University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 418

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 418 of the 1928 volume:

JJta-oot. The 19 8 Oregana University of Oregon JOHNSON HALL I The 1928 Oreffana Published in June nineteen twentv-eight by The Associated Students University of Oregon EUGENE, OREGON Books I. Administration II. College Year III. Cksses IV. Activities V. Athletics VI. Oregon Women VII. Fraternities In Memoriam FACULTY Benjamin James Hawthorne, Lit.D. Emeritus Professor of Psychology Edward F. Thorstenberg, Ph.D. Professor of Scandinavicm Languages and Literature STUDENTS Orville Bigelow ' 30 Reginald Smith ' 30 Robert Jackson Moore ' 30 Foreword Tt) rcllcct the spirit as well as to picture the life of the University of Oregon during the college year nineteen hundred twenty-seven and nineteen hundred twenty- eight is the purpose of volume twenty of the Oregana. No attempt has been made to polish or t)therwise make bright that which is not deservingly so • ' ' the Nineteen Hundred Twentv-eight Oregana goes forth as a mirror of the campus life of Oregon. Wherever the University has made steps in advance the Oregana has tried to keep pace. ' ' ' As the University is, so it has been our attempt to make this volume of its vearbook. ' 0 •: . T ' A GRAVELLED PATH CURVING BY LEAF-BANKED VILLARD e? f " THE SPIRIT OF OREGON PROGRESS IS SYMBOLIZED BY THE PIONEER I SUMMER LIGHTS AND SHADOWS PLAY ON DEADY AND VILLARD IkCM hJktM DiuJ ijkJl M Hi l M A n » , 1 1 1 iVmnfnnTi nil rtntrrr.i) iiMiiriiciiiiiii ' tii ' ni ' MiHfiiii ' i. " " rr TTliTT rmTil.nTTTTltmnnniiii i. iiiiininiiiiiii ■!irtntii1ntiitii+n Tri ' TTtT.tm ' (n ' niiiiinin ii ' iiiniiniii iirm hi uidUnTiilinr n TjtTTtlT TTtl1l ' l ' riTfl-riTxtl ' r r hiiJtliilTTIiil littW ii ilii i i BiiwiiiiiPM i ui i ' t u tii AN IMPORTANT UNIT OF THE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL SPRING TERM AND A SHADY PLACE ON THE OLD MILL RACE I A GLIMPSE OF DEADY TOWER FROM KINCAID ENTRANCE TO ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS PATIO 1 i •HELLO WALK " LEADING PAST McCLURE TO SOCIOLOGY I Johnson Hall Administration Executives— Faculty— Schools The President ' s Message Deans and the Schools Faculty Personality Sketches HE ADMINISTRATION is generally charged with the responsibility for developing the University to its fullest possibilities. ' ' ' I must, of course, depend upon the loyal cooperation of the deans, the svm- rP pathetic and devoted assistance of the faculty, and, above all, the ■ loyalty and sympathy of the students. ' ' ' For it is the enthusiasm, intelligence, idealism, and accomplishments of the students that reflect the efficiency of the institution. The administration can ' t make you have sane and laudable ideals, the deans can ' t compel the adoption of standards of fastidious self-respect, the faculty can ' t coerce you into habits of industry, intelligence, and enthusiasm for your work. ' ' ' I think you will find all of us eager to do everything we can to advance every legitimate interest of our students, and we plead with you to share with us the common responsibility of our University. ' We invite you to share in the common task of realizing our ideals, of establishing even higher standards of scholarship, of developing a more splendid atmosphere of culture and formulating more adequate philosophies of life. ' ' ' For in the achievement of these aims we are realizing the fullest mission of Oregon ' s ideals. Arnold Bennett Hall HON. ISAAC L. PATTERSON Governor of the State of Oregon I J DR. ARNOLD BENNETT HALL President of the Lhiiiersitj of Oregon KlA.HNTS Gov. I. L. Patterson liidgcj. V. Hamilton, Prisitlint Mr Frc l I ' isk, I ' icr-Prrsiittm Mr. Herbert Gordon Mr. Sam A. Kozcr Supt. C. A. Howard Mrs. G. T. Gcrlin tr Mr. Vernon H. V ' awter Judge G. F. Skipworth Colonel W. S. Gilbert Mr. Henry McKinney Mr. C. C. Colt Mr. Philip L. Jackson ft John Straub Dian Emeritus of Men Board of Regents Burt Brown Barker Vice-President I =--f HE Board of Regents of the University constitutes its oflicial governing; body. It is composed of three ex-officio members: The Governor, the Secretary of State, and the Superintendent of Public Instruc- tion, and of ten citizens appointed for twelve-year terms by the Governor. Although the Board is responsible to the state for management of the University, it wisely exercises this responsibility, in the main, through the president and administrative officers of the University. It determines matters of general policy, makes important appointments, and is especially concerned with the budget. A number of important decisions have been made by the Regents during the past year, among which the most noteworthy is probablv the appointment of Mr. Burt Brown Barker as vice-president of the University in charge of Public Relations. Univ prese C.A Calii Howard, Kozpr, Jackson, Skipworth, Mrs. Gerlingcr, Hamilton, Hall, Johnson, Onthank, Fisk, Colt, Vawter, Gilbert Elmer S. Shirrell Dean of Women Virginia Judv Estcrlv has been dean of women at the University of Oregon since 1913, coming here from the University of California. Dean Esterlv attended the University of California, going from there to St. Mary ' s school at Shanghai, China, where she was acting head of the department of music, from 1907 to 1910. She received her bachelor ' s degree at California in 1913, and that same year was dean of the inter-session at that institution. In 192.4 she was dean of summer session at Berkeley. At the present time she is on the national board of the Y. W. C. A., as a member of the committee on Immigration and Foreign Communities. During the first part of next year. Dean Esterly will study or her master ' s degree at the University of California. She will then go to Norway, Sweden and Denmark where she will write a thesis on phases of education for women. Dean of Men Elmer L. Shirrell came to the University of Oregon campus this fall, taking the place of Dean H. Walker who is on a leave of absence while studying for his master ' s degree at Columbia University. Dean Shirrell was graduated from the University of California in 1914. He studied law and political science there, receiving his M.A. in the latter from the same in- stitution, in 1914. Later he want to Stanford to take graduate work and received his doctor ' s degree there. Leaving Stanford he accepted a position as associate professor of political science and dean of men at the University of Arizona. He remained there until this summer when he accepted the offer of the University to become acting dean of men. Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly Litemture,Science,the Arts College o{ Literature, Science, and the Arts, through its nineteen Jepartments, intends to satisfy the demand for a liberal education. Its curriculum attracts in the niani, three classes of students. To the first class belong students who are seeikng the broadest foundation in literature, science, or social science, as a foundation for success in their chosen profession. The second, and perhaps the largest class of all, recognize m the liberal arts training an end that is worth while in itself and a foundation for leadersliip m the all.iirs of men. They arc seeking to satisfy a love ol learning and to cultivate powers of self-expression. A third class of stu- dents are seeking a specialized training in some liberal arts subject as an approach to some creative art like literature or the drama or an introduction to some lield of public service. Two important changes affecting organization and cur- riculum of the college will be introduced at the beginning of the next academic year, the junior college and the honors |. .. ., ,. „ courses. The junior college idea implies that the curriculum ■f j|MB|iyPH||i - , of the first two years will be organized as a compact unit ' J HtHmMMMil with subjects intended to lay the foundation for specialized study during T K IDSh the last two years of university work. The intention is also to put on a H b| j Vi J V ' MMHI premium on methods of instruction more definitely suited to students H K |SiH ' ' . flr " - | |l passing through the trying period of transition between high school and H B V ' tH B it n ' «p ' senior college. H Jt Mk RRfitt Ji ' ' honors courses arc designed to meet the needs of specially gifted Jents in the upper division. This selected group will be relieved of : of the exacting requirements which apply to students of less capacity iclination, and, under the general direction and supervision of their instructors, honor students will pursue their investigations into the recesses of the sub|ect wherever they may be led by scientific curiosity or the thirst for knowledge. The College of Literature, Science and the Arts is comprised of the following departments: animal biology, plant biology, chemistry, economics, English, geology, Germanic Languages, Greek, history, household arts, Latin, mathematics, mechanics and astronomy, military science, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology and romance languages. The two departments of biology are combined into a division of bit)logy and a certain amount of instruction in the basic principles is given jointly. Students registering in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts choose a ma]or subject in one of the departments named above or in the division of biology, and proceed through a tour-year course of study to the degrees of bachelor of arts or of science. The departments of the college also contain numerous service courses in liberal arts for the use of not only the major students of the college but those in the professional schools. The departinents of the college include the pure sciences, literature and ancient and modern languages, philosophy, the social sciences, mathematics, and in general those branches that represent the tradition. 1 seats of culture and the foundations of technical science. Dean James H. Gilbert ViLi-ARD Hall Entran ' ce Architecture and Allied Arts School of Architecture and Allied Arts is unique among similar institutions throughout the country. In few schools are the useful arts to he found grouped together with the possibility of contact with all, and specialization in any one of them. In perhaps no other school is there a freer spirit or greater encouragement offered for the full development of individual character. This spirit, and the methods employed to develop it, have been made the subject of special inquirv by Eastern institutions and national bodies on architectural education. The special aim of the school is said to be " to create and sustain an environment in which the student ' s most worthy qualities, character- istics and capabilities are accepted as a basis for growth; an environ- ment which will be conducive to the discovery of his own special and peculiar powers — intellectual, ethical and physical — and which will afford encouragement and stimulation for their free unfoldment and development. " Beginning as a school of architecture with service courses in fine arts, it has developed to the point where professional work is offered not only in architectural design, but in the special fields of structural and interior design as well. In addition, painting and sculpture are offered in full professional courses, as is training in normal art, craft work and industrial art. Dean Ellis F. Lawrence F-ACADE OF Art Building Dean George Rebec Johnson Hall Graduate School The Graduate School aims may be approximatelv described under four heads. First, there is the endeavor to have the student both deepen and widen his scholarship. By having him put his energies into a major and a minor field of study, he is diverted from a loose scattering of his interestes over things more or less in general, at the same time that the " taking of courses, " which has played too large a part in his undergraduate years, even in his special subjects, is transformed into an approach on the whole body of those subjects, and the attempt is made at the beginnings of a real mastership in them. Second, in place of the habit of obediently " taking " the contents of lectures and text books, and more or less faithfully giving them back in quizzes and examinations, the student is challenged and expected to take a critically active and investigative attitude towards knowledge and ideas. Third, and above all else, the Graduate School wishes to be animated by the idea of research in the very broadest meaning of that term. Finally, the University of Oregon Graduate School, like every authentic graduate school connected with one of our mainly under- graduate American institutions, endeavors not only to build this active and creative habit of mind above, and as a supplement to, the ordinary college course, but strives to inculcate it within the undergraduate years themselves. Dean Henry D. Sheldon Education Building School of Education The school i)f EJiic.ition has several important (.luties to the state. Its first and most important tunction is the training o( teachers for the lunior and senior hii h scliools of the state. A lar e part of this preparation is gained througli the mastery of the siihiects which the students arc to teach, which instruction is obtained in the different departments of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. The School of Education endeavors to provide these future teachers with the general information and skills which they need in iheii ' professional activitw It has not onlv organized the usual Luidergraduate courses, but has a complete model and practice high school under its own immediate direction, being the only university on the Pacific Coast to possess this advantage. At present the University graduates 130 high school teachers a year. Closely allied to the training of high school teachers is the pro- vision of advanced training for experienced teachers, normal school graduates and others who are preparing for administrative and supervisory positions. The research side of education also received recognition. A general service bureau for the schools of the state to supply information and guidance along modern lines of improvement has been established. Business Administration All the davs of an oriental lifetime are dedicated to the preserva- tion of " face. " The traditional diligence of the Chinese student buried in his " classics " is bent on " making face. " Why the years of unrelenting study? To foster an even handed justice, to relieve the pangs of an ancient civilization suffering from maladjustment, to assuage a knowledge, hunger? No. Solely to acquire " face, " that curious mixture of public esteem, conceit and play acting. AH too occasionally the same germ is found in the mind of the American university men or women — college to " make face. " Ahvavs form, seldom fact, less often action. There are all about us two concepts of education. One teaches the man to know. Its process is a brief recapitulation of the ac- cumulated objective experience of the human race. The results are remarkable in the grasp which the students obtain in the world ' s accumulated knowledge. The student has attended lectures. He has read much. He knows. The second concept assumes that education must enable the in- dividual to meet the ever new problems that arise from the kaleidi- scope of an eternally changing environment. It is training toward action rather than toward knowledge. In such a process there is no element of " face. " Form gives way to fact and fact is worthy only in action. This is the aim of the School of Business. Emphasis is on doing. The problem is the thing. There is no time for " making face. " Franklin E. Folts, Acting Dtaii Commerce Hall Doorway Extension Division The Extension Division is that agency through which the Uni- versity of Oregon renders service outside the campus. It makes avaihible the opportunities of the University to the state at hirge, and does this in manv different ways, including much actual class instruction. For eleven years the Portland Center has been established and has now grown to such proportions that it offers 119 late afternoon and evening classes in Lincoln high school, the Portland library, the Chamber of Commerce building and the Dekum building, with an office at 52.1 Corbett building through which clears the many ad- ditional University activities in the City of Portland. Other exten- sion centers, offering class work to regularly enrolled students, are located in Salem, Astoria, The Dalles and Hood River. During the past year, 4756 term students registered in these various centers. Work done in Portland and Salem carries resident credit. As part of the Portland Extension Center, the Portland Summer Session is held each year simultaneously with the campus session and has an annual enrollment of nearly eight hundred students. Students sitting bv their own firesides in every county and in 559 communities in the state take the courses offered by the corres- pondence study department, which now has an enrollment of 1440. With the Extension Division, " the state is the campus. " Dean Alfred Powers Extension Building miiVi tiSi " — ■ ea — : Dean Eric W. Allen East Entrance to Journalism Building School of Journalism The School of Journalism is completing its sixteenth year this spring as a Department and its thirteenth year as a School. It has been sending out graduates into the newspaper world since the Commencement of 191 6. Its alumni rolls now contain the names of 137 four-year major graduates, and many others who have profited by two or more years of the work without earning a journal- ism degree. In all, 2.57 of its students have entered newspaper or magazine work, advertising, publicity or printing upon leaving the campus. Eighty-nine per cent of the graduates who entered journal- ism were still true to their chosen profession in 1918, while 11 per cent had succumbed to the lure of matrimony or other competing ways of life. The School of Journalism is one of the best equipped in the United States, was one of the ten chosen to initiate the American Associa- tion of Schools and Departments of Journalism, one of the five to be represented on the American Council for Education in Journalism, and is one of the half dozen that have received the most prominent national recognition from the profession and the public. The School was one of the first to initiate the system of having each subject taught by a specialist. School of Law Dean Charles E. Carpenter Oregon Hall The l..i SlIiouI h.is .IS .1 Muiimmin cntr.incc ixtuntxiiKiii iwo ' cai " S of college work. Mosi ol the .studeiils m the school, however, h.i c cither three years ot college work or a bachelor ' s elegree. The Law School is a niemlier of the . ' ssociation of American Law Schools, an organization coniposeil ol .ill the liit;li-si.ind.irj l.iw schools of the United States. The Law School not onl - seeks to ediic.ite men and women for the practice ot l.iw, hut togi e them such .1 broad h)imdation of knowledge and training that they will be able to take a leading part in the social, economic and civic advancement of the state. Ft)r this reason primarilx-, a broad collegiate education is stressed. Research in tiie problems of Oregon law is encouraged and the results placed at the disposal of Oregon citizens. The law students in the practice courts held in the spring of each year, are given actual experience in procedur.il work as .1 foundation for their later practice. The law students are organized into a Law School association which cooperates with the facultv and which promotes a closer association among the students during the Law School course. The Oregon Law Review, a quarterly journal published b - the Law School, is devoted to the discussion of problems of interest to the legal profession. It is sent out to most of the lawyers of the state and to the law schools and state libraries throughout the United States. The School of Sociology The School of Sociology has as its tremendous responsibility, the title role in conferring upon each hiim.in inJi ' idu.il in the Oregon commonwealth the real possession and fullest enjoyment of the social and natural heritage that life in the ioth century in Oregon should make available. In part this responsibility involves most eflicient agencies for social work with those who are not quite able to steer their life boat in the swift and turbulent stream of change of our land and times. This service of personality diagnosis and reorganization necessarily calls for clearest insight into human nature and conduct and the play of the conserving forces in the different associational groups through which the coordination and cooperation of hum.in effort are realized and inspiration of human purpose enkindled. The further and larger responsibility of the School of Sociology involves that service for the communities, small and large, of Oregon and for the people of the state as a whole in their flight into the future which is not unlike that afforded by the motor and pilot combined of an aeroplane. The maintaining of twentieth centur - height and as- cending plane of prcigrcss is a critical undertaking. Nature does not equip the individual or the community to achieve this automatically. Thescienceof sociology has the central responsibility with regard to it. Dean Frederic George Young Sociology Building School of Music Since 190X, there has been a school of music on the University campus, though previously there had been a department. Too, there was little or no place for music, due largely to the fact that the or- dinary curriculum had too many demands upon it, and thus music was eliminated. However, music exists at the University in a regular course of study. The music building, because it is so isolated from the campus, not only frees its students from any disturbances, but also has a very com- mandin g position. It is equipped with a spacious auditorium, a mag- nificent organ, private practice rooms, a lecture room with a radio; besides, phonograph with complete libraries of records, including appliances for making records of student performances. Adequate pro- visions are made for the student intending to be a professional, but, students regarding music as a factor in broadening their education utilize it, also. Men and women who have national and even international reputa- tions are included amidst the faculty of the school of music. The school of music provides for a large group of regularly matri- culated University students who are expected to take a degree in four years and who will offer music either as a major or minor subject. Dean John J. Landsbury Entry to Music Building k V Ui f Dean John Freeman Bovard The Woman ' s Building School of Physical Education The School of Physical Education has a two-fold function. In the first place it is interested in the physical welfare of the entire student body. To a great many this means health or freedom from sickness, a very worthy ideal. One of the departments is the University Health Service, which is equipped with modern appliances, consultations rooms, X-Ray apparatus, and is conducted by skillful physicians and nurses. The need for a new hospital is keenly felt, yet by very efficient work m the old building the students are provided with comfortable quarters when sick. Physical welfare takes on the larger aspect of providing every means for promoting the habits and attitudes that make for a physical well- being. Through departments for Men and Women, a training in funda- mental bodily skills is provided, and through the hygiene courses the information needed to intelligently follow this program, both now and after college days are over, is taught. One aim of the school is to provide adequate facilities so that every member of the university may find opportunities for a recreation pro- gram. The intramural program is made as extensive as possible so that any one who wishes to enter this kind of competition may do so. The Department of Athletics represents in its activities the flower of a program that permeates the entire student body. The second function of the School of Physical Education is that of teacher training. la Ah Eye Out Dr. Parsons for Wild Ducks at Junction City Cautjjt in the ' Act Prof. Sweetser Planted in His Laboartory The Camel Walks a Milt for Bill Maddo.x When He Was in the Garden of Allah " T he curfew rings the knell of part in gday " WhileCarlton Spencer, i(jr ,A.B. ,Jur. D. Slowly wends his homeward way. N.B. — With his brief case. E B Dr. Rebec Holds the e. -Govertior ' s Hat- Before the Great Robing of Dignitaries at Commencement. I Dr. D,ni Clark at a Tense hiotnent II I Entrance to Oregon Building Canoe Fete on the Mill Race College Year i The Year at Oregon A S. U. O. Officers Major Student Committees Glimpses ot Campus Life " Bitt the sirectest ilreaws in all this world. Are dreams of Oregon. — U . of 0. song. O, INDEED, does it seem to the graduate and alumnus who turns the pages of Memory ' s book and lives over once again the events that crowd the college year. What a variety of moments it contained — J) moments of laughter, of friendly ties made stronger, and of serious J study and endeavor. There is the Frosh Parade — long lines of paint-smeared, brow- beaten freshmen stooping to kiss the seal in front of Villard Hall ' ' ' the Frosh bonfire, flaming high in the night ' ' ' and the Underclass Mix. ■ ' ' wistful-eyed alums viewing once-familiar scenes ' ' ' the frenzy of the big game ' ' ' Next come campus dances, from the Frosh Glee to the Senior Ball ' ' ' filmy gowns ' ' » cherished programs ' ' ' Junior Shine Day and gypsy maids ' ' ' Dads ' Day, Spring ' ' ' pink magnolias against dark-green firs ' ' Last comes graduation ' ' ' black-robed seniors ' ' ■ But the world beckons ' ' ' " goodbye, goodbye. " Then Homecoming and groups of interested fathers ' ' » ' Junior Week-end. the pain of parting from Alma Mater. I X ' cii.i (j,i kill Donald Bcclar 1 Icrbcrt Socolofsky Rav Nash Ron.ilil Davis W ' cmlcll Gray Homer Dixon Esther Hardy Constance Roth Josephine Ralston Frances Cherry Ronald Robnett Robert Warner Joe McKeown Tim Wood, jr. Student Council The .idministration of the University of Oregon has delegated considerable authority to the students and vested it in the corporate organization known as the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. These povi ' crs are exercised directly through the channels of the Student and the Executive Councils. The former of these councils is composed entirely of students, representative of various student groups, and cares for the relationship of students and faculty, the conduct of the student body at games and gatherings, of the relation- ship of the individual student toward the university, and matters of tradition. The Executive Council is com- posed of six students, the president of the university, three faculty members, a member of the board of regents, two alumni and the graduate manager. It has control over all student body activities, appoints the graduate manager, all coaches, trainers and student assistants, and must approve all budgets for student expenditures. HOME COMING DIRECTORATE George Hill, General Chairman Joe Standard, Assistant Chuirman Helen ' Webster, Stcretary Fred West, finance Don McCook, Kally Nellie JoHN-s, Campus Luncheon Lester JoHNSo.v, Field Mark Taylor, Welcome Ed Crowley, Dances Leonard Delano, Piibliciry Jeannettb Calkins, Advisor HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE DIRECTORATE Bill Powell, General Chairwati Arthur Anderson, Assistant Chairman Louise Clark, Secretary Esther Hardy, Wotnens League Josephine Ralston, Banquet Jack Jones, Welcoming and Campus Toi4r Joe Roberts, Housing and Registration Bod Hynd, Correspondence John Cusick, Entertainment Paul Wagner, Publicity Backrow: Roberts, Hynd, Wagner, Cusiclc. Front row: Hardy, Powell, Ralston, Jones, Clark, Anderson. Homecoming and High School Conference Homecoming, November 11-13, this year started off with a bang — the noise parade reincarnated. The " O " flamed on Skinner ' s Butte. It thrilled all ' » ' that sea of noisy life that surged down Willamette street — all, except the sleepy-eyed frosh who had worked and kept the vigil the night before. Rally yells at the armory soon took the place of screeching saws and lumbering steam rollers. An " old-fashioned rally " it was called, with team yells, talks of victory in the past and on the morrow, climaxed with " Mighty Oregon. " The next day was the day of the big O. S. C. -Oregon game. Lemon-yellow chrysanthemums blossomed at the luncheon in McArthur Court, with more of them in the grandstand. Oregon ' s grand-army, the alumni lettermen, paraded, bands played, yellow and green streamers fluttered, yells echoed again and again, card stunts were flashed — and the game was played. As a feature of its 1917 meeting the Alumni Association of the University unveiled a portrait of Dean John Straub, done by Julian Lamar of New York, which they presented to the University and hung in the entrance -way to Alumni Hall. Other annual homecoming features on the program this year included the smoker, the dances and the showers of Oregon rain. The High School Conference with its divisions, the High School Press Association, the Association of Girls ' Leagues and the Conference of High School Principals and Advisors, was held on the campus for the ninth annual meeting, January 13-15. " College Night, " designed to give the delegates a view of campus life, was revived this year, and the " Annualology, " a special session for year book editors and managers, was intro- duced by Mary Benton and Sam Kinley, editor and manager of the Oregana. The Press Association was di- vided into four separate groups, the editors and managers of papers and editors and managers of annuals. The style show, given by Women ' s League, an athletic exhibition by W. A. A., a banquet and tour of the campus helped entertain the visitors between official meetings. Backrow: Johnson, Tjvlor, Delano, West. Crowley, Front Row: McCook, Jolins, Hill, Webster, Standard. Greiiter Oregon Harold Socolofskv General Chairtnatt Students of the University of Oregon under a directt rate of leaders repre- sentative of the tliirteen districts into wliich the state has been divided work etfectivelw particuiarK in tlic summer xacalion periods, for a greater Oregon. It is their work through promotion and goodwill to create an interest in the state universitv among preparator - school students of Oregon, to aid them in their selectKin ot the institution ot higher learning which will most elFectixelv meet their needs, and to further assist them iii choosing curricula best .idapted lo each individuallv. lnlormatit)n cards indexing preparatorv school graduates to ease the routine of A. S. U. O. office work, and programs put on in the leading high schools of the state during the Christmas vacation period were new features initiated hv the committee this year. GREATER OREGON COMMITTEE Harold Socolofskv, Salcni, C f ' «frrf CVj rw i;« Frank Ball, Portland, Asuttarit Chair nati Ronald Sellers, Bend Robert Galloway, Cottage Grove Joe McKeown, Marshlield Fred West, Klamath Falls Harold Davis, The Dalles William . dams, Milwaukie Avery Thompson, Salem William Biggs, Ontario Walter Durgan, Eugene Roy Herndon, Frecwatcr John Halderman, Astoria Ted Gurnev, Baker I Back row: William Adams, Avery Thompson, William Biggs, Walter Durgan. Roy Herndon, Ronald Sellers. Front row, lejr to right: Robert Galloway, Joe McKeown, Harold Socolofsky, Fred West, Harold Davis, Frank Ball. I Junior Week-End Junior Week-end plans for this year included many well worked out feat- ures, some of which had never been introduced previously in the traditional event. Junior ' od-vil, under the direction of Billy O ' Bryant this year, in- stead of being the usual musical comedv tvpe of show took on the form of a revue, closelv resembling large circuit productions in the elaborateness of its settings and inclusiveness of its cast. The canoe fete was revived after its death of one vear and as presented by Roy Herndon was a feature of the celebration that will be remembered long for its beauty for none of the usual humorous floats were allowed. A new plan provided for only four- teen floats, and eliminated the tiresome length. Baseball, track, tennis and golf helped fill student time, and the annual events, the painting of the " O, " the burning of the " green " and the tug-of-war across the race, came in for their share of excitement during the week-end under the direction of Bill Eddy. Jo Ralston saw that no one went away hungry from the campus luncheon, and then came the climax of the eventful week-end with a Junior Ed Winter. Joe McKeown Central Chairman Prom elaborately staged bv JUNIOR WEEK-END DIRECTORATE Joe McKeown General Chairman Billy O ' Bryant Melvin Cohn Assistant Chairman Finance Ed Winter Agnes Petzold Secretary Bill Eddy Josephine R. lston Campus Ltoicheon Bill Haggerty Roy Herndon Canoe Fete Vod-vil From ' .am pus Day Piihhaty Lefttori ht: Rov Herndon, William Haegcr- tv, Mch ' in Colin, Josephine Ralsron,Jne McKco vn,AgnesPetzold,BillyO ' Bryant, Ed Winter, Bill Eddv. ' f) m -«»«;;,, ■ - «« i L__, ' i-M Ui . f i 1 ' ' fA| BH AB UrV |BM| Hi ' f J?o V - a It- ? K ' jp •■ ' f ' . . - --Sk it MiS!! .4 t i )M «i AR« MmiiAmllllM ■ " . _ - ' ? " ■■ o f ' O T A - - ' V p « -A«. »« - -m •to r.,y«- ' » « ' hSsi z i?atiii» t- ' " » r Oregon Campus Poets Sea Change Old Memory Escape One Jew Alcyone Orisons A Sonnet 1 1 a mLi u Sea-Change While I am lying here with the ocean before my eyes, And one grey gull low-flying, where I to fall asleep. The blowing sand would drift, and close above my eyes, And I should sleep a long, long passive sleep. Then my spirit, I know, would fly there with the sea-gull. Though my body were part of the water, and part of the sand, And I should hover about this spot as a wanton sea-gull, ' ith wings that skim the water, and feet that print the sand. —John Schelfer. Escape Ti)J.i ' , b) ' the pier, were s.iilor men Whom I passed when 1 w.mt ti) w.ilk. Dressed in the garb of the s vans;ernig sea. And wrapped around in mvstery, And saltv the drawel from their bearded lips And ever and ever the - talked t)f ships. Today, in our cottage, the same old chores. I cook and mend and sweep and mop. My eyes on the street where the sailor men linger, Ears for the chantv, heart for the singer. Captains and mates and sailors go by — At grey dawn tomorrow — so shall I! — Maxine Bradbury Old Memory If some tomorrow I Should lay aside my heart And leave a void Where pain had been before, Would bitterness still cling To its old hiding place? Bitterness ' ' ' and more? Bevond the end what comes? What then? What then? The howling winds of rushing space Brushing me along eternity Into the infinite, Could they erase Even the merest memory Of your face? And more .• » and more i — Etha Jeanne Clark One Jew With nails of brass, and words — Brass none too sharp, The words with slashing fangs — Mean sounds that snarl And rend the shrinking flesh; With word and nail They wed me to bare wood. Crashes of pain Tore the grass, Curved my lips Around golden words — " For they know not what they do. " — Julian Fisher Smith Jil Alcyone Then she, whose hair enwheeled her head like flame, Ran quiv ' ring through the copse of swarthv trees Which sought to snare those spin- ning strands, and tame The troublous sighing that was fear ' s release. A swarm of amber stars pierced through the wood, Their spindle-tips sharp seeking of her flesh ' • ' (Transparent flesh which held a scornful blood Uncurbed by any gentle God-fraught mesh.) The night, bright veined with fever, coiled ' round her. Who ran unheeding of all save the cloying scent f ' i i The fragrance of the milk-white unicorns, the stir Of phantom hoofs still-hunting her all ways she went. — Florence Jones Orisons To liL-lp mc pr.iy I have no need Of taper ' s ray, Or wooden head ; No sculptured saint With pale, meek hands. To hear my faint Whispered demands; No gray bells rung To call my soul, Nor incense swung From long-chained bowl. The things I want Are only three: The leafy flaunt Of a growing tree. The windv arch Of sky and blue. The white clouds ' march In slow review. And then my prayer Springs swift and strong, As a bird in air. As a winging song. — Serena Madsen I ; ' (, ' , ,1 A Sonnet A rocket burses and crimson wedges split The blinding blackness of a moonless night. And, with its flare is gone the earthly bit Of seeing things, but m the mind the sight Is still intact and drawn with scarlet oils On vision-walls of darkness in the brain. Each vivid line, each red that crooks and coils Is etching deep and there it will remain. The bursting flare a living fire of love That never cools, yet does not hurl its spark Again to have its scorching tongues above The earth. It stays, yet steadfast in the dark And cuts still deeper in the mind the thought That love is all that man has ever sought. —C.N. er side of College J laughter, gayety is only the bright thread in the tapestry. Looking closer we see that the true pattern is woven of ' ' ' hours in the library ' ' ' dis- cussion ' ' ' Classes. Tbb Sbniok Bench Classes Seniors— J uniors—Underckssmen Graduating Class Undergraduate Activities Portland Medical School TIMID FRESHMAN, round-eyed and green-capped; a cynical sopho- more, wearing his moleskins and his boredom with a conscious proudness; a junior, heading committees, busy and active in his J) white cords, and finally a senior, mustached and given to long hours J in the library — these are the four stages of an Oregon student ' s campus life. The freshman, whose existence is haunted by the fear of the paddle, and the sophomore, who is busy being ultra-collegiate, have time for only a more or less minor part m the year ' s activities. The Frosh Glee and the Sopho- more Informal are the main events sponsored by the two classes. The juniors enliven the college year bv a multitude of interesting affairs. There is Junior Shine Day ' ' ' gayly-dressed gvpsy girls and wooden shine-benches ' ' ' the Junior Vodvil ' ' ' last year ' s captivating " Creole Moon " ' ' ' and Junior Week-end, culminating in the Junior Prom ' ' ' laid in Aztec-land last vear. Honors and laurels to the seniors ' ' ' the Gerlinger cup, won last year by Esther Hardy — the Koyl cup by Benoit McCroskey, the Alberts ' Prize by Algot Westergren, and the Rhodes Scholarship by Theodore Ruch. Finally, there are the medical students, who after four years at Oregon go to Portland, to the Medical school situated on beautiful Marquam Hill. Senior Class History On October i, 1914, the class of ' 18 began its career. Conditions made it necessary to organize without a president, but the executive committee, composed ot the vice-president, Maxine F.dmunds; secretary, Donna Fleming; treasurer, Burns McGowan, and two additional incmj-icrs elected b the cl.iss, itli the aid of Dean John Straub, handled the affairs of the class efficiently. Although the class lost the Underclass Mix, the freshni.iii pariicip.uion w.is .d-il - handled bv Carvel Nelson, and the Mix was a successful one The " biggest " bonfire was ni charge of George Hill, and in spite of un- favorable weather conditions, upheld the tradition ot improving the bonfire each year. I ' larl Olson w.is chair- man of the X ' igilance Homecoming Committee, .iiul . rthur Priaulx of the Frosh Parade. The social activities of the year were conducted b Foster Rose, ch.iinn.m of the Frosh Glee, and Ted Becker, chairman of the Frosh Picnic. As sophomores, the class assumed the traditional .iir of confidence. Sophomore athletes made a noticeable showing on varsity teams, and scholastically the class held its place. Among honorary fraternities members of the class were extensively recognized. True to custom, an official garb was affected, and blue sweaters were the " rage " for a week, at least. Class officers were: president, Benoit McCroskey, vice-president, X ' irginia Lee Richardson; secretary, Alice Douglas; treasurer, Robert Keeney. Burt Randall was chairman of the Sophomore Informal, annual dance at which the sophomores entertain the entire campus, and Bill McGregor chairman of the Mix. A dance and picnic were given during the year exclusively for sophomores. The committee in charge of the dance included Emerson Wright, Esther Hardy, Elizabeth Talbot, Pauline Stewart, Robert Knight and William Prudhomme. Conducting the picnic were Don McCook, Frank Riggs, Helen Manarv, Nancy Peterson, Ed Crowley, Jack Rensh.iw and Edith Bain. The leadership of the class as juniors was entrusted to Frank Riggs, president; Katherine Mutzig, vice- president; Marian Barnes, secretary; Ed Crowley, treasurer; Robert Warner, sergeant-at-arms. The first class activity of the vear was Junior Shine day. Over one hundred dollars was raised, and the sum, according to tradition, was given to Eugene charitable organizations. A class dance was held fall term under the direction of Jack Renshaw, Paul Clark, Bill Pendergast, Pete Sullivan and Stuart Ball. The dance was a " Hick " affair, the swains call- ing for their fair ones in a large hav rack. Don Beelar was general chairman of Junior Week-end. The ' odvil was probably the most outstanding achievement t)f this week-end. A musical corned -, " Creole Moon, " was an innovation. The production, in- Instrt: Maxine Edmunds, Acting Freshman President Below: Paul Luy in Green Lid Being Pushed About in Soph-Frosh Mix eluding the entire musical arrangement, was composed by students. The committee in charge of the vodvil included Benoit McCroskey, George Eisman, Dillv O ' Bryant, Paul Luy, Don McCook. The Junior Prom committee included Bill Powell, Mark Taylor, Ed Crowley, Mar ' Benton, Don McCook, Katherine Mutzig. Pauline Stewart and Nellie Johns were in charge of the campus luncheon. Bill McGregor and Arthur Hamilton of Campus Dav. The canoe fete committee was made up of Herbert Socolofskv, Don Robinette and Bob Benjamin. The opening of the senior year showed progress in the financial management of the class, and in individual achievement. Two members of the class, Benoit McCroskey and Jack Hempstead were members of the initial around the world debate team. Vic Wetzel, captain of the track team, is the best all-around athlete. Wetzel is one of the outstanding point gatherers on the track team competing in the weight events and is among the aspirants for the 192.8 United States Olympic squad. Virginia Lounsbury, senior star swimmer, will also try out for the Olympic meet. The Seniors became young again in the gaities of Leap Week. Features of this were the " Bar Room Bust, " the " Cat-Astrophe " and " The Co-ed ' s Revenge. " The Senior Ball was dignified with its architectural decorations of French style in black and white conceived by Abbott Lawrence. The class has left a fitting memorial and the hope that its influence may have been beneficial. Benoit McCroskey, Presidiiit Sophomore Year Fr.ank Riggs, Preuc etu, Juujor Year Nellie Johns and Others Get Neat Shines in 192.7 on Junior Shine Day Helen Mumaw ' lRGINIA PrIAULX Earl Raess Don McCook The Senior Class I DoN ' ALD McCooK, Pre.uJeiU Earl Raess, Treasurer iRoiNiA Priaulx, Secretary Elizabeth Karhuvaara, Class Barber CLASS OFFICERS HicLEN Mumaw, Vice-president Homer Dixon, Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Ball Committee Bon Warner, General Chairman; Sam Kinley, Business Manager; Abbott Lawrence, Decorations; Myra Belle Palmer, Patrons and Patronesses; Gerald Dee Flue, Patrons and Patronesses; Nancy Peterson, Secretary; Scotty Kretzer, Executive; Connie Roth, Executive; Elizabeth Karhuvaara, Refreshments Chairman; Earl Raess, Assistant; Mazie Richards, Assistant; Alice Douglas, Assistant; Dick Gordon, Floor Class Dance Richard F. Gordon, General Chairman; Bob Warner, Feature; William B. Prudhomme, Transportation; Thulma Park, Patrons and Patronesses; Edith Bain, Refreshments; Peter M. Sullivan, Music Leap Week Committee l. iUAi Barxio,, General Chairman; Ikis Saunders, Bar Room Bust; Georgie Davidson, Cat-Astrophe; Rosalia Parker, Cat-Astrophe;KvTH DeNeffe, Picni:; Alice Douglas, Co-ed ' s Revenge; Pauline Stewart, Picnic; Frances Cherry, Publicity; Edith Bain, Patrons and Patronesses Class Memorial Robert Benjamin, in Charge of Selection Bob Warner Chairman, Senior Ball Robert Benjamin Chairman, Class Memorial Marian Barnbs Chairman, Senior Leaf Week Rhodes Scholar Theodore C. Ruch, chosen to receive the Rhodes Scholarship in 192.9, was graduated in psy- chology with a bachelor of arts degree from the University of Oregon with the class of 19x7 and will be a candidate for a master ' s degree in the same subject at Leland Stanford Uni- versity this June. Mr. Ruch is a member of Crossroads, Agora, Sigma Xi and Phi Beta Kappa. Theodore C ruch ESTHER Hardy The Koyl Cup Gerhnger Cup The Kovl cup presented each year at the Junior Prom to the best all-around junior man was won last spring bv Benoit McCroskey. The award was made on the basis of scholarship, character and leadership. Since his freshman vear, during which he won the State Oratorical contest at Salem, Mr. McCroskey has been a prominent Oregon debater. This year he was an originator and participant in the first Round- the-World Debate tour completed April ii, and every year has been a member of the ' arsity Debate squad. He is affiliated with Phi Gamma Delta and Delta Sigma Rho. " For manners are not idle but the fruit of loyal nature and of noble minds. " This i nscription ap- pears on the Gerlinger cup which is awarded each year to the junior woman who has most distinguished herself at Oregon. Esther Hardv last year was selected for the honor. Miss Hardy, who during this college vear has held the office of president of the Woman ' s League, is a member of Mortar Board, Kwama, Pi Lambda Theta, Pi Theta Upsilon, the Woman ' s Athletic Association Kappa Alpha Theta and Phi Beta Kappa. Joseph H. Albert Cup The Joseph H. Albert Cup won last spring by Knut Algot Westergren is awarded each year to " that member of the senior class, who during his college career, has shown the most progress towards the ideal in character, service and wholesome influence. " Mr. Westergren, who dis- tinguished himself in basket- ball, being chosen three con- secutive years as the All-Pacific Coast Conference guard, is a member of Beta Theta Pi, Friars, Order of the " O, " and the Physical Education club. Benoit McCroskey Knut algot Westergren Ruth Abblb Portland Justine Ackbrsun Lincoln BJucaiim Girls ' Oregon Club, Pi Lambda Thcta. Clal ' D F. Addison W ' lll.irncttc BuJttiess Aihnmistrjtiott Alice Amundson Biology Ophein, Mont. Mae Anderson Economics Pi Beta Phi. Portland Bliss Ansnes first Year haw Delta Tau Delta, Phi Delta Ph LaGrandc Edith C. Bader Enifish Pi Beta Phi, Orchcsis. Portland fckTI Joanne Ackerson Lincoln hiluctttioii Girls ' Oregon Uuh. Pi Lambda Theta. 1 1 Mutiin Adams K.ippa . lplia Theta. Portland Llsie May Allen Sunnysidc, Wash. Eiluciinou Girls ' Oregon Club, Pi Lambda Theta. Evelyn Anderson Columbia Physical Education Executi ve Council Hermain Club, Phi Theta Upsilon, President Girls ' Oregon Club. Marion L. Anderson Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. Portland Grace L Ash Architecture Girls ' Oregon Club. Klamath Falls Kenneth Baer History Portland i i Allen A. Bailey Business Admtnistration Eugene Edith Bain Portland Architecture Delta Gamma, Oregana Staff, 2.8. Marian Barnes Tacoma, Wash. . chttecture Alpha Omicron Pi, Executive Council, Junior Class Officer, Women ' s League Treasurer, ' 2.7. Anna Baumgartner Chemistry Mihvaukie Donald Beelar Warrenton Political Science Sigma Nu, Student Body President, ' 18, Debate Order of " O " , Executive Coun- cil, Friars, Junior W eek-end Chairman, ' 2.7, Student Council, Varsity Debaters, Chairman Athletics Committee. Robert Benjamin Portland Pre-Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Oregon Knights, ■16. Mary Clay Benton San Pedro, Cal. Journalism Alpha Chi Omega, Oregana editor, ' iS, Theta Sigma Phi, Oregana Staff, ' 2.6, ' 17, Upper News Staff, Emerald, ' 15, ' 16. ¥ A, 4 I Mildred Bailey Biology Samara. Eugene Farrell Barnes Geology Alpha Upsilon, Condon Club. Prineville Wilfred G. Bates Astoria Economics Alpha Delta Sigma, Emerald Staff, ' 2.8. loHN W. Bean Geolog y Condon Club. Eugene Edna Ellen Bell Portland Music Alpha Phi, Pan-Hellenic President, ' 2.8, Glee Club, ' 16, ' 17, Scholarship Com- mittee. Walter Benson Economics Portland Charles Edward Best Eugene Economics Sigma Pi Tau, Phi Mu Alpha, Student Manager, Chairman Lecture Committee. William Bioos Alphj Tau Omc,8a. C " )»t.irio ELiZABbTii H. Blanchard Gr.uus P.iss jouTHjllSW Delta Dclca Delta, Oregana StalF, ' tS, Gamma Alpha Chi Clifton Boogs Economics Swimming Team, ' 17. Frances Borton En tsh Alpha Xi Delta StanhcM PortLiiul Margaret Blackmuh Rcdurulo ik-.ich.Cal. Sigma Kaiipa JrniTH Blom Kathryn Boone Eilucutwu Delta Zeta. Eugene CalJucll, iJaho Merle Boswell Architecture Alpha Gamma Delta. Vale Kate Gertrude Boyd Architecture Lillian C. Bramhall Biology Phi Mu. Portland Portland Eugene Julia Brauninger Efiglish Girls ' Oregon Club, Pi Lambda Thcta J. ▼. 1 Beulah B. Braaten Physical Education Girls ' Oregon Club. Hilda Branstator Education Delta Zeta. Edna Brockman Mathematics Mathematics Club. Eugene Astoria Portland Carl M. Brodersen Forest Grove Business Administration Alpha Delta Sigma, Craftsman Club. LuciLE Brown Education Alpha Phi. Burns Louise L. Buchanan Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega, Orchesis. Astoria Lee M. Brown Stayton Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. William R. Brown Omaha, Neb. Economics Phi Kappa Psi, Oregon Knights, ' 2.6. ir h L. Buehler Physical Education Hermian Club. Eugene Ina Bltllock Business Administration Phi Chi Theta. Portland Gladys Calef Portland Sociology Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Mortar Board, Y. W. C. A. Vice-Presi- dent, z8. Elizabeth Cheney English Portland Frances Cherry Enterprise Journalism Debate Order of " O " , Sigma Delta Rho, Emerald Staff, ' 2.6, ' 17, ' 18, Student Council, Temenids, Theta Sigma Phi. Tom Bunn Economics Beta Theta Pi. LuciLE Carrol Journalism Emerald Staff, ' 17. Neill Chinnock Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon. Los Angeles, Cal. Creston, Wash. Portland Alan W. Christensen Freewater Pre-Law Sigma Pi Tau, GleeClub, ' 2.5, ' i6, " i7, ' i8. CAxrBBLL Church Emumicj Phi Delta Thcta Eujicnc jj Hakkiet Marjorie Clark Sin Uic);o, CjI. Alpha Omicron Pi. Ruth Cochran Chi Omega. PurtLmJ Grace Coey Archiucturi Chi Omega. Portland Marvin M Cone Archtttcturt Astoria Thomas Cross San Diego, Cal. Business Administratiou Phi Gamma Delta, Tennis, 17, Order of ■O.- Roland Davis Portland Prt-Law Debate Order of " O " , Friars, Delta Sigma Rho, Student Council, Co-op Officer, Y. M. C. A. President, ' 17, Phi Delta Phi. m IL HrnLBY Clark Portl.nul hcotiotmcs Phi Ci.ininia Dclt.i, Chnirnian Homc- ctMiitn D.incc, ' 1.6, Student Council, ' 17, Ocb.itc, ' 17, Chairnuin Greater Ore. ()n C jnirnittcc, ' 16. Marian Clbar Alpha (.hi Omega. FortlanJ Sadie Coe Education Alpha Delta Pi. Eugene VioLETTE Cole Mathematics Girls " Oregon Club. Roseburg Walter j- Coover Portland journal! sw Alpha Beta Chi, Emerald Staff, ' 2.7, ' 18, Sigma Delta Chi. Louis F. Dammasch Portland Sociology Theta Chi, Hammer and Coffin, Oregana Staff, " lS. Herbert L. Deal Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Blackfoot, Ida Diana Deininger Portland Oregana Statf, " 2.7, " 2.8, Phi Theta Upsilon, Mask: and Buskin. Dorothy Delzell Salem PrBeta Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Pi Lambda Theta. Laurence J. de Rycke Business Admhiistratton Eugene JuANITA DiETZE Architecture Dalv Club Officer, Orchesis. Lakeview % er ' 4 Juan Delmendo La Union, P. L History R.UTH DeNeffe Music Gamma Phi Beta. Albert DeWelt Education Eugene Seaside Laughten Diffenduffer Lebanon, Mo. Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta. Elizabeth Dimmett Klamath Falls Biology Girls ' Oregon Club, Samara. Carl A. Dobler Pre-Law Bachelordon. Portland Homer Dixon Elk City Physical Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Order of " O " , Student Council, Y. M. C. A. Officer, ' l8, Football, 15, !.€, 2.7. Dorothy Dougall Portland Business Administration Alpha Phi, Kwama, Y. W. C. A. Treas- Alice Douglas North Bend English Pi Beta Phi, Class Secretary, €, Kwama. C Roberta Douty ., _ English lB Alpha Omicron Pi. Portland I. il Lbroy D. Draper Busintsi AJmmisrrjiitn Thcta Chi. PiirtlanJ Harry Dutton Eugene Journalism Sigmj Phi Epsilon, Emerald Staff, ' 18, Order of " O " , Sigma Delta Chi, Base- ball, ■!.(,. Barbara Edmunds Mustc Alpha Phi, Mu Phi Epsilon Oregon City Bethel EiDSON Vancouver, ' a h. Komanct Lant,uai s Girls ' Oregon Club, Pi Lambda Theta. Edna English Eugene Mathematics Kappa Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta. Lois EVERSON Music . lpha Xi Delta, Temenids. Crcswcl! Helen Falconer Imnaha Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Lambda Thcta. Walter Duroan Eugene Economics 1 ' Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, (hairman ol Forcnsics, ' 18, Glee Club, ■17, ' 18. Bktty Eastehday History Chi Omega. I ' onland Ray Edwards Milton Business Admiuistratioii Phi Delta Thcta, Order of " O " , Basket- ball, ' 16, ' 18, Baseball, ' 17. Paul M. Elwell Pre-Law Vancouver, Wash. Malcom Epley ]oiirihilistii brcgana Staff, ' 17. Riverside, Cal. Ted H. Falangus First Yetir Law Beta Thcta Pi. Portland Elmer Fansett Portland Business Administration Thcta Chi, Oregon Knights, ' 2.6. ! Rodney Farley Business Administration Beta Theta Pi. Bar View Stella Fishburn Education Gamma Nu. Portland Grace Flemming Eni tish Sigma Kappa, Temenids ' Officer. Klamath Fails Donald Vern Flynn Portland Economics Phi Gamma Delta, Basketball, ' 14. Vena M. Gaskill Beaverton Business Administration Gamma Nu, Executive Council, Phi Chi Theta, Secretary of Student Body, Student Council. Francis German Portland Economics Phi Gamma Delta, Student Manager, Football Manager, ' 2.7, Order of " O " , Univer sity Co-op Board. Robert Giffen Psychology Phi Gamma Delta. Eugene I ir • IH • " %i-- «[ Olivine Fisch Architecture Sculpture Club. Milwaukie Charles Fisher Troutdale Economics Alpha Beta Chi, Oregon Knights. Claudia Fletcher Portland journalism Pi Beta Phi, Emerald Staff, ' 2.6, ' 17, ' i8. Emerald " O " , Mortar Board, Old Oregon Staff, ' iS, Oregana Staff, ' 17, Theta Sigma Phi. William J. Gannon Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon. Portland Milton George Eugene Journalism Bachelordon, Alpha Delta Sigma, Em- erald Staff, ' 16, ' 17, Manager ' i8. Emer- ald " O " , Oregana Staff, ' 2.7. Helen S. Gibbs Education Salem Eleanore Glass Physical Education Pi Beta Phi, Temenids ' Officer La Grande Richard GontKiN ftrtt Yejr l u DcluTau Delta 1 ' oril.ina Harriet Gould Alpha Delta Pi. Coqliilic Norton F Graham Ashwood Business Aiimttitstrjtion Phi Sigma Kappa. .Mpha Kappa Psi, Beta .Mpha Psi. Beta Gamma Siijiiia. Gladys Grant Portland Educjiicn . lpha Phi, Pi Lambda Thcta, Women ' s League Officer, Kwama, President Heads of Houses. Roy ,K Gurnea Business Administftltion Sigma Phi Epsilon. North Bend Naomi Hagensen Pt)rtland Education Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Lambda Theta. . rthur Hamilton Sale Economics Sigma Nu, University Co-op Board. Si ' iu.oJ. Gorrkkta .jaro llnilo, P. I. Htiuneu Atlminntrjtion Varsity Philippincnsis. ( ORAL Gr AHAN hfie lnh Pi Beta Phi. Portland Nao.mi M. Grant Portland Journalism Girls ' Oregon Club, Emerald Staff, ' 18. AusTA Graves Silver Lake Education Girls ' Or egon Club, Daly Club Officer. Clausin D. Hadlev Madison Busnie f f Administration Beta Gamma Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa. Henry W, Hall ▼ Military Chi Psi. Portland Curtis Hambo Portland Biology Alpha Beta Chi, Varsity Sv. ' imming, ' 2.6. Harold Harden Marshheld Physical Educatiou Sigma Nu, Order of " O " , Football, ' 17. Frances Hare Portland Education Pi Beta Phi, Chairman of Women ' s Activities, Kwama, Orchesis. Robert Hart Busiriiss Administration Sigma Nu, Music Manager, ' 2.6. Med ford ZiLDA Hayes English Powers Ethel Helliwell Komance Languages Delta Zeta. Portland Edwin A. Hendry Oregon City Biology Alpha Tau Omega, Oregon Knights. Georgia Hickman Music Eugene Esther Hardy San Diego, Cal. Hl rory Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Lambda Thcta, Big Sister Committee, ' 17, Phi Theta Upsilon, Assistant Chairman Junior Week-end Committee, Mortar Board, Geriinger Cup, Women ' s League Presi- dent, Student Council, Phi Beta Kappa. William Douglas Harris Third Year Law Brooks Wallace Hayden Architecture Eugene DvviGHT Hedges Ecouormcs Phi Gamma Delta, Footbal Oregon City M- Robert Henagin Education Mapleton Gladys Hewitt Education Eugene Ralph Highmiller Biolot ' V Portland Marib Hildbman Enflish PortLuu! Vincent Hill Eiincattou Glee Club, ' 15, !( , " 17. ' i8- Eugene Beryl Hodgen AJ.ims Busititis AJministrjtion Sigma Nu, Friars, Footb.ili, ' 14, ' 15, ' if, C..ipt.iin, ' 17, Order of " O. " Margery Horton Eugene Physical EilucJiion Hermian Club, Women ' s Order of " O " , Orchesis. Glenn W. Howard Physical Education Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Pi. Astoria Glen R. Hughes First Year Law Phi Delta Phi. Hood River Florence Hurley Enterprise Journalism Alpha Xi Delta, Thcta Sigma Phi, Emerald Staff, ' 18, Pot and Quill, Amphibian. iMir IDA Mai-: Hileman r.Jui,jlion Girls ' Ocgon (lub. Eugene I)i)Ke)iiiv lUmsoN Architecture Alpha Gamma Delta. Eugene Lei.a Horton Physical Education Hermian Club. Eugene Harold Houser Pendleton Business Administration Sigma Pi Tau, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pan Xenia. Eugene C. Howe M Business Administration ' Sigma Phi Epsilon. Eugene Harold Hunnicutt Journalism Willamette loNE Imbler Education Dallas ■.1 Kathryn In vood Music Kappa Kappa Gamma. Oregon Citv Mar jorie Isherwood Portland Efl ltsh Kappa Alpha Theta, Collegium Augus- tale. Lucille Jackson English Phi Mu, Sigma Delta Pi. Alice Jaquet Education Elizabeth Jones English Delta Zeta. Robert J. Jones Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa Trixie Johnson Journalism Oregon City Silver Portland Paisley Tualatin I Margaret Inwood Music Kappa Kappa Gamma. Oregon City Margaret Jackman Eugene Komance Languages Delta Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Temenids. Helen Jacobs English Eugene Nellie Johns Portland Physical Education Vice-President Women ' s League, Her- mian Club, Mortar Board, Orchesis, Women ' s Order of " O " , President Wo- men ' s Athletic Association. Inez Jones Education Eugene Edward Johnson Political Science Portland Janet M. Johnstone English Alpha Phi. Portland Jturitjltiw S.ini.lv Julia Kaufman Entjtih PiBeuPhi. 1 ' ortl.iiul Paul E. Kbbnby Busrnrts AJmnitstratwn Sigma Alph.i Epsilon. Eugene Fkances Kioht Education Alpha Deica Pi. Portland Eleanor Kindberg Chemistry Chula ' ista, Cal. Richard Kinsey Gtolo y Sigma Nu. Pasadena, Cal. Kathryn Kirk Oregon City English Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa. f ' Elizadetii Karkuvaara Astoria History Alpha Chi Omega, Woman ' s UuiMing Committee. High School Conference Directorate, Senior Class Barber. Rodney J. Keating Economics Phi Gamma Delta, Track, ' 2.6. Portland Dorothy Keil Milwauki Biolo V Colegium Agustalc, Pi 1-ambda Thcta. Herbert G. Kimball McMinnville Business Admtnistration Psi Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. Sam Kinley Long Beach, Cal. journalism Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Delta Sigma, Emerald " O " , Hammer and Coffin, Emerald Staff " , ' 2.6, ' 2.7, Webfoot Manager ' 2.7, Business Manager Oregana, ' i8. Hazel Kirk Physical Education St. Paul Jacquoise L. Kirtley English Pi Beta Phi, Pi Lambda Thcta. Eugene i; Thelma Kitchen English Alpha Chi Omega. La Grande Thusnelda V. Koehler Gertfian Gamma Nu. Salem Maxine Koon Portland English Delta Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Thcta. Alma Kraus Gamma Phi Beta. Vancouver, Wash. Clifford Kuhn Lebanon Physical Eduaitiou Phi Sigma Kappa, Varsity Swimming, ' 16, To-Ko-Lo, Student Council, ' 2.7, Baseball, ' 2.7. Bernita Lamson English Orchesis. Eugene Herschel Landru History Eugene b. H M Marie Klev Mathematics Mathematics Club. Portland Mrs. Delight Kolar Latin Pi Beta Phi. Portland Grace Kramer Music La Grande Ronald L. Kretzer ' Athena Biolog y Sigma Nu, Chairman Music Committee, Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, ' 15, ' 16, ' 2.7, •2.8. Winston Lake Wamic Economics Sigma Nu, Glee Club, ' 16. Guinevere Lamson English Temenids. Eugene [rma Latham History Eugene Alice Lai ' dien .irchittdnri Ncwbcrg John Lebob PortLiiHl Bustnfsj Atlmniiitrjtioti Alph.1 K.ippa Psi. Bctn Alpli.i Psi, Bct.i G-ininu Signu. Lawrence Dale Leslie Biolot,} Eugene Max Alvin Levine Los Angeles, Cal. Biology Doris Lieullen Bioiogy Sigma Kappa. Ada Marian Lowry Eugene jourttalistfi Phi Mu, Order of Emerald " O " , Phi Theta Upsilon, Thcta Sigma Phi. Herbert Lundy Wheeler Journa tsm Emerald Staff, ' 2.7, ' 18, Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi. tei 11. .• »i» M l.AWKiiNCK I ' ortl.mJ Archifti-fi rf Phi Delta Theta. tVegana Stall, ' iS. (Ji.iirman Decorations Soph Intorrnal .ind Senior li.ill, To-Ko-Lo. RicARDO D. Leones Sta M.iri.i, P . liconofnia Varsitv Philippincnsis. Lyle Laughlin Ecotiowfcs Alpha Beta Chi Princville George Lienkaemper Mathtmatics Tillamook Maurine Lombard Springfield Jourtlaltsm Sigma Kappa, Gamma Alpha Chi, Em- erald Staff, ' 2.7, ' 18. ' irginia Lounsbury Portland Mathematics Alpha Chi Omega, Women ' s Debating .Association, W. A. A. Council, ' 16, President Amphibian. Melba Macy Music Grants Pass 1. I Edward G. Manning Physics Astoria Eleanor Marvin Astoria Physical Education Hermian Club, Women ' s Order of " O. " Loretta Mason Education Kappa Delta. Eugene Cecil E. Matson Education Mask and Buskin, Glee Club, •2.6, ' x7, ' 2.8. Astoria Kenneth H. McClain Chemistry Theta Chi. Hood River Ernest McKinnev Lakeview Second Year Law Alpha Upsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Y. M. C. A. Officer, Glee Club, ' 16, ' ij, ' 18, Dalv Club. Cornelia Meek Portland Physical Education Gamma Phi Beta, Hermian Club. Li k V L A Vi .4 L ( i Kenneth E. Martin Grass Valley Business Administration Sigma Delta Pi, Beta Alpha Psi. Beatrice Mason Eugene Physics Pi Beta Phi, Mathematics Club, Kwama, Orchesis, Pi Lambda Theta. Banjamin Mathews Economics Theta Chi. Portland Mildred McAlister Eugene M.USIC Girls ' Oregon Club, Mu Phi Epsilon. Donald McCook PendIe:on Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi, President Senior Class, Varsity Swimming, ' 16, ' 17, ' iS, Order ofO. " Mary McKinnon English Delta Delta Delta. Eugene Thelma Mellien Architecture Alpha Gamma Delta. Portland Hbrman R. Mbierjurgbn Cttltfj Condon Club. HillsK ro John H. Mohr Hood River Frrir YfjT Law Phi Sigma K.ippa, Glee Club, ' 16, Oregon Knights. Ethel Montgomery Kappa Delta. Eugene K.4THERINE Ml ' Tzig Portland Archirecture Alpha Chi Omega, Orcgana Art Editor. ' iS, Junior Class Officer. Thelma G. Neaville History Eugene Fred Niemi Portland Busititss Administration Alpha Beta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Bct.i Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Hazel Nobes Physical Education Hcrmian Club, Orchesis. Portland Violet Mills Paulina Music G.imnia Phi Beta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Glee (.liih, ' 1 , ' 16, ' 17. Oelford Monte Economics Sigma Nil. Portland " j Hhi.EN Mumaw Aberdeen, Wash. History Alpha Chi Omega, Women ' s Athletic Association Orticer, Vice-President Senior Class. Charles Namson Ene ish Los Angeles, Cal. Eugene Ruth Newton Journalism Orcgana Staff, ' 17, ' 18, Pot and Qui Thcta Sigma Phi, Emerald, ' 2.6. WiLMA Nieveen Education Portland Fred Nusbickel Economics Delta Tau Delta. San Dimas, Cal. Everett Ogle Buiintss Adjnintstratioft Phi Sigma Kappa. Lakeview Robin Overstreet Portland Btohz y Beta Theta Pi, Sophomore Man on Student Council, Track, ' 17. Myra Belle Palmer Baker Music Kappa Alpha Theta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Amphibian. Rosalie Parker Mmsic Alpha Delta Pi, Orchesis. Condo Donald Ostrander Eugene Music Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, ' 16, ' 17, ' 18. Myrtle Marian Paddock Biology Girls ' Oregon Club, Samara. Lincoln - Thelma Park S Journalism Chi Omega, Oregana Staff, ' 2-8. Portland N ' elma Parish Twin Falls, Ida. ; Education I Girls ' Oregon Club, Pi Lambda Theta. Viva Patterson English Portland La Verne Pearson Pendleton Business Administration Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Delta Pi. Nancy Peterson Spokane, Wash. English Chi Omega, Y. W. C. .A. Secretary, ' 2.6, Kwama, Women ' s League Secretary, ' 17, Undergraduate Representative, ' 17, Class Historian. Mabel Peterson Education Kappa Delta, Dalv Club. Lakev ih Eric Peterson Phutcs Dalv Club Officer. Lakeview Frances Plimpton Milwaukie Architccturt Chi Omega, Women ' s League Officer, ' 18, Y. W. C. A. Vice-President, ' iS, Ac- tivities Committee. I ' aKL FkKDBRKK PoBTSlH Busimti AJmiHistrjtian Psi Kippa, Oregon Knights. Rainier CurroRD Powers first Ytjr Imw Phi Dclca Thcta, Phi Delta Phi Portland ViROixiA Priai ' LX Cliiloquin Euf lisl) Phi Mu, Senior Class Secretary. EiNO PUUSTI Economics Astoria Flossie Radabaugh Eugene Journalism Phi Mu, Thcta Sigma Phi, EmcraM Staff, ' 16. ' 2.7, ' 2.8, Gamma Alpha Chi. EarlJ. Raess Glendalc Economics Emerald Staff, ' if. Senior Class Officer. Lawrence Read Physical Education Gladstone 11.1.1 AS) V I ' owBLL Portland First Year Law Kappa Sigma, Friars, Order of " O " , Varsitv Tennis Letternian, Chairman Junior Shine Day, President of House Managers ' Association, Chairman High School Conference Committee, ' 18, Chuirm.in jiinuir I ' rniii. I ' lii IVIl.i Phi Thomas R, l ) viiKS liitucatiou Glee Cluh, ' 17. Eugene William Prudmomme Portland Rconowics Chi Psi, Football Manager, ' 16, Track Manager, ' 16, Oregon Knights. ' lNCENTE QuiBILAN Sta Maria, Ilocos Siir, P. I. History Varsity Philippinensis. Herman Radem.acher Business Administration Sigma Pi Tau, Pan Xenia. Portland Elwood Read Busnh-ss Administration Alpha Upsilon. Portland Arthur Remmen Architecture Portland Thelma Rice Eugene Virginia Lee Richardson Portland English Kappa Alpha Theta, Class Vice-Presi- dent, " i6, Kwania. Frank E. Riggs Portland Ecu}iomics Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Swimming, ' 16, Football, 16, ' 17, President Order of " O " , ' 17, Class President, ' 2.7. Morris H. Roach English Portland Florence Anne Ross Architecture Sculpture Club. Trenton, N.J. Constance L. Roth Portland Engliih Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Mask and Buskin, Student Council, Orchesis. Ruby Russell Economics Gamma Nu. McMinn%ilIe w «. Mazie Richards Portland Rowance Languages Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, Women ' s League Officer, ' 16, ' 2.8, Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, ' 18. Marion A. Richmond Cottage Grove Biology Bachclordon, Councilor Club. John B. Rice Bellingham, Wash. Business Ailmmistratlon De Etta Robnett Education Eugene RuDEN Ross Economics Theta Chi. Astoria Floyd Runk .Architecture Bachelordon. Cottage Grove Wade A. Rutherford Physical Education Delta Tau Delta. St. Helens i Ills Saunders Mu Phi Epsilon. Portlan.1 John SciicrrBK Ettf,liih Poril.inJ William Schulzk Portland Jourrijlism Oregana Staff, ' 17, Emerald Sta(i, ' 16, •17, ' lS, Sigma Delta Chi, Y. M. C. A. Officer. Ruth Scott English Women ' s Order of " O. " Eugene Ellis Scoville Political Scitnci Pioneer Philip Sheridan Portland Biology Phi Gamma Delta, Swimming, ' 17. Elsie Schultz Education Girls ' Oregon Club. Tillamook Pai-l Sayre ThirJ Year Law I ' l.i Dcli.i Rho. Phi Delta I ' lii l,a Grande Manuel Schnitzer Firit Year Law Delta Epsilon. Portland 1 1 MIRY ScHirPPEI. BiiMiiess Aihfiiriistratioii Portland Frances Schroeder Eugene Bioloi Alpha Xi Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, President, Samara, Secretary-Treasurer, Temcnids Secretary, Phi Beta Kappa. Bvron a. Serfling Biiumss AJministratioii Beta Alpha Psi. Eugcn : Elizabeth Shield Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Portland George Simerville Economics Butte Falls Beulah Lee Smith Education Alpha Dclt.1 Pi. Island City Hermione Smith Journalism Delta Gamma. Eugene Harold Socolofsky Salem Business Administration Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Friars, Pan Xenia, Phi Mu Aloha, Student Manager, Glee Club, ' 2.6, ' 17, ' 18, Foot- ball Manager, ' l6. Basketball Manager, ' 16, Greater Oregon Chairman. ' 17. Edna M. Sorber Journalism Emerald Staff, ' i6. Portland Ralph Spitzer Great Falls, Mont. Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi. Norma Lee Stamp English Alpha Chi Omega. Portland Pauline Stewart Dayville Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Oregana Staff, ' 16, Kwama, Y. W. C. A. President, Chairman Campus Luncheon, ' i7, Emerald Staff, ' 2.6, Mortar Board, Women ' s League Officer, ' i6, ' 17. J jdll Helen Louise Smith Business Administration Pi Beta Phi, Samara. Redmond LoYE Smith Paisley Romance Languages Girls ' Oregon Club, Daly Club Officer, Temenids. Herbert SocoLorsKY Salem Business Administration Beta Theta Pi, E. ecutive Council, Friars, Pan Xenia, Y. M. C. A. Officer, Student Body Vice-President, Student Council, Chairman Publications Committee. ( lice Southwick Milwauk ' ie English Alpha Chi Omega, Honor Student, Kwama, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Beta Kappa. Mabel Spoon English Delta Delta Delta. Aberdeen, Wash. Sarah St.arr English Portland Gladys Stofiel Education Alpha Delta Pi. Eugene Lamont Stonb G)nJon Club. Eugene Helen Rit.i Street PortLuul Phi Mu, EmcrjIJ StAll, t7. 18. Emcr..lJ " O " , Gamma Alpha Chi. William Swails BmiHisj AJministraiion Pan Xcnia. PortLuul Ben K. Swartz Psycholoi y Berkeley, Cal. Arthur Tarlow Stcond Yiar Law Eugene Mark Taylor E " g " = First Y tar Law Debate Order of ' ■O " , Delta Sigma Rho, Varsitv Debater. Helen Thwaite Archittcturi Girls ' Oregon Club. Hillsboro nuKOTIlY StkAI ' GHAN IVcullctllll l-.Jinatinii Alph.i Delt.i Pi, P.in-Hellcnic Ollicer. Bert E. Si ' Rry hconoiiiics Sigma Phi Epsilon. Portland John Swan Butnicu Ailwiimtrjtinn Pan Xenia. Eugene Richard H, String Silverton jottruahsw Sigma Phi Epsilon, Emerald Staff, ' 2.6, ' i7, ' 2.S, Emerald " O " , Orcgana Staff, ' 16, Old Oregon Staff, ' 2.6, ' 18, Sigma Delta Chi. Eugene Grace Taylor Jfiurfhihiw Emerald Staff, ' l8, Orcgana Staff, ' 18 .. Raymond Thompson Architecture Portland John J. Tobin Bnnness AJmiiiistration Psi Kappa, Pan Xenia. Newport «. J Jean I. Tompkins Sigma Delta Pi. Pasadena, Cal- Philip Umnger Berkeley, Cal. Business AiimDiistratioit Sigma Nu. Floyd Van Atta McMinnville Chemistry Lyle Veazie KojunJlce Langiuiges Gamma Phi Beta. Portland Raymond Voegtly Burns Music Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Craftsman ' s Club Officer. GoLDiE Walter English Daly Club Officer, Medford Bob Warner Portland Journalism Kappa Sigma, Chairman Senior Ball, Yell King, ' 17, ' 18, Alpha Delta Sigma, Junior Class Officer. Nettie C. Toole Education Portland Lillian Vail Eugene Business AJministration Gamma Nu, Phi Chi Thcta, Phi Theta Upsilon. Wendell ' an Loan Education Sigma Pi Tau. Monmouth Pauline Venable Romance Languages Sigma Kappa. Redondo, Cal. Clita Walden Bio og V Phi ' Iheta Upsilon. Eugene George Wardner Portland Architecture Phi Gamma Delta, Chairman Building Committee, Glee Club, ' 2.5, ' 16, ' 2.7. John Warren Heli.N Business Administration Sigma Nu, Football, ' 16, ' 2.7, Order of Nellib Wbstka Pi Lambda Thcta. Portland Elizabbtii Whitb Engliih l ' ortl.inJ Beatrice Wilder BcnJ Music Gamma Nu, Daly Club, Pi LamhJ.i Thcta, Collegium Agnst.ilc, Mu Plii Epsiloti. Malcolm Wilkinson Pjychthiji The Dalles Carroll Williams Dexter Businisi Ailtntnistratwn Alpha Beta Chi, Football Manager, ' 16, Track Manager, ' 16, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Manager, ' 18. Julia Wilson Portland Busimss Admini itrjilon Alpha Delta Pi, Orchcsis, Y. W. C. A. Treasurer. Jlanita Wolpf Music Girls " Oregon Club. Orcnco Frui) West till nuns Ailminislralion Portland Pill Kappa Psi, Executive Council, ' if, ' 17, Baseball, ' if, ' 17, .Mph.i Kapp.i Psi, Friars, Greater Oregon ( omniittce. Order of " O " , Chairman of Finance Com- Ai.LisoN Wilder Business Aiininitstrtttioii Gamma Nu, Phi Thcta Upsilon. Bend l.i ' UA May Wiley Tillamook Architecture Sculpture Chih, Pi I,anihda Thcta, Honor Student. Carl E. Williams Geology Condon Club. Kenneth Wilshire Joiiriuilism Sigma Delta Chi. NlTA WiRAK English Clark Woodcock Second Year Law Kappa Sigma. Lakeview Lakeview Forest Grove Portland Bernice Woodson Music Alpha Delta Pi. Heppncr Genera Zimmer Physical Educatiov Kappa Delta, Hermian Club. Eugene Emmabell Woodworth Architecture Phi Theta Upsilon. Ncwbcr Ronald Robnett Albany Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa, Orchestra Manager, ' l8. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Debate Order of " O " , Phi Mu Alpha, Student Council, Varsitv De- bater, To-Ko-Lo, Albert ' s Prize. Seuiors Who Did Not Have Pictz res Taken Donald S. Adams Elmer Adams William Adams Henry H. Alderman Orville Anderson Winifred Anderson Wesley Asbury Edna D. A senheimer Harriett Baldwin Wendell Balsiger Glen Barnes James K. Bell Marshal R. Bendshadler Nellie G. Best JUANITA BiGLOW George Black Elizabeth Bradway James Brennan Raymond Breshears Elsie V. Brooks J. O. Burcham Camille Burton Walter W. Butler Celeste Campbell William Calvert John D. Campbell Mary Campbell George Canterbury Nellie Carroll Nien Pu Chai Evelyn Chambers Ray V. Chastain Earl Chiles Paul Clark Mary Clark Horace Cook James Coombs Easter Craddock Hope Crouch Georgie Davidson Edward Daniel Harold Davis LiLtiAN Davis Leo J. DE LA Fontaine D. Devaputra Francis De Welt George Dodds MuRLiN Drury Elizabeth Eaton Glen Ede Elton Edge Jeanette Edge Portland Eugene Mihvaukie Portland Portland Portal, N. D. McMinnville Gardner Newberg lone Los Angeles, Cal. Med ford Eugene The Dilles Eugene Portland Eugene Ontario Portales, N. M. Eugene Cottage Grove Eugene Cre swell Eugene Eugene Eugene Oregon City Santa Barbara, Cal. Lakeview Washington, D. C. Portland Eugene Portland Portland Heppner Vader, Wash. Lincoln Silvies Eugene Portland Elkton Portland Salem Portland Bangalore, India Seaside Oregon City Olympia, W ash. Eugene Portland Healdsburg, Cal. Eugene Richard Edge Elizabeth Enright Martin Erickson Walter Erickson AuGusTO Espiritu Glen Fabrich Fred Fintsley Robert Fleming Merton Folts Verne O. Folts David Foulkes Mary Elizabeth Gallagher Madeline Gerlinger Eariel Gilbert Francis Ginn Tempe Goetchius Reuben Goffreiere Crete Gray Florence Grebe Theodore Greenberg Carroll Groshong Ross Guiley Webster Hagstrom Albert Halpin Chester Hammitt Howard Handley Healdsburg, Cal. Eugene Eugene Eugene Candon, P. L Medford Long Beach, Cal. Eugene Eugene Eugene Portland Eugene Dallas Portland Junction City Portland Eugene Beaverton Portland Portland Eugene Eugene Portland Portland Spokane, Wash. Ashland Tilzer William Hargreaves Portland BuFORD Hargus Laurence Hartmus Elizabeth Hayter Russell Hendricks May Hewes Lavina Honey Patrick Hughes Francis Jackson Donald Jeffries Alstrop Johnson Victor Johnson Florence Jones Robert John Jones Anna Keeney Robert Keeney Ruth Kercher Bert Kerns Sidney King Leslie Kirkham Anna Lewis Lee L. Luders Paul Luy George Majovski George Mason Leonard Mayfield Klamath Falls Portland Dallas Portland Eugene Alberta Portland Caldwell, Ida. Eugene Lewiston, Ida. Eugene Salem Paislev Alex San Francisco, Cal. Springfield Eugene Eugene Crcswell Brock wav Portland Medford Portland Eugene Gladstone Calder McCall George Mead Malcolm Medler Edward Moore Richard Morris Theodore Mueller Hazel Murphy Wilfred Nankivell Pearl Niskanen Roy C. Okerberg Herman Oppenlander Lawrence Osterman Kathryn Owen Walter Padrick Florence Phelps Gerald Plue Glenn Potts Frank E. Powell Carl Rice Milton Rice Mary E. Robards John Robinson Edwin E. Roper Gertrude Sear Marjorie Seiple Leland Shaw Julian Smith Margaret Spencer Roland Stearns Fred Stephens C. therine Stinger Peter Sullivan Thelma Sweeney Don Templeton Alice Trolan HiRosHi Tsuboi Mildred Vaughan John Walker James R. Ward Paul A. Westbrook Algot Westergren Victor Wetzel Benjamin Whitesmith Vera Wilbur James Williams Lyle Wynd Ruth Wonacott Will Wood Albert Woodrouff Orval Yokom Reuben Young Portland Portland Salem Eugene Portland Portland Eugene Eugene Portland Salem Portland McMinnville Eugene Portland Eugene Portland Milton Portland Springfield Portland Monmouth La Grande Napa, Cal. Portland Portland Beaverton Eugene Portland Prineville Eugene Portland Portland Springfield Forest Grove Oswego Portland Portland Lawrence Seattle, Wash. Eugene Astoria Portland Eugene Grants Pass Portland Eugene Portland Portland Monmouth Mt. Vernon Eugene Junior CLiss History Now ili.it It li.is reached tlic tliiid .ind tuitst.iiKiinj; e.ir ol Campus existence, the Class of 1919 can well afford to pause and quietly reflect on the results of her activity. Numerical strength and genuine en- tiiusKism have been assets not alwavs enjoved by preceding classes, and accordingly this class can record tlie following accomplishments: The Frosh Glee was uninistakahlv one of the best class functions ever presented by a yearling class. In an atmosphere of snow and icicles L ' liiversity collegians en|oyed e er - minute of an intenselv real and successful dance. The class again found itself united in a common cause ni the annual Sophomore and Freshman tilt. Hut the climax of the class activity was found in the dazzling and bnlliatit Sophomore Informal. The elaborate and decorative marine scene has long been the cause for ct)mnient from those who were guests of the Class of lyiy. This vear has found a strong Junior Class at the University of Oregon. Casualities in personnel were below normal, consequently the class was prepared m numbers and ability to continue a progressive program. A class dance and a Junior Shine Da - were conducted in usual Class of 1919 manner • ' ' successfully. Naturally, Junior Week-end was the triumph of them all. The musical comedv, the prom, the canoe fete, the campus luncheon, the campus day, the mothers ' dav reception ' ' ' the entire week was a glorious pageant and in- teresting to witness. And as Juniors, the class is looking forward to the Senior vear and ultimate graduation. The class has no desire to shout its virtues from the house tops, but the members are sincere in hoping that it can soberly be said: " the Class of 1919 was progressive, strong, and successful. " Ronald Hubbs PrcstiUttt JUNIOR WEEK-END Joe McKeown, General Chairman Mel Cohn, Assistant Chairman Agnes Petzold, Secretary Billy 0 ' Bry. nt, Keviie Wii hiAuEiiDW, Cam p s Day JobKai toki, Campus Luncheon Roy Herndon, C «of Fete Bill Haggerty, Piihlicity Bill Winters, Junior From FROSH-SOPH MIX Lester Johnson, General Chairman Al Boyndon, Pushball D.wid B.vlman, Cane Kush Gordon Ridings, Pole Rush Bod Hynd, Horse and Rider rfrki «. i. Joe Stanard Treasurer Madge Normile Vice-Presidetit Bert McElroy Sergeatit-at-Arms Agnes Palmer Secretary Junior Shine Day Colorful displays of Junior Gypsies, Junior Bootblacks and student shoes at large, marked February the fifteenth as the traditional Junior Shine Day of the year. Burr Abner, chairman of the shine dav committee, reported that over ninety-two dollars were collected from the four stands located in places of vantage about the campus. Of this amount the Junior Class turned seventy-two dollars over to the Campus Chest, to be used for charitable purposes. Dena Aim, chairman of the ticket sales committee, appointed thirtv-two girls to don the flaming costumes of the silver-seeking, palm reading vaga- bonds of Southern Europe. The prize of an engraved tambourine, given to the girl selling the most tickets, was won by Etha Jeanne Clark. Other girls on the ticket selling committee were Mae Tobin, Olive Banks, Edith Fenwick, Billie Martland, Alice McGrath, Sally Hughson, Grace Gardner, Josephine Ralston, Shirley McGuire, Thelma Mellien, Elaine Crawford, McKay Ricks, Frances Perry, Janet Pearce, Madge Normile, Charlotte Carll, Margaret Nugent, Ruth Bradlev, Marv Lou Dutton, Florence Somerville, Ethel Lou Crane, Helen Smith, Alice Gorman, Rose Roberts, Marion Leach, Margaret Slasher, Edith Dodge, ivian Blair, Maxine Paulson, Mary McLean and Bernvce Hensley. Thirty-six Greeks were imported by Wade Newbegin, chairman of the stand committee, from the various Greek colonies about the Campus to insure the ticket buyers the best in professional shines. A prize was given in a lottery based upon the tickets. Wade Newbegin was captain and had working under him, four lieutenants, William Dielschneider, Robert Dutton, William Crawford and Gordon Stearns, and the following shiners: John Grav, Ralph McCulloch, William Eddy, George Akers, Boone Hendricks, Phillip Holmes, Melvel Goodin, Rov Herndon, Tillman Peterson, Joe Roberts, Herbert Lewis, Thomas Montgomery, ' ernon McGee, Clark Price, Bradshaw Harrison, Del Richmond, Robert Galloway, Robert Foster, Lester Johnson, George Stager, Louis Harthrong, Irving Flegel, Maurice Reavis, Marshall Hopkins, George Schade, Frank Hall, Art Anderson, Rav Jost, Austin ' 2,1 ' 1 Sheperd, ' erne Dale, Palmer Schlegel and Frank Hallin. Class Dance Burt McElroy, General Chairman Madge Normile, Features Junior Shine Day Burr Abner, General Chairman Wade Newbegin, Stands Bob Hynd, Men Speakers Mae Tobin, Women Speakers Dena Alm, Ticket Sales Etha Jeanne Clark, Publicity Wendell Gray, Materials ||| MM W » " ' ' ' ' ' ' Boone Hendricks and Phil Holmes " Shine for a Dime " . P l .oc rt i ■I . bdcr Anderson Bacon Biiracs Benncfhum Blair Bovd Achtermaa Anderson Baincs Barncct Berg Blair Boyden Agcr Andre Baker Barron Berg Blakcly Boycr Akcrs Angslcad Baker Banhcl Berry BoDinc Bradbury AlcxanJcr Armirslead Baker Bauman Bird Bocsen Bradley Allen Arnold Baker Baylis Black B0I2 Branstacor Averill Bally Bell Black Borcnscein Breese Aim Bahcock Banks Bcngc Black Boutcher Brown . Brundagc Bryant Buchanan Burcham Burgoync Burnell Burton Butler Byrd Caiouri Cameron Campbell Carll Carpcnrer Case Chambers Chapman Chapman Chase Cimino Clark Clark Clark Cochran Coffin Cohn Coles Cooper Cousins Crakes Crane Craw Crawford Crawford Crcath Crofoot Crowley Cruickshank Curtis Cusick Dale Dashncy Davis De Busk Dclanty DeMotc Deuel Dennis Dcnson Dew Dielschncidcr Dodge Douglas Duckett Dun wood ic Durkcc 3 7Al yAi Marj- Lou Durton L. Elliott Fcrrall Fransen Gantcobcrn Gortnao Guthrie Du(ton Fcrriss Franz Gehrin Gould Gurncy Ebcrhart Evanoff Field Fries George Gramm Hagao J. Ebcfhart Everett R. Fields Fuller Gcycr Gray Hagcn Eddy Everts Fisher Galbraiih Gilbert Green Haggerty Edwards Fcltcr Fleming Galey Gillett Gfccr Hagsirom V. Edwards Fen ton Foster Galloway Goodall Griggs Hall HlluiK Fcnwick Franklin Gam Good in Gropp Hallia ■ i Hand Icy Harrison Hendricks Hildcnbrand H. Holt Hynd Johnson Hanlcy Harthrong K. Hendricks Hincs Hopkins Isbcll C. Johnson Hammer Har[man Hcnningsen Holaday Horn Jachana E. Johnson Hansen Hartscll Hcnricksen Hoi brook Hovrud Jackson F. Johnson R. Hansen Hayes Hcnslcy Hollenbcck Hubbs R.Jackson H Johnson Harmon Heitborn Hcrndon L. Hollcnback Hugh son Jamison L- Johnson Harney Heine Higgins Holman Humphrey Janzen M, Johnson Harris Hcitkempcr Hilbcrg Holt Hunt Jarboe N. Johnson Johnston Kier Landru I ewii Lund Martin Mc Dermal I G. Juhn iun Knepp Lark in Lid berg MacDonald Marc I and McDonald Jones Knccland La elle Linncbcrg MacTaggart Mason McElrov Jordan Knowlcs Lawrence Logan Maddox Maxon McKcnna JoM Kokc Leach Long Maguire Maxwell McFadgen Koupal Koonst Learned Look Maler May hew McGee Keller Korstad Lemon Lowdon Manning McCreight L. McGcc Kicfcr La Folic tie Lcnsch Lundburg Marinellc McCutloch V. McGec f m i € ' - • ft _: McGrath McKcown McLean McMullen N. McMullin Meeds Mcindl Merrill Merrick Mctzcn Miller G. Miller Milligan Mitchell Mitchclmore Moller Monrgomcry Moore M. Moore Morgan W. Morgan Mumaw Murphy Neer Nelson Newbegin Nooe Normilc Nugcnr O ' Bryant OFarrell Olscn Ord Osterman Ovcrmeycr Palmer E. Palmer H. Palmer Parker Pation Paulson Payne Pearcc M. Pearce Perozzi Perry Persola Peterson T. Peterson Petzuld Phillip Pierce Pike Plimpton Pope Potts Pow ell Rcavis Robcrcs Rusk Schacfcr Shaw Stand ard F. Powell Rccd R. Roberts Rutherford Schicrbautn Shepherd Stanley Powers S. Reed Robertson W. Rutherford Schlcgcl Shcpard Sicartiii Ralston Richmond Rodgcrs Ryckman Schocni Simkins SiCD Ramsey Ritks K. Rodgers Saari Schultzc Stnith M. Sten Rasmusscn Ridings Roesch Sandcbcr Scoffcrn Somervitic Stephenson Rasor R is tan Rorcr Sargent Scitz Spight SticD Ray Ritan Ross Schadc Sergeant Spurgin Stone Storla Sullivan Smick SInsher Taylor Tharaldscn Thayer The in Thiclcn Thoeny Tichcnor Tingle Tobin Tong Tooze Vernon Vial Wagner P. Wagner Walker Weik Weinman Wells R. Wells Westerlield Whitney Wicks Wilcox Williams Wingard Woods M, Woods Woodr ff Woodward Woodworih Temple Tcshncr Tciz Thomas W. Thomas Thomson Top TruIIingcr Tuft Vcatch Waokcr Webster H. Webster Wccms Wctcr Wetzel Wheeler Whisnant WiDtcr W. Winter Wood M. Wood Woughtcr Wykoff Yodcn Ycagcr Keith Hall PrestJenf Lmilv Williams I ice-Presicitiit Kenton Hamaker Trciisurtr M Lou Ann Chase Secretary Sophomore Class The first vear of universi:y life is truly an experience, for it is initiation into some- thing importantly different, acclimation to new atmosphere ' ■ i particular system of living, traditions, studies and social life. With the increasing numbers of each fresh- man class, it becomes more and more evident that effort to help the freshman rather than hinder him, must be put forth. Realizing this necessity, a new policy was adopted by the Sophomore class this year in regard to the hazing of freshmen. While many traditions were still respected, initiations, parades and mixes were organized and were more lenient than in past years. This was probably the most important achievement of the class of 1930. The policy was first set in motion at the " squarest underclass mix, " which, quite according to custom, was won by the sophomores. Other highlights of the year were the class dance, held during fall term, and the dance and picnic in the spring. The Sophomore Informal using a Chinese motif was a picturesque achievement. Carl Nelson, Paul Hunt, and Harold Kelly supervised the mix; Fred Schultze and Eleanor Poorman the class dance; Tom Stoddard, general chairman, Paul Hunt, Eleanor Flanagan, Arlen McCarty and Walton Crane the informal. Besides the accomplishments of the class as a whole, individual members were prominent in campus activities. Seven men were included on the varsity football squad and a proportionate number on the swimming, basketball and other athletic teams and in other activities. Setting a precedent, the men of the Class of ' 30 adopted and wore a class insignia, " moleskin " trousers. Charles Laird President Reba Brogdon Vice-President Naida Pllimmer Secretary Francis Heitkemper Treasurer Freshman Class To the wearers of the green caps, the first year is a difficult one, hut its gifts to the memories of a graduate are greater than the other three. It is recalled as one of the great experiences of college life, this first year, and although every freshman is the victim of hilarity, the recipient of blows from the familiar paddle, the denizen of the mill race, and the son of toil, it offers something that few would reject. The largest class in the history of the University of Oregon entered in the fall of 1917. Its first formal introduction to school life was the under-class mix with the sophomores. The next event was the " Get Acquainted Party " which also brought the freshmen in closer contact with the rest of the school. The class dance, always the most important achievement of any class, and in this case the Frosh Glee, was given winter term. The decorative scheme was that of a subterranean cavern, and the motif was elaborately developed. Kenneth Curry was general chairman of the Glee and Benjamin Weatherwax had charge of decorations. Although the freshman football team did not win all of its games, the season was very successful. Interest was also displayed in basketball and other sports. The " burning O, " successor to the freshman bonfire, was another of the under- takings of the entire class, both men and women cooperating to make this a success. The Medical School GiMrifving progress lias been ni.ulc Junni; tlic p.ist i.-.ir in the medical center n Portl.nKl, ol which the University Medical School is the nucleus. This is true with respect to all the functions ol the Medical School, naiucK ' , re- search, the training of future practioners, and the ministration to the sick and afflicted. I ' h sical evidence of this development is made apparent 1 .1 iMt to the campus which now com- prises one hundred and eight acres on Marquam Hill, including Sam Jackson Park. Twenty-five acres in the latter were deeded by the University to the United States Government; a new road has been completed to that tract; and contracts have been let for the immediate construction of a three hundred bed ' eterans ' Bureau Hospital at a cost of $1,3 0,000. The grounds of the Medical School proper have been graded, terraced and seeded. The Doernbecher Memorial Hospital for Children is in full operation aiul .ill details of equipment and building have been completed. With respect to research during the past ear, the Medical School has made substantial con- tributions from several departments, the most important of which are: studies in the departments of Anatomy and Medicine with reference to the use of liver in the treatment of pernicious anemia; nutritional studies to determine the relationship between foods and health and certain diseases, in the department of Ph siology and in the Collins Nutritional Research Laboratory; studies in the phvsiologv of the gall bladder, in the department of Physiology, and, in the departments of Pharmacology and Dermatology, investigations into Dr. Rich. rd B. Dillehunt, Dean i Campus of the Medical School as seen pro.m the Veteran ' s Hospital A Side Doorway of the Medical School the cause and prevention and cure of veast infections among fruit pickers and in the canneries. There has been widespread acknowledgement of the merit of this work in the Medical School. In the training of physicians two accessions have materiallv augmented the Medical School facilities; (i) The completion of the Doernbecher Memorial Hospital for Children and its organization for teach- ing purposes has placed the department of Pediatrics upon an exceptionallv sound and complete basis, afford- ing unusual opportunitv for the training of future practitioners in diseases and disabilities of children, (i) A contractural agreement between the County Commissioners of Multnomah County and the Regents of the Universit ' with reference to the Multnomah Countv Hospital has enabled elaboration of services therein for teaching purposes in all departments of clinical Medicine and Surgery. The total registration in the Medical School this year numbers two hundred thirtv. The applications for admission to the first year still continue to exceed the available places, and the scholastic standing main- tained by the Medical School assures unquestioned recognition from educational foundations. In the matter of ministration to the sick, the number of patients receiving benefits of the Medical School services far outnumbers anv previous vear. Approx- imately twenty thousand separate individuals received medical and surgical attention in the various hospitals and clinics part of or affiliated with the Medical School. Approximately twelve thousand were ambulatory patients attending the Portland Free Dispensary, approximately two thousand were children at the Doern- becher Hospital, and approximately six thousand were hospital patients at the Multnomah County Hospital. The appropriation by the General Education Board of New York amounting to $118,500 has permitted extensive improvement in point of ec uipment, $65,500 of this sum having been appropriated for that purpose, and $5 5, coo to aid in salaries. The latter has resulted in the establish- ment of residencies in Medicine, Sur- gery and Obstetrics in the Multnomah County Hospital, positions which afford excellent opportunities for ad- vanced training for students who have completed the usual internship. Upon the campus of the Countv Hospital the new nurses ' home is com- pleted. This will make available ap- proximately forty new beds for pa- tients in the hospital. One of the outstanding recent developments is the affiliation of the nurses ' training schools throughout the state with the Medical School. Richard D. Dillehunt, Dean Entrance Hallway in the Medical School Al Harold B. Myer A. B.M D. Associatt Deati Laurence Selling, A. B.; M. D. Professor of Medichie Faculty of the School of Medicine Richard B. Dillehunt, M.D. Cditi of the Medical School Hauold B. Myers, A.B,, M.D. Associate Dean William F. Allen, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy ami Head of the Department Robert Loli Ben. on, M.A., M.D. Professor of Pathology and Head of the Department Joseph Brown Bilderdack, M.D. Professor of Pediatrics and Head of the Deptirtmcut George E Burget, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Phyttolo y and Head of the Department John Forest Dickson, M.B., M.D., L.R.C.P. Professor of Ophthalmology James D. Edgar, A.B., M.D. Captain Medical Corps, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics Howard D. Haskins, A.B., M.D. Professor of Biochemistry and Head of the Department Olof Larsell. M.A., Ph D. Professor of Anatomy Albert Edward Mackay, M.D. Professor of Gentto-Urinary Diseases Frank R. Menne, B.S., M.D. Professor of Patholog y Harold B. Myers, A.B., M.D. Professor of Pharmacolog y and Head of the Department HarryJ Sears, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Bacterioloj y and Hygiene and Head of the Department Otis Franklin Akin, M.D. Cltnician in Surgery T. Homer Coffen, M.S , M.D. Clinician in Medicine Robert C. Coffey, M.D. Clinician in Surgery John Nicholas Coghlan, M.D. Clinician in Otolarynz,oloe y J. Earl Else, Ph.G, " M S. ' , M.D. Assistant Professor of Surgery Ralph Albert Fenton, A.B., M.D. Clinician in Otolaryngolog y William Burroughs Holden, M.D. Clinician in Surgery Noble WileyJones, A.B., M.D. Clinician in Medicine Thomas M. Joyce, M.D. Clinician m Surgery William Sidney Knox, B.S., M.D, Clinician m Medicine Clarence Joseph McCusker, B.S., M.D. Assistant Professor of Ohstretrics Paul Rockey, M.D. Associate in Surgery Laurence Selling, A.B., M.D. Professor of Medicine and Head of the Department Ernest A. Sommer, M.D. Clinician ni Surgery Ray ' mond E. Watkins, M.D. Assistant Professor of Gynecology I AlphaOmega Alpha Senior Medical He ■ Society Founded at University of llUnois August 2f, 1()Q1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of i(j2l Walter Nichols, M.D. Vida Povey Sherwood, M.D. Marvin Eby, M.D. Darrel Leavitt, M D Rudolph A. Bissett, M.D. Lawrence R. Serrurier, M.D. Class of i }2S Edward A. LeCocq John V. Straumfjord Charles Robertson 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. Morns L. Bridgeman, M.D. Marion LcCocq, 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. David W. E. Baird, M.D Arthur C Jones, M.D. Gilbert L. McBee, M.D. Meredith G. Beaver, M.D. Kenneth Smith, M.D. Cecil Shotwell, M.D. Martin Norgore, M.D. Harold Dedman, M.D. W. F. Foster, M.D. Homer P. Rush, M.D. Nichols Eby Leavitt Sherwood Robertson LeCocq Bissett Serrurier Straumfjord Lawrence Selling, M.D. Lyle B. Kingery, M.D. Blair Holcomb, M.D. Isidore. Brill, M.D. Affiliate Members Ralph A Fenton, M.D. Virgil E. Dudman, M.D. Arthur Rosenfeld, M.D. Garret L. Hynson, M.D. Karl H. Martzloff, M.D. Harold C. Bean, M.D. Raymond E. Watkins, M.D. Eugene Rockey, M.D. James D. Edgar, M.D. Dr. J. Thbodork Abraham Roschurg Oregon Sutc College, IVS , Ph C . Ph G , i i iiji). Second Licuicnjnt Q M Res , Signu Phi Up silon, Alplu Kjppj K.ip(M Or. Harolo R. Alli- ' mdai ' c ' .ii Bt)isc. IJa. I ' nivcrsity of Idaho, B. S., Assistant in Physiology, Nu Sigm.i Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Dr. Alpred Balls Portland University of V.ishington, B.S , 1914, Assistant in Pathology, Internship, Seattle City Hospital, Seattle, Washing- ton, Pi Mil Chi, Nu Sigma Nu. Dr R. Blaine Bramble Taconia, Wash. Washington State College, B.S., 192.6. Dr. John C, Brougher Scotts Mills Willamette University, 1919-191), M.A., 192.7, First Lieutenant Medical R.O.T.C., Assistant in Physiology, Internship, Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Oregon, Theta Kappa Psi, Sigma Xi. Dr. Wolcott E. Bl ' ren Salem University of Oregon, B.A., 1914, Beta Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu. Dr. Arnold S. Chaimov Portland University of Oregon, 1919-192.1, B.S., 1915, Oregon State College, 1911-192.5, Southern Pacific General Hospital, San Francisco, California. Dk , i.va Ik ' RTON .Adkisson The Dalles Research Assistant in Department of Medicine, University of Oregon, B. A., 191S, Internship, Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon. Dr. Harry G. Beck Seattle, Wash. University of Washington, B.S., 1914, Pi Mu Chi. Nu Sigma Nu, Class Presi- dent, Seattle City Hospital. Dr. Darrell C. Boli.am Portland University of Washington, 1911-1911, Oregon State College, 1911-1914, Uni- versity of Oregon, B.S., 1917, Theta Kappa Psi, Gamma Mu. Dr. Jessie L. Brodie Portland Reed College, 1916-1910, B.A., Uni- versity of Oregon, 191J-1915, M.A., Collin ' s Research Fellowship in Nu- trition, Internship, Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon, Alpha Epsilon Iota, Sigma Xi. Dr. James E. Buckley Tacoma, Wash. College of Pugct Sound, 1917-1918, 1911-1914, B.S., M.A. 1918, Ore., As- sistant in Parisitology, First Lieutenant Medical Reserve Corps. Internship, Army General Hospital, Nu Sigma Nu, Sigma Xi, Sigma Zcta Epsilon, Alpha Omega Alpha. Dr. Cassius C. Carter Oregon City University of Oregon, B.A., 1915, In- ternship, Seattle City Hospital, Seattle, Washington, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. Harold Chapman Portland University of Oregon, B.S., 1915, Beta Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu, Multnomah Countv. Dr. Alfred W. Christopherson Portland Pre-Medics Reed College, Universit ' of Oregon, B.S., Internship, Multnomah County Hosptal, Portland, Oregon, Nu Sigma Nu. Dr. Robert B Cragin Tucson, Arizona University of Arizona, B.S., 192.4, In- ternship, Alameda Countv Hospital, Oakland, California, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. Milton V. Duncan McMinnville University of Oregon, B.A., 192.5. Dr. Cecil R. Fargher Dufur Uni ' ersitv of Oregon, B.A., 1914, Nu Sigma Nu. Dr. John C. Findlater Portland University of Oregon, B.A., 192.4, College of Texas, B.S., Nu Sigma Nu. Dr. Jack Goldman Portland University of Montana, University of Chicago, University of Washington, B.B.A., 192.1, Assistant in Surgery, Phi Delta Epsilon. Dr. Maurice F. Gourley Portland University of Oregon, B.S., 192.5, As- sistant in Bacteriology, Nu Sigma Nu. Dk Maurice E. Corthell Marshficld Willamette University, 192.0-192.4, B.A., Internship, Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Oregon, Phi Chi. Dr. Ralph H. Crandall Eugene San Diego Junior College, 192.0-192.1, University of Oregon, B.A., 192.5, In- ternship, San Diego County General Hospital, San Diego, California, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. Marvin R. Ebv Oregon City Universitv of Oregon, 1919-192.3, Asso- ciate Member of Sigma Xi, 192.7, As- sistant in Biochemistry, 192.5-1916, Instructor in Biochcmistrv, 192.7-1918, Internship, Emanuel Hospital, Portland, Oregon, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Omega Alpha. Dr. Carl Feldman Boise, Ida Universitv of Idaho, B.S., 192.6, Uni- versity of Oregon Medical School, M.D. 192.S, Internship, San Francisco, City and County Hospital, Phi Delta Epsilon. Dr. Laurence K. Fralev Portia University of Oregon, B.S., 192.3. Dr. Herbert E. Goldsmith Portland University of Oregon, Ba.A., 192.5, Internship, Harper Hospital, Detroit, Michigan, Phi Delta Epsilon. Dr. H. Lewis Greene Portland University of Oregon, B.A., 192.5, In- ternship, St. ' incents Hospital, Port- land, Oregon, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Theta Chi. Or Oril Harbui ' Oh College PI jcc. Wash. L ' nivcrsiiy of Oregon, B A , 191 , FirM Lieutenant Medical Corps, Thcta Kjpp. ' Psi Dr V ' brden E. Hockett Salcni University of Oregon. 1410-1 )14, Nu Sigma Nu. Dr. George Horsfall L ' niversitv of Oregon, Chi. Marshlicld .A., 1914, Phi Dr Gordon M J, mes PorcKind L ' niversitv of Washington, B. S., 1911, . lpha Delta Phi, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. Audley C. Joslyn Eugene University of Oregon, B.A., 1915, First Lieutenant R.O.T.C., Internship, Chris- tian Hospital, Eugene, Oregon, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. Regner W. Kullberg Portland University of Idaho, B.S , 191;, First Lieutenant Medical Reserve Corps, In- ternship, Augustana Hospital, Chicago, Illinois, Phi Chi. Dr. Edvn ' ard a LeCocq Lyndtn, Wash. University of Washington, i92.i-i9ii, University of South Dakota, 1912.-1914, Assistant Department of Anatomy, . lpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha. Dii. Jesse B. Helfrich Portland University of Oregon, U.S., 1916, Uni- versity of Alberta, 1911-191;, Willam- ette University, 1915-1914, Internship, Good Samaritan Hdspit.il, First Lieuten- ant R.OT.C. Dr. RonERT B. Hope Honolulu, T. H. University of Hawaii, B.A., 1915, Re- search Assistant Collin ' s Fellowship in Nutrition, Thcta Alpha Psi, Thcta Kappa Psi. Dr. Reginald A. Hunt Portland University of Oregon, B.S., 1915, In- ternship, Fresno County, California, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi. Dr. Everett Jones Gervais University of Oregon, B.A., 191$, In- ternship, Ancku Hospital, St. Paul, Minnesota, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. Lena L. Kenin Portland University of Washington, B.S., 1911, Alpha Epsilon Iota. Dr. Joe Langer San Bernardino, Cal. University of Southern California, 1919- 1911, University of California, 1913-1914, University of Oregon, B.S., 1915, First Lieutenant Medical R.OT.C, Intern- ship. San Francisco County Hospital, San Francisco, Calif., Phi Beta Delta, Phi Delta Epsilon. Dk, Ernest J. LosLi Portland Linlield College. 1911-1914, University of Oregon, B.A., 1915, First Lieutenant Medical Reserve Corps, Theta Kappa Psi. i Dr, Chal ' Ncey Marston Portland Universitv of Oregon, 192.1-192.4, Uni- versity of Oregon, B.A., 1917, Thet.i Kappa Psi, Gamma Mii. Dr. Dwight H. Norris Middleton, Md- Washington College, B.S., 1910, First Lieutenant Medical R.O.TC, Phi Chi. Dr. Archie O. Pitman Beaverton University of Oregon, A.B., 1915. Dr. Rufus L. Powers Portland Oregon State College, 1911-192.4, Uni- versity of Oregon, B.S., 192.5, Internship, Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, Missouri, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dr. John Straumfjord Portland Wesley College, Winnipeg, Manitoba, 1919-1911, University of Manitoba, B.A., 192.3, University of Oregon, 192.3-192.4, Assistant in Anatomy, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Omega, Alpha, Asso- ciate, Sigma Xi. Dr. Edwin D. Warren Klamath Falls Universit ' of Oregon, 192.5, B.S., Assist- ant in Department of Phepiology, As- sistant in Department of Ear, Nose, and Throat, First Lieutenant R.O.TC. , Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Dn LaverneM. Moore Ketchikan, Alaska University of Oregon, B.A., 192.5, Kappa Delta, Alpha Epsilon Iota. Dr. DiMiTRY V. Ogievsky Portland LInivcrsity of Moscow, Russia, 1915, Artillery School of Emperor Constantinc, Petrograd, 1916, University of Idaho, 1912.-192.4, University of Washington, 192.4, University of Oregon, B.A., 1918. Dr. Chas. a. Preuss Tacoma, Wash. University of Idaho, B.S., 192.4, As- sistant in Anatomy, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Xi, Nu Sigma Nu. Dr. Chas. G. Robertson Salem L ' niversity of Oregon, 1918-192.1. Dr. Robert L. Strickland Forest Grove Uni ' ersity of Oregon, B.S., 192.6, Nu Sigma Nu. SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES Dr. Richard B. Adams University of California, 1910, B.A. Dr. Edward B. Evans University of Oregon, 192.0-192.3. Hcillam Elrainhle Hruuj»hcr DuMLan O, HarbauRli Hope Marstan Hackman Ilcrgcr May Mcienberg Parker Page Shininger Stearns Vinson Callow Dunn Mclnturff McKcnzic D. Morgan Pearson Ramsav Williams Anderson Carlson Crow Eiimundson Haines Jordan Lewis W. Morgan Russell Stone Wheelwright Wilson THETA KAPPA PSI GAMMA MU CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School March, 192.1 Seniors — D. C. Bollarii, R. B. Bramble, J. C. Brougher, M. ' . Duncan, O. S. Harbaugh, R. B. Hope, E. J. Losli, C. E. Marston. Juniors — V. G. Backman, E. H. Berger, L. J Harbaugh, F. E. Jacobs, T, A. Kennedy, C. May, L. Mcicnberg, T. N. Page, F. Parker, P. E. Shiningcr, H. C. Stearns, J. E. X ' inson. Sophomores -L, J, Bonnev, E.J. Callow, E. Dunn, W, Gobell, A. B. Gcver,D. Lucas, D. Mclnturlf, T. McKenzie, J. D. Morgan, D. Pearson, J. F. Ramsay. Freshmen — J. E. Ander,son, L. P. Baker, I. E. Bennett, B. Bctzcr, D. Carlson, W. T. Edmundson, R. S. Haines, L. S. Harris, L. W. Jordan, H. Kelley, E. J. Lewis, V. Morgan, E. Ricen, ], R, Russell, W. Stone, L. A. Wheelwright, L. White, J. G. Wilson. i Allumbrugh Ballc Beck Buckley Chrisiophcrson Findlatcr Gourlcy Hockctt Pitman Prcuss Robertson Wrightman Fraley Benson Farghcr Hockett Hardwick Hcrron Ingram Lewis Mace Marks McArthur Page Pan ton Parks Furrcr DcWitc Eby Gidley Johnson Lea vice Miller Robercson Simonton Watkins P. Wilbur Burns Forcmiller Tuell Hand ford Joy Kclscy Newsora Rcnshaw Taylor Tcroplcton R. Wilbur NU SIGMA NU Founded at Univcrsirv of Michigan March i, 1S82. BETA iMU CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School May 16, 1919 Seniors — Harry G. Beck, C. R, Fargher, John C. Findlater, Harold Chapman, A. W. Chrisiophcrson, Marvin R. Eby, M. F. Gourley, Verden E. Hockctt, L. K. Fraley, Alfred Ballc, A. O. Pitman, Chas. A. Preuss, Chas. G Robertson, R. Lee Strickland, E. E. Evans, Richard B. Adams, H. R. Allumbaugh, J. E. Bucklev, Walcott E. Buren. Juniors — Ivan Ingram, Emerson Hardwick, Ralph E. Hcrron, E- V. Parks, E. D. Furrer, Paul M. Ellis, Howard P. Lewis, A.J. Hockett, R.J. McArthur, Joseph R Benson, Norman Mace, Vm. C. Panton, Roland F. Marks, Samuel R. Page. Sophomores — R. McDonaugh, L. Wavne Miller, Donald S. Gidley, Roscoe DeWitt, Horace M. Boyden, Joyle Dahl, Harry Leavitt, Roland Eby, Harry Watkins, Richard D. Simonton, Fordyce Johnson, Thomas D. Robertson. Freshmen — A. Edgar Wrightman, Penn Wilbur, Robert Wilbur, Wm. Handford, Robert Boggs, Frank Ball, Samuel J. Newsom, Edward Fortmiller, Fred Templeton, J. Irving Tuell, Murray Burns, John F. Renshaw, Fred Joy, Edward Taylor, Walter Kelsey. Abraham Crzndall Carter Crag in Green Hum Jonc% Lc Cocq Powers Warren Atlisun Austin Caldwell FIvnn McBriilc Suckow Sthwitiucnbcrg Ad IX Albert U(»sat[i Butler Campbell Coshow Davis Kimbcrlv McAnally Stewart Collings Friborg Godcfroy Holmes Johnson Kuykendall Mac key Rose Thompson Whiteside ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College September, i8SS UPSILON CHAPTER Installed at University of Oregon Medical School March, 1903 Seniors — Theodore Abraham, Cassius C. Carter, Robert B. Cragin, Ralph Hulf Crandall, H. Lewis Green, Reginald A. Hunt, Gordon James, Everett Jones, Aubrey Joslyn, Edward LeCocq, James R. Powers, John Straumf|ord, Edwin D. Warren. Jlniors — O. Henry Alexander, Harry B. Allison, V. Thomas Austin, George W. Caldwell, John B. Flynn, Eugene H. Kellv, Robert H. Miles, James F. McAnally, William C. McBride, Albert H. Schwichtenberg, George R. Suckow, Frank E. Trotman, Calvin M. Voran, Frank T. Wilcox. Sophomores— H. Victor Adix, Joyce A. Albert, Ector Bossatti, J. B. V. Butler, Myron Campbell, G. Horace Coshow, Thomas A. Davis, Herbert Henton, Gurney Kimberly, Kenneth Rew, James D. Stewart, Lynn A. Van Gorder, Harvey Woods. Freshmen — Maurice Collings, Arnold Friborg, William D. Godcfroy, Merton Holmes, ChrisJohnson,John Kuykendall, Harry Mackey, Hilton Rose, Robert H. Thompson, Harold Whiteside. Kenin Moore Anderson Robertson Brodie Reed Hayes Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan February 5, 1890 XI CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School, Januarv 2.0, 192.2. Seniors Lena Kenin Lavernc Moore Jessie Laird Brodie Juniors Camilla Anderson Cornelia Robertson Sophomores Marian Reed Marian Hayes Hope Plymate vfejlj ing pageant of the " ' f freshmen with en lids ' ' ' sopho- mores in brown moleskins ' ' juniors in cream-colored cords and seniors with the dignity of moustaches ' ' ' from all these are drawn the participants in Activities. I Campbell Memorial Museum Activities Drama—Guild Theatre Productions Miss Florence Wilbur The Staff High School Tournament A Precise Review of Plays |IGHTS flickering down Thirteenth Street through the rain ' ' ' lights from Giuld Hall bcckonmg through the rain ' ' Up the steps of the Administration Building ' ' ' dripping umbrella „ ' ' in the rack ' ' ' into Guild Hall to find a seat among the friendly, J familiar faces ' ' ' an instant ' s hush ' ' ' the curtain ' s up and the play begins! The wit of Oscar Wilde, or the grotesques of R. U. R. ' ' ' the rich drama of Eugene O ' Neill and Edgar Lee Masters ' ' ' all flashed across the footlights by voices grown strangely thrilling and unfamiliar. And faces we know lighted by the strange glow of unreality. Another world ' ' ' the world of the play and of the players. The rain may patter on the roof ' ' ' who hears ' ' ' or cares! The play is over, the players re-assume their parts in the daily routine of living — the players and the audience no longer distinguishable. But the play remains indelibly with those who have acted it, with those who have seen it ' ' ' part of the possession of rich memories to carry down the years. Miss Florence E. Wilbur Director of Dratna HE Drama Department of the Univcrsit ' has just completed one of its most success- ful years. This was Miss Wilbur ' s third vear as head of dramatics, and she had made it one that will be remembered not onlv bv students in the department but also by the playgoers of the University. The plays produced this year were selected upon their merit and not by the degree of facility with which they could be produced; consequently each play was distinguished by its individuality and quality. Students in drama are given opportunity to assist with the choosing of the plays under the guidance of the director. The second of the annual state high school play tournaments, inaugurated by Miss Wilbur last year, was held in May under the auspices of the drama department. In April the department had a " week of repertoire " in which all the plays presented during the year were repeated. 1 Helem Barnett Stage Manager J. Alden Woodworth BtiSDiess M.anager Louise Storla Light nig Producing StafFof Guild Theatre When the average person witnesses a phiy he does not think of the people who have made the background of the performance. Those who do this are the unseen hands of drama and are as artistic and creative as the seen hands, the actors. Their work is as much responsible for the success or failure of a production as that of the players. All the plays presented by the drama department are staged by students in the regular classes of stagecraft and play production. They do their own lighting, painting of scenery, and costuming. Artistic stage sets are frequently suggested by students who have had train- ing in fine arts; musical scores are arranged by those educated in music, thus other depart- ments of the university assist that of the drama. The state of Guild Theatre is small and plays are chosen without taking this fact into consideration, causing many persons to often be on the stage at the same time, hence, the furniture and other setting has to be most carefully arranged. A small stage and many actors make the work doubly hard for the producing staff. There is a tendency to crowd a stage of this size, and this has to be guarded against by the staff. The students have to do much of their own planning of sets for the ones given with the lines of the play are often intended for much larger stages. In the same way that the production staff is handicapped by small stage space their work is also made more difficult by very little room back stage. When three one-act plays are put on, as is frequently done, there must be a complete change of set and idea and this is difficult when there is little room in back of the stage to store the property. However, even with these difficulties Guild Hall productions are noted for their showmanship. The curtain rises on time — and for this the production staff is largely responsible. Students are appointed by the director to the positions of business manager and publicity manager to take care of financing and advertising the plays. In fact, everything about the productions except the actual directing is handled by students, and through Miss Wilbur ' s encouragement toward the players criticizing each other, they may ever be said to have a part in the direction of plays. Advertising of the plavs is done both in the newspapers and by artistic posters. Also, the business manager arranges brief speeches about coming plays given at the different living organizations. The producing staff for University plays includes: Miss Florence E. Wilbur, director; Helen Barnett, stage manager; Juanita Babbit, technical art director; Louise Storla, Maurine Brown, lighting; Mary Duckett, properties; J. Alden Woodworth, business manager; Alice Gorman, publicity manager. i SCENK FROM " TrIFLES, " PkEZK W ' lNNING Pi. AY PRESENTED BY RoSEBl ' RG HlGH ScHOOL State Drama Tournament The first week in May, 192.7, the dram.i dcp;irtmcnt of the University hiunched a new idea in the interest of dramatics. This was in the form of an annual state high school plav contest, and was the first of its kind to he held in the United States. Inspired by the success that attended the English method of adult community one-act play contest, Miss Wilbur believes that these contests should be successful in this country once the idea has become firmlv established. It is believed the tournament will take place everv vear until it becomes a tradition at Oregon. The drama tournament committee of faculty and students last spring was composed of Dr. James Gilbert, Dr. C. ' . Boyer, Dr. Dan E. Clark, Miss Florence E. Wilbur, Ralph D. Casey, Constance Roth, Arthur Anderson. Its purpose was to select the judges, place the plays, accommodate the visiting casts, and offer general information. There were also many minor committees appointed b ' the governing bodv to assist during the rush of the final week. Three plays were presented on Wednesday, the first night of the tournament, four on Thursday, and three on Friday. The seventy-five participants were guests of the University for the three-dav period. There was a luncheon given for them and the sophomore drama students presented ' The Trvsting Place " at a matinee also in their honor. The judges for the contest were: Miss Eliz abeth Barnes, Mrs. Jack Da ' , Miss L. May Ranch, S. Stephenson Smith, Don Skene. The purpose of the contest is to foster good drama and tt) emphasize the advantage of the one-act play for high schools over the customary three-act production. The cities having high schools entered last year were: Milwaukie, Newbcrg, Lebanon, McMinnville, Portland, Eugene, Roseburg, Corvallis. Invitations were sent to a large number of schools in the state, but only the first ten to answer were admitted to the contest so it was only the most interested and alert schools that were in the race. The University offered its stage, lighting and scenery, but each school did its own selecting of play, casting, directing and actual staging. Roseburg high school was awarded the silver cup which will be given to the winner each year until one high school wins it three times, and thus is allowed to keep it permanently. Marcy, Berkey, Perce, De Lav, Folts, Palmer, Brouninger, McCord, Finley, Townsend, Toman, Hall, Zimmerman, Hawkins Summer School Play Not content with producing a number of piavs in the reguhir school year, the drama department presented " The Cradle Song, " by Gregario Marti- nez Sierra, during the six-week summer session of the University. The Spanish portico of the Art Building made an ideal setting for the Convent of Dominican Nuns. The play also afforded opportunity for unique lighting and costuming. " The Cradle Song " is a beautiful story of life in a nunnery. In the first act a baby is left at the convent. The sisters have no idea who has deserted the baby and after much discussion decide to keep it and care for it themselves. The second act takes place eighteen years later when the child is grown, thus necessitating most of the characters in the plav portraying two different ages. Eunice Zimmerman T0f fKtmn — Frank Jackson, ' Frederics Warren. Etiher Saagcr. Harriet Hawkins. Sylvana Edmonds. Helen Allen, Maybcllc Bccklcv. Ann Dolph. SUddlt futmn — Florence Grimes and Merrill S wen son. LutfT ftctmn — Florence Grimes and Mary Outkcft. " Sister Beatrice " " Sister Beatrice, ' " a fantasy by Maeterlinck, was pro- duced hy sophomore students in drama. The scene is laid in the corridor of a convent in the neighborhood of Louvain during the thirteenth century. It is the story of a nun who forsakes her vows to run away with her lover. After twenty- five years she returns broken in spirit and body, believing the sisters will turn her away for her sin. She finds that the Holy X ' irgin herself has taken her place while she was ab- sent, so that none know of her deceit. There are twenty-five char- acters in the cast for this play and each one has an indi- vidual part. Mary Duckett as The Holy ' irgin and Florence Grimes as Sister Beatrice had the leading parts. The other sisters, the poor folk, and the pilgrims, all did excellent work. Anna Kath- ryne Garrett, Emilv Williams, and Edward Best assisted with the music for the production. I Top pictun — Grace Gardner, Cecil Matson, Elmer Grimm, Eunice Payne. Ctnitr pictuu — Joy Ingalls and Cecil Matson. Louer picturr—G cnn Potrs, Joy Ingalls, Arthur Anderson. " The Swan " " The Swan, " by Franz Molnar, is a sophisticated comedy of roval family try- ing to regain the throne. Tfie plot centers around a princess whose mother is attempting to marry her to a prince in order to restore the prestige of her family. A tutor to the younger brothers of the prin- cess is used, to arouse the prince ' s interest in the girl. It complicates the situation when the professor is dis- covered to be in love with the young woman and she greatly fascinated by him. Joy Ingalls and Cecil Matson are shown here in a touching scene as he tries to comfort her in her sympathy for the poor tutor. The difficult role of the tutor was well enacted by Arthur Anderson. Especi- ally fine portrayals were also given by Joy Ingalls as the princess, Grace Gardner as the designing mother, and Glenn Potts as Prince Albert. The play abounds in bright and clever conversation, psy- chology and philosophy about life. " ' ' ■ Merle Hcncdicr M.ir|( ric WhctscI i ' Vank Jackson Florence G rimes Three One-Act Plays The drama department this year presented three one-act plays written by students of the University. They were " The Young Dane, " by Coral Agnes Graham (above), " T ' Other Side, " bv Eugenia Strickland (left), and " The Making of Mr. Ig, " by Mary Kessi (below). The first is a love story of a young Danish girl and boy; the second, a tale of an old woman of the Ten- nessee Mountains and her daughter, the third, a satire on Adam and Eve in the Garden of Eden. The last three years, classes in play-writing have had the privilege of witnessing those original productions best adapted to the needs of the drama department. It is inspiring and en- lightening to the writers to see the results of their efforts; it is also interesting to the actors to work in plays which are written by classmates. It is a revelation to the audience to see plays written, produced and acted entirely by students. Frcilerica Warren. Helen Barnett, Mary Duckctt, Merrill Swenson. Constance Roth ArJinc Blair Doralis May Edna Assen- hcimer " Beyond the Horizon " " Beyond the Horizon, " by Eugene O ' Neill, is a story of family life in a rural community. Its realism and frankness arc astounding. It gives a stark presentation of life as many live it without any beauty or romance. The first act is the onlv one in which there is any element of love or beauty. The next act takes place three years later after the sweethearts of the first scene have become disillusioned and unhappy in their married life. The last one is five years later by which time the husband is near death. The play is unusual but its very morbidness cannot help but attract. Constance Roth, as the wife, had a difficult role but proved equal to it. Laurence Shaw as the husband portrayed his part unusually well. Gordon Stearns as Captain Dick Scott gave a splendid interpretation of an old sea captain and offered the only bit_of comedy in the play. Constance Roth and Laurence Shaw. Doralis May, Gordon Stearns, Cecil Matson, Gordon Pcfley, Laurence Shaw " Arms ;ind the Man " Tof ' picture — Alfovs Korn Arthur AvDERiOv Grace Gardver Cecil Matsox Katie Bl-chaxav Catherine Sartain Lai ' RENCE Shaw hv Pcrn.ird Sh.iw, is com- mencement play for the Class of 1917. Grace Gardner as Raina and Lawrence Shaw as Major SaranolT have lead- ing parts. Shaw demonstrates again in his " Arms and the Man ' " his belief that it is the woman who pursues the man, her assured prev. This idea runs throughout the plav, which is a story of life and love in a Bul- garian home during war- time. The main intellectual action is the expositicn of certain mental peculiarities of the professional soldier. An idea of the humdrum elements of militar) ' life runs through the play. A Bulgarian girl helps a Swiss soldier to escape from the Bulgarian regiments and although she is al- ready affianced, falls in love with the soldier and sets out to win him. She does not sec him again until the close of the war, hut accomplishes her pur- pose in the same way as her maid succeeds in get- ting her mistress " former lover to ma.TTy her. Shaw demonstrates again in his " ' Arms and the Man " " his belief that it is the woman who pursues the man, her assured prey. This idea runs throughout the plav which is a stor} ' of life and love in a Bul- garian home during war- time. The main intellectual action is the exposition of certain mental peculiarities of the professional soldier. . n idea of the humdrum elements of militar ' life runs through the play. il " R U. R. " " R. U. R. " by Karcl Capck, embodies romance, futurism, fantasv, and a tinge of i rucsomeness in one melodrama. It is a sharp satire on industrial society. The play introduced an altogether new phase into the drama department ' s histor -, in that it offered unusual opportunities for individual acting and in- itiated a decidedly futur- istic idea. The robots de- mand a different type of acting, since their parts call for a mechanical per- formance in keeping with the manufactured men. .Miss Wilbur stated that the elaborated staging for this production was the best ever done for a Guild Theatre production. The robots are mechan- ically perfect and will last for about twenty years, maintained at one-half cent per day. As long as emo- tions and feelings are not involved, their abilities are unlimited and they can be taught anything. Since the nationalization of the robots, shipments of Chin- ese, German, Irish, Negro, or any nationality are sent out from the island every week. Countries employ them in warfare and busi- ness men buy them by the thousands. Perfection of the me- chanical men reaches such a height, however, that their organization over- powers man and the con- tinuance of the human race is endangered. The climax comes when onlv one man is left on the island. All the scientists, the officials, and the workers have been killed. The play ends with a charming epilogue in the chemist ' s laboratory where Primus and Helena, robots, assist Capek in the solu- tion of the unique play. Grace Gardner and Arthur Anderson had the im- portant parts of the robots in this last scene and plaved them with artistic skill. Visiting Artists Music and Art spring Tour Music Organizations Art Students and Their Work ' ' and art is the wine of jUSIC, it has been said, is the soul of art life ' ' ' the creating of beautv. Students at the University of Oregon have been fortunate in hearing j y[2 t his year great musical artists — Ignaz Friedman, Polish pianist, J Georges Enesco, violinist; Madame Schumann-Heink, famous singer. 5 Too, there have been faculty and student recitals, presented in the softly-lit auditorium of the music building ' ' ' glee club concerts on tour — stirring band concerts. For the students who appreciate and enjoy painting, sculpture, design ' ' ' there is the art building with its sheltered courtyard and flagged walk ' ' ' and the little art gallery, with its sky-light and walls hung with tapestry, landscapes in oil, and delicate water colors. Next year there will be erected on the campus a memorial museum to Prince L. Campbell, who in his life was devoted to art, and created beauty by his high ideals and his ready and svmpathetic friendship with students and faculty. Two stone graven sphinx will flank the entry ' ' ' at the rear will be a memorial court, with a pool and fountain. In this structure will be housed the Murrav Warner art collection, donated hv the kindness of Mrs. Murray Warner ' ' ' green and white jades ' ' » Chinese ceremonial robes, dragon- embroidered ' ' ' curios from foreign lands. i Ronald Rodnett Genera Mustc Manager Student Music Managers HE Student Music Managers supervise the concerts given each year in which well-known musical artists and companies appear on the campus under the auspices of the University of Oregon student body. The managers also have charge of all musical affairs sponsored by the A. S. U. O., and they plan concerts and trips taken by the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs, the University orchestra and the University band. Ronald Robnett was general music manager during the year i iy-xS; Ronald Kretzer was manager of the Men ' s Glee Club; Edward Best of the University Orchestra; Albert Cousins of the Women ' s Glee Club; Lawrence Ogle, of the University Band; and Herbert Lasselle was business manager of the organizations. fell uda ijan Cousins Kretzer Lasselle Best Ogl «.l Ignaz Friedman, Polish pianist, was the first artist of the series, and appeared November 15 at the Woman ' s build- ing. Georges Enesco, Roumanian violinist, who gave a violin recital Saturday, January 14. The English Singers entertained Thursday evening, March i, at McArthur Court. Men ' s Glee Club The Men ' s Cilci; Club st.irtcil on its conceit toin ' on I ' lul.u , March i6, the List J.iv of winter term ex.inun.itions, .inj .ippe.ireJ in Alh.niv, Salem, and Portland. Friday evcnini; the i;lee club gave a concert at the Globe theatre in Albany; the next day the group appeared at the Capitol theatre in Salem, and Sunday gave a radio concert from Portland. Monday morning the members sang at assemblies in several Portland high schools. March 19, lo, 2.1, Monda ' , Tuesday, and Wednesdav, the men ' s glee club fullilled a three days ' contract with the Broadway theatre in Portland. The performances at the Broadway, which were given this year because last vear ' s run was so successful, concluded the spring tour. The program ot the concert tour consisted of both part songs and special features. George Barron and Ray Burt featured in a piano fight; and Cecil Matson, Jack Dennis, Orris Page and Clement Shafer gave a feature in old- fashioned crinolines. A quartet consisting o( Ron.Lid Kretzer, Don Ostrander, Harold Socolofsky and Edward Fisher gave the main skit, and a group of choruses concluding ni a unique climax formed the finale of the concert. The remainder of the program in- cluded the regular glee club luiinbers, and Oregon songs. John Stark Evans, director, accompanied the members on the concert tour. During the year the Men ' s Glee Club entertained several times at assemblies, took part in both the Oratorios, " The Messiah " and " Elijah, " presented by the Eugene Oratorio Socictv, and with the Girls ' Glee Club formed the vesper choir for Sunda ' vespers. John St. rk Evans Dtrtcror First Te.vors — Ernest Mclvinncv, Rich.irJ . d.im, Kenneth Allen, Clement Slufcr. Second Tenors— John Mohr, Vincent Hill, Donald Ostrander, Walter D jri;in, Oltg FrigaarJ FIRST Bases — Ronald Kretzer, Harold Socolofsky, .Man Chiistcncsn, Cecil Matson, Jack Dennis. Second Bases — Edward Fisher, Orris Page, Curtis Wright, Roll Bodding, Ray Burke. i F rst roiv An. wi, McKinney, Dennis, Durgan, Signor, Mohr, Page Seconti row- KRETZER, Christensen, Hill, Burke, Barron, Wright, Bodding Third row — Shafer, Ostrander, Socolofskv, Evans, Anderson, Fisher Girls ' Glee Club The Girls ' Glee Club, under the direction of Eugene Carr, went on the annu.il concert tour March 4 and 5, and presented its last program of the year in the home concert at the Woman ' s building Thursday evening, April 5. The program for both the performances on the concert tour and for the home concert was the same. A variety of songs, features and stunts made the concerts successful and pleasing. The program consisted of chorus groups, a soprano solo by Anna Kathryne Garrett, a harp solo by Doris Helen Patterson, a garden feature — " In An Old Fashioned Garden, " sung by Richard Adams, tenor of the Men ' s Glee Club, a quartet composed of Anna Kathryne Garrett, first soprano, Stella Fishburn and Evelyn Dew, second sopranos, and Nancy Thielsen, first also, and a French character stunt by Margaret Holbrook. The final scene was from the " Mikado, " " Three Little Girls From School, " sung by the trio, Evelyn Hollis, Janet Pearce, and Louise Storla. The concert ended with a grand finale of the entire Glee Club. The first appearance of the Glee Club on its concert tour was in Portland Sunday evening, March 4, when the girls sang over radio KEX. Monday evening, March 5, in a full program at the Mount Hood Masonic Lodge in Portland. In addition to the concert tour and the home program, the Girls ' Glee Club participated in both the oratorios, " The Messiah " and " Elijah, " which were presented by the Eugene Oratorio Society during the year, and, together with the Men ' s Glee Club, formed the vesper choir for Sunday vespers in the Music building. Eugene Carr Director thev ippea First Sopr. nos — Elizabeth Cheney, Cecile Coss, Anna Kathryne Garrett, Janet Pearce, Florence Elliott, Mary Catherine Miller. Second Sopr. nos — Lucile Edwards, Evelyn Hollis, Evelyn Dew, Werdna Isbell, Pauline Guthrie, Alice Edwards. First Altos — Maldon Horton, Katherine Blood, Marjorie Clark, Agnes Petzold, Nancy Thielsen, Helen Peters. Second Altos — Stella Fishburn, Zclle Ruble, Louise Storla, Lucile Burton, Josephine Albert, Mary Clark. I ! Top row — Cheney, Pearce, Isbell, Hollis, Burton, L. Edwards, Horton, Coss i " f(:oH( Rom ' Elliott, Garrett, Storla, Fishburn, Miller, Blood, Peters, A. Edwards Bottom row — Dew, Guthrie, Petzold, Ruble, Thielsen, Albert, Spight University Band The L ' liivcTsitv h.iiKl h.ul iiist liiiishcd a iiiDSt successful xcar, appc.iniii; in trim grccii .iiul Icmon-vclliuv unilonns .it .ill iniportant events on the c.ileiul.ir. The Mieinhefs have been on h.uul to pl.i .it home footh.ili .md h.iskelh.ill y.imes, .it the Dad ' s Dav banquet .ind in numerous parades. In addition to phiving at the home football games fall term the band went , 1 " Portland for the California-Oregon game. There the members played for _ K Jp the R.illv Show, inarched through the streets, and entertained over Radio k k _ When the te.im left for California to pl.i ' St.mford the b.md was at the H to Fridav night, before the Homecoming game against the Aggies, the band m.irched in the big rally and on November i i, Saturday, furnished the music for the Armistice day parade. When Sousa ' s band was in Eugene the boys played, upon Sousa ' s request, at his concert, and were awarded a silver loving cup. Saturdav evening, J.mu.irv iS, the boys entertained at the Dad ' s Day banquet for University dads. During the basketball season the band played for all varsity basketball games held in McArthur Court. Spring term the band participated in the military reviews held on Kincaid held and plaved at track meets in which the University entered. The membership of the band the entire year was almost fifty. Walter L. Ferris is conductor of the University Band. Personnel of the band is as follows: ALTER L. Ferris Ltiuirr Flute — Stephen Cirdinier. Clarinets — Marcus Woods, Vernon Wiscarson, Clarence Veal, Milton Peitrce, Carl Coad, Sidney Hoirman, William Knight, Carl Rodgcrs. Bassoon — John Sprouse. Saxaphones — Carl Knowlcs, Mervin Simpson, Earl Nelson, Vinton Hall, E. Eugene Leonhart, Ernest AIne, William Clark, Maurice Doak, Wallace Larkin. Trumpets — Lawrence Wagner, Norman Stoddard, Charles Woodin, William Sievers, William Hammond, Wesley Roeder, Dalton Shinn. Horns — Larry Thielan, Harper Barnard, . drian Burris. Trombones — Joe Standard, J. Truman Runyan, Wayne Veatch. Baritones — Eldred Brecsc, Ivan Neal. Basses — Donald R. Flynn, Frederick Haugen, Byron Patterson. Drums — Martin Geary, Glenn Ten Eyck, Kenneth Proctor. Drum M.AjOR--. lbert Wright. 1— " ™ ' SHH ' !i nmoHiBw bbbbbbbbbii BE fi " " " •t lHHlM ' . H ■ 1 1 1 i B 1 1 1 S 1 1 ' . . i ' UHine wKS i The University Orchestra The University Orchestra appeared in its home concert at the Heilig theatre Friday evening, April 6, Saturday afternoon and Saturday evening, April 7. The performance was excellently given by the members, and ably directed bv Rex Underwood. A selection from Victor Herbert ' s " Fortune Teller " incorporating the " Gypsy Love Song " began the performance. Gwendolyn Lampshite Hayden, accompanied on the harp by Doris Helen Patterson, played a violin solo. " Overture to Mignon, " was the third number on the program, and Doris Helen Patterson then presented " Welsh Melody " in a harp solo. The last number was Liszt ' s " Second Hungarian Rhapsody. " The concert tour began March 19, of spring vacation, when the members of the orchestra appeared in three half-hour concerts daily at the Antler theater in Roseburg, the Rivoli in Grants Pass, the Vining in Ashland and the Craterian at Medford. The closing concert of the tour was given at the Pine Tree theater in Klamath Falls, Friday, March 13. During winter term the orchestra played at the annual Elks Memorial service Sunday, December 4, and gave a home concert at the School of Music Auditorium, Sunday, February 5. The personnel of the University Orchestra was selected in November, after a period of extended tryouts during which each member was given opportunity to prove his worth. Re.x Underwood Dirt:ctor First Violin — Gwendolyn Hayden, Delbcrt Moore, Edward Besr, Kenneth Brown, Juanita Oskins, Beatrice Wilder, Magaret Inwood, Roy Ford, Beulah Wynd, Martha Patterson, Helen Elliott. Second Violin — Mabel KuUander, Bertha Aim, Carolyn Cooper, Glenn Potts, Theodora Tarbell, Anne Louise Dolph, Louise Pierse. Viola — Esther Wicks, Clarence Veal, Charles Nadvornik, Frances Cobcrly. Violoncellos — Miriam Little, Katy Potter, Roberta Spicer, Mac Tobin, William Booth, Lois Pierse, Edris Greene. Contra Bass — Pauline Oskins, Corinne Combs, Vincent Hall. Flute — Marshall Hopkins, Theda Spicer, Dorothy Thompson. Clarinets — Marcus Woods, Grace Potter, Naomi Grant, Kenton Hamaker. Bassoon — John Sprouse. Trumpets — William Sievers, Lawrence Wagner, Leslie Rocder. Trombone — Ed Sullivan, Dorr Huffman. Horns — James Sharp, Larry Thielen. Tympani — Martin Geary. Drums — John Pennington. Piano — Helen Falconer. MakY Ik ' HTON C-KI.EM I- (.AMPlUiLL CuAHI.OTTli CaRLL Mary Clark EviiLYN Dew hMniAUA Edmunds Lois Everson Hi-i.KN Falconer Gretchen K,ier Mildred McAllister Edith McMullen N ' lOLET Mills (.ORA Moore Myra Hklle Palmer Daisy Parker Frances Pierce Josephine Ralston Iris Saunders Emma Scougal Mau(;aret Spencer Beatrice Wilder Helen Williams Mu Phi Epsilon HONORARY MUSICAL FRATERNITY Installed March 5, 191 1 Officers Frances Pierce Barbara Edmunds Evelyn Dew Helen Falconer Emma Scougal . President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Faculty Members Mrs. Anne L. Beck Frances Pierce Mrs. Prudence E. Clark Mrs. Aurora Potter Underwood Active Members Frances Pierce Mrs. Anne L. Beck Barbara Edmunds Margaret Spencer Evelyn Dew Josephine Ralston Mrs. Emma Scougal Helen Falconer Mildred McAllister Lois Everson Wanda Eastwood Mary Benson Helen Williams Beatrice Wilder Mrs. John Stark Evans Mrs. George Hopkins Mary Clark Celeste Campbell Mary Burton Cora Moore Melbe Williams Charlotte Carll Myra Belle Palmer Daisy Bell Parker Mrs. Prudence E. Clark Clar Whitton McDonald Harriett Baldwin Janet Chalmers Iris Saunders f Barron Best Brown Christensen Drury Geary McKlNNEY O ' Bryant ostrander Potts ROBNETT SlEVERS SiGNOR socolofsky Sprouse Thielen Wagmer Woods Phi Mu Alpha SINFONIA FRATERNITY OF AMERICA Officers Edward Best President Glenn Potts Vice-President George Barron Secretary MuRLiN Drury Treasurer John Sprouse Historian Faculty Members . John Landsbury Louis P. Artau John Siefert John Stark Evans ex Underwood Walter Ferris Eugene Carr David Jones Rudolf Ernst George Hopkins Delbert Moore Edward Best John Sprouse Ernest McKinney George Signor Honorary Members David Campbell William van Hoogstraten Active Members Glenn Potts Dick Adam Billy O ' Bryant Ronald Robnett George Barron Kenneth Brown Milo Roach Harold Socolofskv Marcus Woods Donald Ostrander Murlin Drury Martin Geary William Sievers Laurence Thielen Alan Christensen Doris Patterson Nina Warn 1 9x7 Orchestra Tour The University Orchestra went on its concert tour durin s; spring vacation last year, appearing in the southern Oregon towns, Ashland, Grants Pass, and Medford. Three different presentations, with educational lectures and music during the afternoon, were made at the theatres in each town which the orchestra visited. The first afternoon and evening concert on the tour was presented in Grants Pass, Wednesday, March 13. The next day the members entertained in Medford, and on Friday, March 15, they put on the closing concert of the tour in Ashland. During spring term the University orchestra made two short concert trips, one to Albany in May, and to Salem early in June, where they appeared in three concerts. In addition to the concert trips the members gave four Eugene concerts during the year. Orchestra members who made the southern Oregon concert tour were: Nina W ' arnock, Glenn Potts, Miss Gurly, Wanda Eastwood, Kenneth Brown, Grace Potter, Estello Johnson, Pearl Ta ' lor, Murlin Drurv, Beulah Wynd, Carolyn Cooper, Naomi Grant, Beatrice Wilder, Frances Coberly, Marcus Woods, Tess McMullen, Clarence Veal, John Sprouse, Alice McClellan, Esther Wicks, William Sievers, Roy Ford, Bertha Aim, Lawrence Wagner, Mabel Kullander, Katie Potter, Mack Simonton, Margaret Inwood, Roberta Spicer, C. M. Haeske, Edna Brockman, Miriam Little, Eliot Wright, Edward Fortmiller, Evelyn Martimer, Edwin Sullivan, Doris Helen Patterson, Martin Geary, Arthur Larsen, Helen Falconer, Edward Best, ' endela Hill. Rex Underwood, director of the orchestra, and Ronald Robnett, manager, also made the trip. Back Rou : John Siefert Miriam Little Anne L. Beck George Hopkins Frof r Row: Rex Underwood Louis Artau John Landsbury Madame Rose McGrew Eugene Carr Faculty Recitals The School of Music faculty this year sponsored a series of recitals during winter term in which both faculty members and students entertained. Rex Underwood, violinist, and Aurora Potter Underwood, pianist, presented the hrst faculty recital Wednes- day eyening, January iS. Two sonatas were played by Mr. and Mrs. Underwood, the Sonata in C Minor by Grieg, and a sonata by Cesar Franck. Preceding the piano group, Mrs. Underwood commented upon the num- bers she was to play. Included were two compositions by the famous French harpsichord pLu ' cr, Rameau. The second recital of the series was giyen by Eugene Carr, baritone, accompanied by John Stark Eyans, January 2.5. The opening group consisted of " Nina " from the Italian, " The Pretty Creature " from the old English, and Handel ' s " Hear Me, Ye Winds and Waves. " The second group included " Feldeinsamkeit " by Brahms, " Stille Sicherheit " by Franz, and " Zueignung " by Strauss. The third group was made up of negro songs: Strickland ' s " Run On Home, " the spiritual " Swing Low Sweet Chariot, " " Robinson ' s Waterboy, " and Deppen ' s " Oh Miss Hanna. " The concluding group included Rachmaninoff ' s " At Night, " " Captain Stratton ' s Fancy " , by Deems Taylor, " A Page ' s Road Song, " by IvorNoyello, and Stickles ' " Take All of Me. " The first student recital composed the third program of the series, on February i. Esther Wicks played the opening number, the yiolin concerto of ' ivaldi-Nacher, accompanied by a string orchestra composed of members of the University orchestra. iolet Grek sang two vocal solos, Sanderson ' s " My Jewels, " and Curran ' s " Dawn. " Ronald Beattie sang Cadman ' s " As in a Rose Jar, " and Keel ' s " Trade Winds, " and Marvel Oberteuffer ' s and Carew ' s " The Piper of Love, " Gretchaninow ' s " Slumber Song, " and Cadman ' s " Call Me No More. " Alice Dorman gave a piano selection, Durand ' s " Chaconne, " and Harold Ayres played Seeboeck ' s " Minuet a Lientico " and " Ecossaises. " Gwendolyn Lampshire Hayd en played Burleigh ' s " Sonata From the Life of St. Paul, " and George Barron played an organ solo, " L ' apres-midi d ' un Faun, " by Debussy. Madame Rose McGrew ' s opera classes appeared in their first performance Wednesday evening, February 15, as the fourth entertainment of the group. Gretchen Kier, Louise Storla, Donald Ostrander, and Kenneth Allen presented the second act of " Martha. " Jack Dennis sang the " Blind Ploughman, " and Pauline Guthrie was presented in " Melisande. " Harry Scougall sang the " Tavern Song, " and Edna Ellen Bell " Aria " from " Mig- non-. " Maldon Horton sang Chinese nursery rhymes, and Faye Finley presented the popular Swedish Echo Song of Thrane. Janet Pearce presented the beautiful aria from " La Boheme, " " They Call Me Mimi. " John B. Siefert, tenor, concluded the recitals sponsored by the school of music faculty with his program Wednesday evening, February 19. To )— Architect ' s drawing, by Ellis Fuller Lawrence, dean of the school of architecture and allied arts, of the first unit of the proposed Campbell Court Memorial Art Museum. Portrait of girl ' s head, piece made in the professional sculpture course which includes study from the an- tique and from the Ii ing model, casting in gesso and carving in stone. Girl ' s portrait, done in course in painting and drawing which teaches the essentials of draw- ing, composition and useof color for the profession of painting or ailiet! acti ' itics. Bottom — Fine piece of sculpture, made by Oliver L. Barrett, instructor of sculp- ture in the art school.; Top — Life class, instructed by Kenneth E. Hudson, at work in the laboratory making cast drawings in charcoal. Pencil sketch, drawn by Carl W, Heilborn, a jun- ior in the school of arch- itecture. Craft work, of students in designs, craft, and in- dustrial art classes. Weaving and textile de- sign, ceramics, batik, block printing and work in the decorative arts are planned and executed. Borrow — Avard Fairbanks, sculptor, and Ezra Meeker, pioneer. Mr. Fairbanks is in Italy this year, studying under the Guggenheim scholarship. University and A. S. U. O. Publications Governing Committees Oregon Daily Emerald Old Oregon The 192.8 Oregana HE EMERALD copy desk in busy evenings ' ' ' with its diligent circle of copyreaders under the green-shaded lights • • ' the tense expectancy jj when the big story comes in ' ' • the quick click of the typewriters T in the reporters ' room ' ' ' staunch friendships made in hours of work together. Long rolls of paper winding into the hungry press, coming out stamped in black and white, the pulsing life of the campus threaded through those square black words. The leather-bound Oregana ' - ' a catalogue of bright memories for after years ' ' ' when the pattern of recollection has grown dim ' » ' to brighten the dulled burnish of the past. Changing faces recorded in the pages of Old Oregon ' ' ' These are the records of the life of the campus, and it is not only as records that they will be cherished, but as memories of work, of friendships, of a life made larger and richer during years at Oregon when the beat on the Emerald, or the section in the Oregana was all-important. University Publications I ' l ' III. KM IONS COMMI ITIil; l.iiu . . .L iti , Chairman I t i VoUNG H. D. SiiiiLnoN Dan E. Clark Arthur Caylor E. L. Packard M. H. Douglass F. E. FOLTS Earl M. Pallett nivi;rmty or Oregon PubliciUions Com- mittee is representative of those schools and departments which have much to do with printed matter. It handles an annual budget of seventeen thousand dollars and issues Law Review, the High School, Commonwealth Review, Oregon Exchanges, University Catalogue, many research bulletins, and material containing information for high school students. The com- mittee also handles University advertising. Eric W. Allen Dean, School of ]ouniali-im Chairman Utiivcrsiry Piiblicttriojis Committee 1 Cot L(jt to right: Clark, Douglass, Young, Allen, Sheldon, Pallett University Publicity and A. S. U. O. Publications George H. Godirey Director of Public KeLttioiis Bi reau Sam W ' ilderman Dmctor of A. S. U. 0. Piihlicity Staff George H. Godfrey Sam Wilderman Public Relations Bureau George H. Godfrey, Director Malcolm Epley Ruth Newton Mary Clay Benton A. S. U. O. Publications Committee Herbert Socolofsky ' , Chairman Ronald McCreight Jeannette Calkins Ray Nash Dr. C. V. Boyer Jack Benefiel Associated Students News Bureau Sam Wilderman, Director Richard L. Godfrey Arden X. Pang BORN The Publications Committee of the Associated Students acts as an advisory body to the A. S. U. O. Executive Council concerning all matters relating to publications under the jurisdiction of that council. It is principally concerned with the publication of the Oregana and the Oregon Daily Emerald. It makes recommendations con- cerning the awarding of contracts and the selection of student managers. Left to n2l)t: Nash, Calkins, Socolofsky, Boyer. McCreight, Benefiel Sol Alir.iiiison, cJitiir of the Orc,m)n Daily Emerald, 1916-1917, with the cup awarded by Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity, lor the best edi- torials written during that Lar h .in - college newspaper editor in the United States. George Tunibull, pmlessor of H)urna!isin and unofficial advisor of the Emerald, can almost alwavs be found at his desk in the " Shack, " and man ' are the staff Workers who seek him there. His advice is always in demand, and this " patron s.iint of the Emerald " is ever willing to give it treelv. r K " mm iiJS.hlffl ' fei-. iv x ' . 1 A - W- A 1 XV ' P W. New Goss " Comet " Web Press which prints thirty- five hundred copies of the Emerald an hour. Oregon Daily Emerald NEWSPAPER OF ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Ray Nash, Editor Walter Coover, AssociiUe Editor Walter Coi LTER Coover Q 5? Robert Galloway Claudia Fletcher Arthur Schoeni . Carl Gregory Arden X. Pangbortst Richard H. Syring Donald M. Johnston Margaret Long . Ray Nash Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor Telegraph Editor P. I. P. Editor Literary Editor Sports Editor Feature Editor Society Editor Claudia Fletcher Robert Galloway Carl Gregory Donald Johnston Margaret Long Arden Pangborn Arthur Schoeni Richard Syring V A» B ' Dorothy Baker FiiANtiis Cmubry Mahy McLean William Schulze Miriam SniU ' iiuRn Marion Sten Amos Burg 1. Wnoa Fhnlason Ri ' Tii Hansen HivitiiLui l.uNnv FlOSSII: R AllAMAUCH DAY EDITORS NIGHT EDITORS UPPER NEWS STAFF DiiiDtln- B.ikci " j. Lvnn W ' vkoir, Chief Amos Burg Frances Chcrr - Ralph David LaW ' anda Fenlason Mary McLean Mvron Griliin William Haggerty William Schulzc Floyd Horn Ruth Hansen Marion Stcn Lawrence Mitchelmore Herbert Lundv Miriam Shcpard Rex Tussing Flossie Radabaugh J. Lynn Wykoff Mvron Griffin Floyd Horn Lawrence Mitchelmore Rex Tussing Gordon Baldwin Clarence Barton Joseph Freck Glenn Gall Andrew Murray Harry Tonkon John Butler Don Campbell Clarence Craw Florence Hurley Charlotte Kiefer Edna May Sorber Chandler Brown Harry Dutton Chalmers Node Joe Pigney ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS Harold Bailey Clarence Barton Gordon Baldwin Glenn Gall Joseph Freck Andrew F. Murray Milwain Prudhomme Joe Rice Warren Tinker Harry Tonkon FEATURE STAFF Don Campbell John Butler Florence Hurley Edna May Sorber Clarence Craw Charlotte Kiefer SPORTS STAFF Joe Pigney Harry Dutton Chalmers Nooe Chandler Brown Joe Rice Thirza Anderson Gladys Blake Charles Boice Etha Jeanne Clark Jack Coolidge Ruth Craeger Elaine Crawford Leonard Delano Naomi Grant Betty Hagen Mary Frances Dilday J r I He ACOCK Henricksen KOUPAL Kem Ordway Reid SCHROEDER SCHULTZE Stofiel Taylor Tucker W ATSON GENERAL STAFF Margaret Watson Wilford Drown Grace Taylor Charles Boice Elise Schroeder Naomi Grant Orpha Noftskcr Maryhclen Koupal Josephine Stofiel Thirza Anderson Etha Jeanne Clark Mary Frances Dilday William Cohagen Elaine Crawford Audrey Henricksen Phyllis ' an Kimmel Margaret Tucker Gladys Blake Ruth Craeger Betty Hagen Leonard Delano Thelnia Kem Jack Coolidge Chrystal Ordway Elizabeth Schultze Margaret Reid Glenna Heacock Milton George BUSINESS STAFF Milton George Manager Ruth Street William Hammond LuciELLE George Edward Bissell Wilfred Bates . Wilbur Shannon Raymond Dudley Laurence Thielen Associate Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Manager Checking Department Circulation Manager Foreign Advertising Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Assistant Circulator Laurence Thielan Bates George Hammond Shannon Street BoYNTON Hlttickworth Caldwell Graham Horn KirsTER Kino Laurc.aard McGee R. Moore V. Moore MuLLINS GENERAL STAFF Charles Reed Francis Mullins Eugene Laird Richard Horn Harold Kester Helen Williams Christine Graham John Caldwell Anton Peterson Doris Pugslev Helen Laurgaard Harrvette Butterworth Margaret Poorman Pauline Prigmore Elizabeth Boynton Kenneth Moore Harold Bailey Robert Moore Maurine Lombard ' ernon McGee Herbert King Ralph Millsap Sam Luders pwm ci " i- IW Peterson Poorman Prkimore Piigslev Reed Williams McKenna BissELL Fletcher Lowry George Haggerty Kinley Lewis Nash Shepard Street Syring Thielen Order of the Emerald " O ' Edward Bissell Milton George William Haggerty Sam Kinley Herbert Lewis Francis McKenna Alice McGrath Joe Neil Ray Nash Richard Syring Miriam Shepard Larry Thielen Ruth Street Claudia Fletcher Prizes Awarded at Emerald Banquet Eugene Hotel, Spring 192.7 Larry Thielen, Portland Advertising Club Award Minnie Fisher, Best Day Editor Robert Hall, Best Night Editor Dorothy Baker, First Award, General Reporting Alice Kraeft, Second Award, General Reporting Robert Galloway, Third Award, General Reporting LaWanda Fenlason, First Award, Individual Reporting Frances Cherry, Second Award, Individual Reporting Donald Johnston, First Award, Feature Writing Arthur Schoeni, Second Award, Feature Writing Jeannette Calkins Old Oregon ALUMNI MONTHLY MAGAZINE OLD OREGON STAFF Jeannette Calkins Margaret Boyer . S. Stephenson Smith . Mrs. Alice Henson Ernst Pat Morrissette . Dorothy Collier Richard Syring Editor and Manager Managing Editor Book Reviews " Back-a-Bit " Eaciilty ! eu:s Letter News of the Classes Sports j Marion Sten Mary Clay Benton William Haggerty The Oregana YEARBOOK OF ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Mary Clav Benton Marion Sten William Haggerty Katherine Mutzig Abbott Lawrence . Editor Assistant Editor Associate Editor Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Abbott Lawrence Katherine Mutzig Newtdn I AN(ilK)KN PltiNliY SliMENOV Tavi.ok Galbraith Henderson KiNCi Stevens SwAFFORD Taldott Eniin Dodge, Ailm iii.itnitioii RoNAi-n M. Hrnus, K. 0. T. C. TuiiLMA K.. Park, Drjiihi DoN ' Ai.D M. Johnston, Humor EoiTH Rain, Seniors Leonard Delano, Umkrc ass ami Honoraries Charles Reed, AUii ' s Fraternities LaW ' anda Fenlason, Publications Dorothy Baker, College Year Herman Semenov, Medical SECTION EDITORS Ruth Newton, I. tti;iry Mable Fransen, ]:iii!ori Mary McLean, Art and Music Diana Deininger, Women ' s Fraternities Grace Taylor, Forensics Richard L. Godirey, Sports Arden X. Pangdorn, Sports Joe Pigney ' , Sports Amos Burg, Pbotograpl. ' ic Editor GENERAL STAFF Hope Crouch, Art Assistant Martha Stevens, Art Assistant Katharine Talbott, Art Assistant Walton Crane, Art Assistant Maxine Bradbury, Art Assistant Glenn Gardiner, Art Assistant Elaine Henderson, Assistant to Woman ' s Section Editor to Pi hlications Florence King, Assistant Section Editor Katherine Galbraith, Assistant to Senior Section Editor Miriam Swafford, Assistant to Administration Section Editor Carvel Nelson, Assistant Editor Junior Section Serena Madsen, Assistant Literary Editor Bain Baker Burg Deininger Delano Dodge Fenlason Fransen R. L. Godfrey HuBBS Johnston McLean Sam V. KiNLEY BUSINESS STAFF Sam V. KiNLEY Maiiager Louis Dammasch Assistant Manager Ronald M. Hubbs ... Circulation Manager Elizabeth Blanchard . Advertising Manager Benjamin Mathews .... Foreign Advertising Manager Fred Finsley Salesman Paul Boutcher Salesman John Konigshofer .... Salesman Dammasch Hubbs Blanchard Boutcher Konigshofer Review of Forensics Coach and Managers World Tour Varsity and Freshmen Debates HE FULL forensic calendar for 1918 testifies to the increasing popu- arity and importance of argumentation and persuasion at the Uni- versity. The policy of the school has been to debate state universities and colleges where debating is sufficiently recognized to have a " J chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, national public speaking honorary fraternity. Cambridge University representatives debated with an Oregon team in the only local foreign debate of the season. The men took two road trips, one team debating Idaho at Moscow and Montana at Missoula, and the other debating California institutions. The women made one road trip, and met the Uni- versity of Idaho at Moscow. The freshmen participated in six contests with Oregon colleges. The highlight of the forensic program was a tour in which three University men sailed around the world debating with foreign institutions. The realization of this tour was due to the efforts of J. K. Horner, coach, and Jack E. Hempstead. The debaters returned to the United States early in the Spring and participated in contests in sixteen American institutions, arriving at Eugene the first of May. Three thousand feet of film were taken on the trip, and the men plan soon to give illustrated lectures throughout the state. Oregon Forcnsics J. K. Horner Couch WalTKH DlWtGAN HE LARGEST forensic prc)i;r.im in tlic histt)iy of the University, inckidini; eight debates for varsity men, two for varsity women, one foreign University debate, four freshman men debates, two for freshman women, three oratorical contests, and a three-man team world tour, was undertaken this -ear. The teams were successful ni wninmg a majority of the debates in which thev participated. Oregon won the Northwest Triangular debate, duplicating the victory of two years ago. ' eteran debaters met the University of Idaho at Moscow in this contest, while the representatives who faced the University of Washington at Eugene were newcomers in forensic circles. The htth radio debate, in which Oregon has taken part, was heard over Radio KEX, Portland, Oregon debating Washington State College. All who listened to the contest were eligible to act as judges, and the audience returned a decision for Oregon. Oregon won from the University of California in the first radio debate of the institution in 1914. The next year, Oregon won from Stanford University, and in 1915, there was a no- decision contest with the University of Southern California. University representatives met the University of Sydney, Australia, team, when it was touring the United States last year, and defeated it over the radio. J. K. Horner completed his second year as coach of debate at Oregon. He came to the campus from the University of Oklahoma where he had an enviable record as head of public speaking. A. Holmes Baldridge coached oratory. This was his first year at Oregon, after being at Harvard University. Walter Durgan was general manager of forensics, and Rov Herndon acted as assistant manager. Florence McNerncy managed women ' s debate, joe McKeown had charge of men ' s debate, and W ' llli.ini Knight headed freshman debate. Joe McKeown Roy Herndon Florence McNerney William Knight Avery Thompson ' World Tour Jack E. Hempstead A world tour deb;ite trip, the first of its kind sponsored by an American institution, in which three University of Oregon debaters encircled the globe and participated in speaking engagements in eight countries with fifteen English speaking universities abroad, was the outstanding feature of the 1917-18 forensic program. The team included Benoit McCroskey and Avery Thompso ' n of Salem and Jack E. Hempstead, Oregon City, experienced debaters who succeeded in winning a majority of the contests. The men debated in Hawaii, Philippines, China, Japan, India, Scotland, Ireland, England, and the United States, and visited eighteen countries. They won a silver loving cup in the first International oratorical contest held in Japan. Hawaii to Japan Philippines to India Benoit McCroskey 1 A Hami Elvin FoOTE Oregon-Cambridge Debate December v ' 9-7 Question: " Resolved, Th:it the power of the press has increased, is increasing, and should he diminished. Cainhridge — aliirmative: M. A. B. King-Hamilton, Herhert Lionel Elvin, Hugh Mackintosh Foot. Oregt)n — negative: Hugh Biggs, Donald Heelar. The informality and wit of the Cambridge debaters won over logic and deduction, the characteristic American style of debating, in the first home debate of the vear. The audience judged the debate, and cast a majoritv of ballots for the Englishmen, the result being 2.11 to 96. Hugh Biggs and Donald Beelar, representing Oregon, stated their case, building on facts and deductive reasoning. The Englishmen, M. A. B. King-Hamilton and Herbert Lionel Elvin, depended on their personal- ities, replying to the Oregon debaters with humorous, clever remarks ignoring dry facts and figures. The Cambridge men based their principle argument against the power of the press on the statement that newspapers are continually playing up and sensationalizing news, giving it prominence far out of proportion to its importance and value to the public. The Oregon men maintained that the e ' il in modern newspapers is far overbalanced by the good, and that to limit the power of the press would curb the good qualities of newspapers much more than it would the bad. The debate was the best international contest witnessed on the campus, according to a consensus of opinion. BlOGS Beelak Clark Jachetta Da ' Laird Me DURGA McKeown Galey Plank Geyer Taylor The Forensic Council Walter Durgan, Chairman Marian Barnes Dr. James Gilbert Herbert Socolofsky • Hugh Rosson Jack Benefiel, Ex-officio Calendar for 19x7-2.8 December 5 — Cambridge University vs. Oregon, Eugene. March 8 — Utah Agriculture College vs. Oregon, Eugene. March 9 — Old line oratorical contest, Eugene. March 17 — Universitv of Southern California vs. Oregon, Los Angeles. March 18 — University of California, Los Angeles, vs. Oregon, Los Angeles. March 2.9 — University of Idaho vs. Oregon, Moscow. March 19 — University of Washington vs. Oregon, Eugene. April 2. — University of Arizona vs. Oregon, Tuscon. April 2. — University of Montana vs. Oregon, Missoula. April 2. — Stanford Universitv vs. Oregon, Palo Alto. April 4 — Washington State vs. Oregon, over radio ' K. E. X. Portland. April 4 — Southwestern University of Los Angeles vs. Oregon, Eugene. April 5 — Stanford vs. Oregon, Palo Alto. April 10 — Eugene Bible University vs. freshman men, Eugene. April II — Linfield College vs. Oregon freshman women, Eugene. April 13 — University of Idaho vs. Oregon women, Moscow. April 13 — University o ' Washington vs. Oregon women, Eugene. April 13 — State Peace Contest, Albany. April 18 — Willamette vs. Oregon freshman women, Eugene. April -2.0 — Linfield College vs. Oregon freshman men, Eugene. April 11 — Pacific University vs. Oregon freshman men, Eugene. April 13 — Willamette University vs. Oregon fresh- man men, Eugene. April 19 — National oratorical contest, Portland. V i o DURGAN MlKeown Plank Utah Agricultuml vs. Oregon April 8, 191S Question: " Resolved, That the United States should refuse to £;ive military protection to property that is owned bv her citizens but located on foreign soil. " Members of the team: Walter Durgan and Joe McKeown, negative. Place: Eugene. Decision: two to one vote for Oregon. This contest was the first varsity debate of the 19x8 season. The Utah men were experienced debaters and met the teams of the leading colleges and universities in Oregon, Idaho, Washington and Montana, on a tour of the Northwest. The Oregon representatives were also veteran debaters, having served on the varsity squad the past two years. The Oregon team also upheld the negative of the foreign investments question at the University of Southern California, Los Angeles; and Stanford University, Palo Alto; on the Southern road trip. Oregon won from the latter by a critic ' s decision and lost to the former by a two to one vote. Eugene Laird and Ralph Geyer upheld the affirmative of the foreign investments question in the only radio debate of the year. They debated with ' ashington State College over radio KEX, at Portland, April 4, winning the decision of the au dience. Ernest Jachetta and Ellsworth Plank argued the affirmative of this question against Southwestern University of Los Angeles at Eugene on the same day. The Southwestern team, backed by the Monroe Doctrine and the promotion of the welfare of Latin America, won the tilt by a two to one vote of the judges. The Oregon men exhibited a powerful offense charging that the United States is becoming more and more a dominating factor in the life, government, and politics of the small Central American countries; that through her actions and continued intervention, the United States is losing her position of influence among her neighbors, and is becoming mistrusted and hated, and that the intervention is harming rather than aiding American trade. Jacketta LlARD Glyer Taylor Davis Washingon vs. Oregon vs. Idaho March 19, 1918 Question: " Resolved, That armed intervention by the United States in Nicaragua is unjustifiable. " Members of the teams; Paul Clark and John Galey, affirmative; Mark Taylor and Roland Davis, negative. Place: Affirmative at Eugene; negative at Moscow. Decisions: Oregon 2., Washington i; Oregon 3, Idaho o. Montana vs. Oregon Question: " Resolved, That armed intervention by the United States in Nicaragua is unjustifiable. Members of the team: Mark Taylor and Roland Davis, negative. Place: Missoula. Decision: Oregon 3, Montana o. rrm — " W Freshmen Debaters Clarence Barton Stanford Brooks Calvin Bryan Stanley Darling David Fertig Jesse Douglas Cleon Hammond Ragnar Johnson Charles McClun George Lowe Hal Paddock Har ' e ' Revnolds Neil Taylor Harrv Tonkon A. Clink E. DirPEL E. DlNBAK M, EdMI ' NDSON I. Hari ell A. Hen ' riksen M. Klemm M Leach F. McNerney E. POORMAS G. Thompson was one COD Ap. Lin Idaho vs. Oregon vs. Washington April 13, 191S Question: " Resolved, That in the United States we are giving too many people a college education. " Memtiers of the teams: Margaret Edmundson and Florence McNerney, negative; Alice Clink and Mary Klemm, aliirmativc. Place: Negative at Moscow; affirmative at Eugene. Decisions: Oregon i, Idaho 1; Oregon o, Washington 3. OIII kl ant coc Freshman Debate Fourteen freshman men and seven freshman women were chosen for the frosh debate squads early in the year. The men debated with Eugene Bible University, Linfield College, Pacific University and Willamette University. The women engaged in debates with Linfield College and Willamette University. The first year men debated the question: " Resolved, That the United States should cease to protect by armed force, capital invested in foreign countries, except after formal declaration of war. " The women argued the question: " Resolved, That in the United States we are giving too many people a college education. " All debates were held in Eugene. Freshman Women Pauline Prigmore Eleanor Welcome Lavina Hicks Alice Hesler Harriet Kibbec Mary Can i parol i Jessie Wincheil I J Oratory Oregon participated in three oratorical contests during the past vear. The State Old Line contest was held in Eugene March 19, and G. Allan Belloni represented Oregon. Every institution of collcsiate rank in the state was eligible, and each one was represented. This is the oldest oratorical contest held in the state, the first one occurring more than a quarter of a century ago. Herbert Socolofsky was the University repre- sentative in the State Peace contest at Albany April 9. The same colleges entered in the Old Line contest were eligible. The Peace contests are held each vear in every state of the Union. Their origin is unique. Two wealthy Boston spinsters lost a brother in the World war. To demonstrate their opposi- tion to international conflicts these two maids offer a hundred dollars in prizes in each state, sixty dollars for first place, and forty dollars for second place. The winners of first and second prizes send their orations to Boston and the donors of the prizes select the national winner. Joe McKeown was the Oregon entrant in the National Intercollegiate Oratorical contest on the Constitution held at Portland April 17. Representatives were entered from Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Utah and California. The winner of this district contest entered the national finals at Los Angeles in June. This contest was inaugurated in 192.4 by the republican administration at Washington in an attempt to counteract the radical movements in this country, and to encourage constitution worship by students in America. Herbert Socolofsky Joe McKeown Friendly Hall Ab ie ved Thru the Trees I Reserve Officers Training Corps The Staffs Rifle Team Summer Encampment Military Ball ' 1 J HE Reserve Officers Training Corps has been in existence at the University of Oregon since 1919. From a small unit with an organized membership of one hundred fifty the local Corps has developed into a superior organization boasting of over five hundred well-trained cadets. Faculty and students have contributed interest and support to an ever increasing popular Infantry Unit until it can be said that the University of Oregon is in possession of one of the best in the Ninth Corps Area. The R. O. T. C. is a vital element of our National Defense System which under the National Defense Act of 192.0, as amended, contemplates that the " Army of the United States " shall consist of a small Regular Army, the National Guard, and an Organized Reserve. In case of a national emergency by far the greater part of this army will again, as in the World War, come from the reserves. The R. O. T. C. trains students for the duties of Junior Officers in the " Army of the United States. " Successful graduates are offered commissions as officers in the Organized Reserve. The acceptance of these commissions is purelv voluntary. This year will witness the last of Colonel Sinclair ' s stav at the University of Oregon. As commander of the local R. O. T. C. unit he has devoted a great deal of energy and en- thusiasm towards the building of a sound and strong unit. It is with a great deal of regret that the University of Oregon relinquishes its claim to the staunch and able Colonel. Captain Moore Executive officer and instructor of second vcar advanced course; teaches military history, infantry weapons, administration and tactics. CoLONFL Sinclair Head of Military Department and all military instruction; now serving twenty-ninth year of a vcrv colorful military career. Captain Bragg Director of ri!le marksmanship and first vear advanced course, teaches military field cn inecrinj;, mapping, machine guns and tactics. Sergeant Conyers Staff sergeant and assistant to director of basic course of instruc- tion; connected with local R. O. T. C. since 1910. Lieutenant Herdert Director of basic course of instruc- tion; recently transferred from the American forces in China to the Uni- versity of Oregon. First Sergeant Agule Chief of clerical staff; has served the Oregon R. O. T. C. for nine years. FoLTS Read Raess Rutherford Hall Howe Cone Martin Taylor The Cadet Officers In order to give practical application to the schooling received by the cadet officers, an opportunity is granted them to actually handle the infantry batallion. Nine cadets with the rank of Captain are appointed by the regular army staff at the beginning of spring term. The remainder of the appointees hold the tentative rank of first lieutenant. Ability to command men and knowledge of military science are the general qualifications these cadet officers must satisfy. This system has been enthusiastically received by the student soldiery, and has done a great deal towards increasing the interest in the Reserve Officers Training Corps. These cadet officers command and execute a series of spectacular reviews and parades in the spring term of the school vear as well as assisting in the everyday routine. The appointed officers are: Captains Kenneth E. Martin, Mark M. Taylor, Henry W. Hall, William C. Rutherford, W. Elwood Read, Marvin M. Cone, Eugene C. Howe, Verne O. Folts, Earl J. Raess; Lieutenants Wade A. Rutherford, Walter R. Padrick, Robert F. Benjamin, J. Rodney Keating, Walter O. Erickson, Francis DeWelt, William R. Brown. Rov Herndon The Military Ball One of the most celebrated and interesting events of the campus social season is the Annual Military Ball sponsored by the advance students in military. This is strictly an invitational affair, and limited to local cadet officers, instructors, and guests from the Universitv and nearbv colleges. This outstanding event was held this year at the Eugene Hotel on Januarv ijth under the direction of Roy Herndon. In a setting of imposing military armaments, the formal Military Ball was a verv pleasing spectacle. Cadets dressed in their military finery and visiting officers in their customarv tuxs completed a striking scene. The list of the patrons and patronesses included the following: President and Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall, Dean and Mrs. James H. Gilbert, Colonel and Mrs. W. S. Sinclair, Captain and Mrs. F. M. Moore, Captain and Mrs. Clarence H. Bragg, Lieutenant and Mrs. George F. Herbert, Dean and Mrs. Elmer L. Shirrell. The sponsors were: Colonel V. S. Sinclair, Inf. (D. O. L.), Captain F. M. Moore, Inf. (D. O. L.), Captain C. H. Bragg, Inf. (D. O. L.), First Lieutenant G. F. Herbert, Inf. (D. O. L.). The Rifle Team Rifle marksmanship is an essential asset of any infantr -man. As well as providing instruction in the use of the basic weapon of the infantry, it has developed into one of the keenest and finest of com- petitive sports. In the Olympic games and in national sports it has attained universal attention. Under the tutelage of Captain Bragg, who has seen service at the National Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, the University of Oregon has developed an enthusiastic rifle team. During the pre- liminary weeks of rifle instruction, the team was selected from students who held the highest scores. Membership on the team depended entirely on ability and skill. After several weeks of local and intercollegiate matches, a permanent team was selected from the most consistent point gainers. Telegraphic rifle matches have been scheduled with teams in all sections of the United States, and meets are held on each Saturday. Each team shoots for collective and individual honors. During the spring quarter, instruction is given on the outdoor range in Eugene, the students using the regulation armv rifle. This particular practice is designed to give preliminary training to those cadets who are contemplating spending their summer vacation in an army camp. Capt.mn Bragg Cadbt Officers Attending Summer Camp The Summer Encampment In order to receive their commissions as Second Lieutenants in the Officers Reserve Corps, cadets of the advanced military sections must attend at least one summer encampment at a particularly designated Army Post. This year the encampment will be held at ' ancouvcr Barracks, Washington, with a representation of at least fifteen from the University of Oregon. The entire six weeks of students ' stay at camp is filled with ■ continuous activity. Close order drill, military tactics, demonstrations, par- ades, lectures, entertainments, biv- ouacs, dances ' ' ' this is only a partial list of what the cadet finds to do. The work, while very intensive, is ex- tremely en|ovable and beneficial and enthusiastically received by the em- bryo officers. Parade Maneuvers Brown Cone DeWelt FOLTS Hall Howe Martin Padrick Raess Read W. C. Rutherford W. A. Rutherford M. Taylor The Officers Club The Officers Club is composed of a select group of advanced students in Military. It takes a very active interest in the affairs of the local Reserve Officers Training Corps, and has done a great deal towards pro- moting a strong esprit-de-corps among the cadet officers. The Officers Club is at the present time petitioning Scabbard and Blade, national honorary militarv society. William C. Rutherford is Captain of the Officers Club, with Mark M. Taylor and Marvin M. Cone acting as First Lieutenants. Earl Raess is First Sergeant of the organization. The Awarding OF Commissions Scholastic Honorary Organizations Nationals and Locals Professional ORK which is better done — a little more finely and carefully thought out — with more sincere devotion than the average, should be ac- credited some recognition. This is the belief of students at Oregon. U It is to fulfill this purpose that honorary organizations have been J formed on the campus, some of them with local chapters onlv, and some with chapters in societies national in scope. The professional honorary organizations serve a double purpose. Besides giving recognition to work which deserves notice, they do a very real service in promoting the aims of the various schools and departments, and of raising the standards of many professions. Some of them do research work, conduct surveys, and contribute to the solving of modern problems. They also promote better relations be- tween the instructors and the students, and between the students them.selves. Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi, the two scholastic honoraries at the Universitv, do a great deal toward inspiring earnest endeavor, and a truly scholarlv devotion to studv. It is to their high ideals that we owe much of the excellent work being done at Oregon. In the following pages is the role of those who have given of their best to Oregon, and to the ideals for which she stands. Phi Delta Phi A.DAMS Ansnes Bauman Biggs Davis Denson Hicks Mollis Hughes Joseph NloRRIS Oehler Powell Powers Price Sandebero Sayre YOKUM International Law Fraternity FoiinJcJ at the University of Michigan 1S69. Chase Inn (Local Chapter) Installed 1891. OFFICERS George V. Joseph, Prts Jtnt; William B. Adams, Srcrttary: Orval D. Yokum, Treasurer Members- George V. Joseph, Harrv J. De Francq, Paul A. Sayre, EJwin D. Hicks, Orlando J. Hollis, Chris H. Boescn, Joseph P. Price, William B. Adams, Donald McDonald, Orval D. Yokum, JohnB. Bell, Lester G. Oehler, Hugh L. Biggs, Frederick D. Sandeberg, Richard Morris, David Bauman, Theodore J, Denson, William Y. Powell, Glenn R. Hughes, Roland Davis, Clifford Powers, Bliss Ansnes. Delta Sigma Rho National Honorary Forensic Society OFFICERS Benoit McCroskey, Presntent: Walter Duroan, Secretary Faculty— J. K. Horner, A. Homer Baldridge, Hugh Rosson. Members— Benoit McCroskey, Walter Durgan, Avery Thompson, Frances Cherry, W. E. Hempstead, Joseph McKeown, Roland Davis, Marion Leach, Irene Hartsell, Mark Taylor. Cherry Davis Durgan Hartsell Hempstead Leach McCroskey McKeown Taylor Thompson Brown Fowler Graham Hadley HoUSER Lehoe NiEMI Oehler ROBNETT Spitzer " f y G. f - Beta Gamma Sigma National Honorary Scholarship Commerce Fraternity OFFICERS Ronald H. Robnett, Pnsideut; E. D. Hadley, I ' ce-Pres Jent; Fred Niemi, Secretary-Treasurer Graduate Students — Richard L. Collins. Honorary MEMBERs Fred Fiskc, Luke Goodrich. Active Members — Norton F. Graham. John F. Lehoc, Lee M. Brown, Harold Houscr, Ronald H. Robnett, Fred Niemi, E. D. Hadley ' Lester G. Oehler. Beta Alpha Psi National Professional Accounting Fraternity OFFICERS Lester Oehler, Praulciit: Fred Niemi, l ' ic£ ' Prcs:il£t:t; Norton Graham, Stcrttary-Tmuiirtr Honorary Members — A. L. Andrus, Arthur Berridge, J. P. Dawson, A. C. Ellis, R.J- Leo, S. L. Roberts, Paul Scott. Walter Whitcomht Active Members — Richard Collins, Norton Graham, John Lcbor, Herbert Kimball, Kenneth Martin, Fred Niemi, Lester Oehler, Augus ' Quinby. Graham Kimball Lebor Martin Niemi CJehler Theta Sigma Phi Baker FlI- ILHEK LoWHY McLean Newton r.adadaugh Sten National Women ' s Iournalisiu Honouary OFFICERS Ri ' TH Newton, PrestiUnt; Mary Benton, V ' tce-Presidan; Marion Lowry, Secrcrjry; Oorothy Baker. Treauirtr Flossie Radabaugh, Keeper of the Archives Facl ' lty Members- Anne Landsbury Beck, Alice Henson Ernst. Honorary Members — Sally Elliot Allen. Active Members— Cl.iuJia Fletcher, Mary Benton. Marion Lowrv, Flossie Radah.uigh, Dt)rnthy Baker, Ruth Newton, Edith Dodge, Marion Sten, Marv McLean. iema Delta Chi SigJ National Professional Journalistic Fraternity OFFICERS Ray Nash, President; Robert Galloway, Vice-Presnleut; William Schulze, Secretary-Treasurer; Richard Syring, QmU Correspondent Advisor— Eric W. Alien, Dean of the School. Members Ray Nash, Robert Galloway, William Schulze, Richard Syring, Malcolm Epley, Lewis Beeson, Kenneth Wilshire, Arthur Schocni, Walter Coover, William Haggerty, Amos Burg, Lawrence Mitchelmore, Don Johnston, Harry Dutton, Chalmers Nooe, Carl Gregory, Herbert Lundy, Richard Godfrey, Harold Hunnicutt. Nash Burg Coover Dutton Epley Galloway Gregory Godfrey Haggerty Hunnicutt Johnston Lundy Mitchelmore NooE SCHOENI Schulze Syring Wilshire I ' 1 dl nchard Grebe Humphrey KOL ' PAL Lombard Long Radabaugh Sten Stewart Street Gamma Alpha Chi OFFICERS Ruth Street, Prfsnienr; Marion Sten, Secretary; Elizabeth Blanchard, Treasurer Members — Ruth Street, Marion Sten, Elizabeth Blanchard, Flossie Radabaugh, Marine Lombard, Margaret Humphrcv, Mabel Fransen. Alpha Delta Sigma Honorary Advertising Fraternity f V. F. G. Thacher Chapter) OFFICERS Milton George, Presuiciif; Robert Warner, Vicc-Prtiideiit; Carol Eberhart, Secrerarj-Treasurer Faculty — W. F, G. Thacher. Members — Sam Kinley, Robert Byington, Larry Thielen, Francis McKenna, Herbert Lewis, William Hammond, Edward Bissell, Wilfred Bates, Vernon McGee, Carl Broderson, Ted Pope, Chalmers Nooe. Bissell Broderson Eberhart George Hammond Kinley Lewis McGee McKenna Node Pope Thielen Warner ms£m tlPffiftfiO Anosteao Blaik Carroll Carroll, Nkllie Cooper DlKTZK DlETZE Gibson Graves Hartzoc. Johnson Johnson, Mary LlNCLtl ' M Peterson MaI ' ZEY Ogle Peterson, Eric Reeder Smith Storal Walters Barry i Dalv Club Bervard Daly Educational Fund Students OFFICERS Eric Peterson Prtsidint Lawrence Ogle Vici-PrniJcnt Jessie Lincecum Sccritary-Trcasitrrr Members Nellie Carroll Juanita Dictze Austa Graves Ernest McKinney Mabel Peterson Eric Peterson Love Smith Goldie Walters Beatrice Wilder Paul Angstead Mildred Baker Nellie Blair Mary Johnson Lawrence Oglc BerJcna Reeder William Barry Jessie Brown Ted Conn Nclda Cooper Dorothy Dietze Henrietta Dunn ng Jessie Lincecum Phvllis Hartzos Josephine Barry Georgie Bovdston Phillip Carroll Ruby Gibson ' inton Hall Grace Johnson Marguerite Mauzcy Nellie McDonald Jesse Sto ■al Hunt Baker Crane Erkenbrecker Giles Grey Barry Lamb NORBLAD schaefer Sather SCHULTZ Stoddard Swindell Titus Veal Jones Warner Wolfe Oregon Knights Sophomore Honorary Society .J OFFICERS Jack Jones Retiring Prauleiir Paul Hunt Prisidtnt Walter Norblad Secretary Jame; Swindell Treasurer Thomas Stoddard .... Recorder Members Fred Schultze Paul Lamb Walton Crane Russel Baker Harry Wolfe Clarence Veal Myron Grey- Joseph Erkenbrecker Bruce Titus William Barry J. Schaefer Ted Sather Tom Willis Wallace Giles Robert Warner Gladys Calef Claudia Fletcher Esther Hardy Npllip Johns M A IH Rk HARDS ( ONsTANt C RoTM Pai ' limk Stewart Mortar Board National Senior Women ' s Honorary Gladys Calef, Praniefit Faculty— Mrs. Arnold Bcnnct Hall, Mrs. ' irginia Judy Esterly, Mrs. Prudence CUrk, Mrs. Prince Campbell. Active Members— Gladys Calef. Claudia Fletcher, Mazic Richards, Nellie Johns, Constance Roth, Pauline Stewart, Esther Hardy. Friars Senior Honorary Oroanization Praters in Facl ' ltate— Jack V. Bcnclicl, Earl Leslie, Delbcrt ObcrtculTcr, Karl Onrhank, William Reinhart, Carlton Spencer, Active Members — Donald Beelar, Hugh Bi);gs, Roland Davis, George Hill, Beryl Hod gen, Rash Nash, William Powell, Harold Socolofsky, Herbert Sccolofsky, Fred West, Algot Westergren, Victor Wetzel. a: ., Beelar Biggs Davis Hill Hodgen Nash Powell socolofsky Socolofsky West Westergren Wetzel Barnes Bean Butler Dunbar Meierjurgen Stone Thayer Ward Wheeler Williams Condon Club Honorary Geology Organization OFFICERS John W. Bean, Presiilnit: ]a.mb!, R. Ward, Sicritan; Harry E. Wheeler, Treasurer; Herman E. Meierjurgen, Puhhcny Maiiai,er Graduate Members — C. P. Dunbar, James Stovall, Don Wilkinson. Active Members — Bert C. Kerns, Lamont Stone, Parrel F. Barnes, Carl Williams, Thomas P. Thayer, Aubrey Walker, John W. Butler, John W. Bean, James Ward, Harrv Wheeler, Herman Meierjurgen. To Ko Lo Honorary Sophomore Organization OFFICERS Harold Kelley, Preitilent; Charles Reed, Vtce-PrrsiJtiit: Arlen McCarty, Secretary-Trensurer Active Members — Harold Kellev, Charles Reed, Arlen McCarty, Keith Hall, Rodney Banks, Kenneth Roduner, Cecil Gabriel, Paul Hunt, Webb Haves, LeRoy Hall, Kenton Hamaker, Melvin Kelly, Carl Forstrum, Phillip Livesly, Sidney Dobbin, Terrence King, Eugene Laird, Del R. Richmond, Bruce Titus, Kenneth Potts, LeRoy Wilkinson, Laurence Shaw. Pledges — William Scott, John Kitzmiller, Lawrence Donaldson, George Lowe, Ford Smith, Gard Moody, William Knight, John Creech, Keith Maguire, Ed Sigmund, William Whitely, Kenneth Curry, George Will, Maurice Kinney, John Daugherty, Charles Barker. Banks Dobbin Forstrum Hall, Keith Hamaker Hayes Hunt Kelley, Harold Kelly, Melvin King Laird Livesley McCarty Potts Reed Richmond Roduner Shaw Titus Wilkinson spurs Club Equestrian Organization OFFICERS ERNE Dale, Pra Jcfif: Sarah Rorer, Secrerun: Robert McMatm. Trdimrcr Membbrs — Vcrnc Dale, Sarah Rorcr, Robert McMath, John Cusick ' . Charles Bovd, Jerald Pluc. Jane Cullers, Catherine Martin, Liiola Bcngc, Nonic Vial, Doris Wells, Brady Darker, Henry Hall, Jr., Mary Betty Cook, Charles Barker, Paul Branin. Phi Chi Theta Professional Commerce Fraternity OFFICERS Lillian Vail, President; Grace Griggs, Vice-President; Ina Bullock, Secretary; Alice Edwards. Treasurer Faculty—Mts. F. E. Folts, Graduate Student — Mabel Foote. Honorary Member — Kathryn Bailey, Active Members N ' cna Gaskill. Margaret Gallovvav, Frankie Adams, Grace Griggs, Lucille Keller, Johanna Kobcrstcin, Roma W ' hisnant, Alice Edwards. Ina Bullock, Lillian N ' ail. Bullock EdW ' ARDS Gaskill Griggs Keller Koderstein Vail Whisnant H Amphibian Club Honorary Swimming Club for Girls OFFICERS Virginia Lol ' nsburv, Presnlint; Ione Garbe, Sicraitn-Treasurrr Members— Virginia Lounsburv, lone Garbe, Florence Hurler, Dena Aim, Olive Banks, Louise Storla, Myra Belle Palmer, lone Dennis, EliscSundbom, Eunice Daniels, Eleanor Cobb, Dorothy Barthel, Orpha Ager, Beth Ager, Helen Mumaw, Marjorie Landru, Pauline Kidwell, Margaret Cummings, Janice McKinnon, Alberta Rives, Elizabeth Summers, Alice Hesler, Mae Moore, Glay Joy. Hermian Club Women ' s Honorary Physical Education Group OFFICERS Evelyn Anderson, Prrsiihiir: Margery Horton, ' ue-Prc.udait: Genera Zimmer, Secretary: May Ona Moore, Treasurer Faculty— Emma Waterman, Marv Jo Shellv, Ernestine Troemel, Harriet Thomson, Martha Hill, Constance Dunne. Active Members— Evelyn Anderson, Margcrv Horton, Nellie Johns, Lela Horton, Genera Zimmer, Vida Buehler, Eleanor Marvin, Cornelia Meek, Hazel Nobes, Marjorie Landru, Mav Ona Moore, Ruth Burcham, Anona Hildenbrand, Dorothea Lensch. I Anderson Beuhler Burcham w lU ' . Hildenbrand M L. Horton M. Horton Johns Landru CCi IB Lensch UV Marvin 111 Meek an Moore Nobes ZlNUIER -iitfm Wk - S — Atini ' .IlM AN Al.M Al.M EnHi.L EcK[-KSON Fleming Fi.EMINCi Gasman Glass Grek Hknricksen Jaynbs Lamson Larson Leavens MOLLER N I- LSO N Rasor ScHHOi-;ni;R Thlin Thompson Webster Wiley Temenids A. E. C-MAPriiR, National Women ' s Order of Eastern Star Berniece Rasor Ethel Gasman Frances Schrobdbr Grace Fleming PresicUtif V ce-Prcuilenr Kecordin Secretary Treasurer Faculty Mrs. Edith Pattce Mrs. Alfred Lomax Honorary Member Mrs, Alberts McMurphv Active Members Berniece Rasor Ethel Gasman Frances Schrocder Grace Fleinin Helen Webster Eleanor Glass Liicilc Cornutt Bertha Aim Genevieve Bclding Margaret Achterman Lucilc Brown Marjorie Chester Frances Cherry Lois Evcrson Ruth Fields Margaret Jack man Ruth Jaynes Guinevere Lamson Lillian Leavens Renee Grayce Nelson Kathryn Owen Lucile Larson Maxine Pearce Love Smith Marioric Stemmler ' cra Thein J ne Thompson Margaret Thompson Thelnia Thompson Hilda Wanker Frances Woods Dena Aim Elsie Moller Lucia Wiley Juanita Wilkinson Violet Grek Mae Fleming Dorothy Robnett Lavern Eckerson Marie Boyson Edith Ebell Margaret Kean Audrey Hendrickson i i Davis Gilbert BOV ' ARD BoYDEN Hamilton HuBBS Stoddard .MTU The University Co-op OFFICERS Roland Davis Preside) Arthur Hamilton Vice-PresiJeut Allen Boyden Secretary-Treasurer Marion F. McClain .... Manager Organized and incorporated in lyLo by the Executive Council of the Associated Students IX tf ' Allen Bkaunincjkr Keil KiKKwoon R SOR Shinv St MROEDER Towers Wilder Wll.EY Pi Lambda Theta Kappa Chapter National Honouahv Edicational Fraternity OFFICERS Fran ' CEs Schroeder, Prtsidoit: Beatrice Towers, Vici-PraiJait: ]v .i Brauninger, Srcrct.tn; Berniele Rasor, Trcjuircr HoN ' oRARV Members M.iry W ' .itson B.irncs, Miriam van Waters, Elizabeth Lindsay Woods. Active MEMBERs-Elsie May Allen, Julia Brauninger, Naomi Hagensen, Helen Maxliam, Berniece Rasor, Frances Schroeder, Florence Sheldon. Eva Stetson, Helen Shinn, Lucia Wiley, Joanne Ackcrson, Justine Ackerson, Juanita Bigelow, Dorothy Delzell, Bethal Eidson, Edn.i English, Helen Falconer, Gladys Grant, Esther Hardy, Mrs. Navina Honey, Jacquoise Kirtley, Dorothy Keil, Ma.xine Koon, Beatrice Mason, Alice Southwick, Beatrice Vilder, Nellie Westra. Thesp lans Honorary for Freshmen Women OFFICERS Elizabeth Crisell, Prisiilrin: Alice Morrow, Vice-Presiilciil: Amy Porter, Secrttary Members — Bess Templcton, Margaret Tucker, Edith Ebell, Betty Brown, Margery Clark, Audrey Lyons, Janice Clark, Dorothy Bell, Rena Cornutt, Dorothy Turnev, Marv Caniparoli, Margaret Cummings, Marvin Jane Hawkins, Josephine Barry, Henrietta LaMorce, Maurine Akcrs, Wilma Enke. f: f.f M. Akers Barry Brown Caniparoli Clark Cornutt Crisell Cummings Ebell Hawkins Lyons Porter Templeton Tucker Turney Hart Holt poxdelick Ramsey Razor Alpha Kappa Delta Oregon Alpha Chapter, Honorary Sociology Fraternity OFFICERS Gladys Calef, President; Berniece Rasor, Stcretary; Martha Swafford, Treasurer Honorary Members — Mrs. M. S. Ady, Beth Konkcl, Bessie Williams. Graduate Students — Carroll J, Amundson, Veola Peterson Ross, Henry Sheldon, Jr. Active Members — Gladys Calef, Berniece Rasor, Martha Swafford, Mary Ann Hart, Ann Katherine Hopkins, Christine Holt, Sadie Pen- delick, Ruth L. Ramsey, Dorothy Webster. Alpha Kappa Psi National Professional Commerce Fraternity John F. Lebor, President; Carroll Williams, Vice-President; Lee Brown, Secretary; Edward Crowley, Treasurer Members — John F. Lebor, Carroll Williams, Lee Brown, Edward Crowley, fred Niemi, Frank Hallin, Fred West, Glenn Potts, LaVern Pearson, Ronald Robnert, Lester Oehler, Harold Socolofsky, William Cruikshank, Norton Graham, Robert Lemon, Herbert Lasselle ' Ralph Spitzer. Brown Crowley Cruikshank Graham Hallin Lasselle Lebor Lemon Niemi Oehler Pearson Potts ROBNETT Socolofsky Spitzer West WiIjLIAMS Roth Shaw (-LAHK DEININGIilt Matson Potts liAEtNBTT Stearns -J National Collegiate Players Mask and Buskin ' Chapter OFFICERS Laurence Shaw, VrtsnUnt; Constance Roth, V i€ -?rmiUnt; Etha Clark, Secretary; Cecil, Matson, Treasurer Faculty — Mr. C. ' . Boycr, Miss Florence Wilbur, Mrs. Rudolf Ernst. Members — Florence Shumakcr, Edna Asscnhcinier, Glen Potts, Joy Ingalls, Helen Barnett, Grace Gardner, F. Diana Deininger, Gordon Stearns. Orchesis Honorary Dancing Group OFFICERS Beatrice Mason, President; Bernita Lamson, Secretary-Treasurer Active Members — Eleanor Cleaver, Eunice Daniels, Juanita Dictzc, Grace Gardner, Margery Horton, Nellie Johns, Joyce Maddox, Hazel Nobcs, Rosalia Parker, Joan Patterson, Eleanor Poorman, Constance Roth, Roberta Wilcox, Julia Wilson, Emilv Williams, Bessie Schocnberg Anderson BURCHAM Deininger Low DON Moore Rasor Vail Walden Webster Weiman Wilder Wood woodworth Phi Theta Upsilon Junior-Senior Service Honorary — Women OFFICERS Clita Walden, Frtsidtnt; Allison " ilder, Vta-Prestddn: F. Diana Deininger, Secretary-Treasurer Faculty — Dean Virginia Judy Esterly. Graduate Students — Hazel Prutsman, Wilma Lester, Kathryn Ulrich. Active Members — Clita Walden, Allison Wilder, F. Diana Deininger, Esther Hardy, Emmabell Woodworth, Lillian ' ail, Alice Morris, Evelvn Anderson, Marion Lowry, Ruth Burcham, Berniece Rasor, Hel en Webster, Mildred Lowden, May Moore, Constance Weiman, Helen Wood, Barbara Janzen. Kwama Women ' s Sophomore Honorary Faculty ADvisoR Dcan Virginia Judv Esterlv. Active Members — Harriet Atchison, Elizabeth Beam, Agnes Farris, Elsie Goddurd, Glenna Heacock, Naomi Hohman, Frances Kuhl Beatrice Milligan, Helen Peters, Bettv Schmecr, Emilv Williams. Atchison Beam Farris GODDARD Heacock Hohman Kuhl MiLLIGAN Peters SCHMEER Williams I .:Wl N Read HousKR Radamachlu Rim AU SOCOLOPSKV, HaKOLD SoCOLOFSKY, HhkHKRT SWAILS Swan TOBIN Geyer Vbatch Pan Xenia U. S. Epsilon Chaptkk, International PRortssioNAL I ' oreign Tuadh Fraternity OFFICERS W. Elwood Read, Presultnt; ]ohn Swan, Scaitary-Triasiirrr Faculty — H C. Hawkins. Members- H:iroM Socolofskv, Herbert Socolofsky, John Tohin, William Swnils, Herman RaJcmaclicr, Harold Houser, Arthur Ristau. Varsity Philippinensis OFFICERS RiCARDo D. Leones, PrrnJtiit; Pastor A. Nieva, V ce-Presiileiit; Enrique Navarroso, Secranry: }va.n C. Luis, Treaii rcr Faculty— Warren D. Smith. Honorary Members— Romuio Avila, Manuel AiaJ, Vincente Domingo, Felipe Gamboa, Honopre Hipe, Narciso Sobrano. Active Members RicarJo D. Lconcs, Vincente S. Quibilan, Jose Gorriceta, Augusto Espiritu, Pastor A. Nieva, Alejandro Pablo, Patricio Pascua, Juan C. Luis, Enr ue Navarroso, Lamberto Benito, Luis Puntaniila, Buenaventura Santiago, Cesario Augustin, Francisco Tubban ' Benito Padilla, Sixto Arellano. SCHULZE Allen Clark Dixon HOLADAY McKeown McKlNNEY socolofsky Veatch Y. M. C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS William Schulze, Frtsulenr; Homer Dixon, Vice-Presntent; ]ob. Holaday, Secretary; Herbert Socolofsky, Treasurer H. W. Davis, Director of United Christian Work, Advuor CABINET MEMBERS I I Robert Hynd, Fniaucc; Alson Bristol, Depi tJtwns; John Allen, Publicity; Ernest McKinney, Socnil; ]o¥. McKeown, Religious Educatiotij Edwin Johnson, Boys ' Work; Ricardo Leones, Foreign Studtnt Representative; Wayne Veatch, New Student Work: William Clakk, Meetings. ' tllard and Deadv Halls, Winter Teh ! McArthur Basketball Court Athletics . Football sports Year in Review ITH .ithktic tc.ims lannini; from good to h.ul and iiidilicrciit the sports situation at Oregon is in a position to be ituprovcd in the years to come. Some nia|or sports rated the top or near top in ct)n- fercnce standings wlule others went the wav of ail losers. Minor sports, for the lirst iinie in ni.un ' seasons, became known on the campus and in honors won ranked even higher than the more prominent maior activities. The sport situation at Oregon seems to run in a cycle. When one team rises to supreme heights another sulFers and nuiM undergti .i process of rebuilding and strengthening. Football, tile king of all intercollegiate major sports, failed to show more than a future foundation in the season just passed. However, it would measure up to recent previous tall campaigns. King football has been near the bottom rung in tin.il conference standings during the entire present collegiate generation. It has been live vcars since a winning combinatii n h.is been placed in the held. In this time W ' ebhiot ele ' ens ha ' e won just exactly three conference games. Last fall was no exception. In live games played Oregon lost four and tied one for a naught percentage. After three years of ill luck in football a new coach was appointed on a long time contract. Captain John J. McEwan was the man named to do the seemingly impossible. He now has been through two campaigns and his abilitv is about to bear fruit although he has little in the way of material with which to work, considering the abundant supply of athletes against which he must compete in the coast circuit. With the showing last tall the King ' s crown may some day return to Oregon. A foundation has been built that should witlistand the strain of competition. In basketball, under William J. Reinhart, coach, who has now completed his fifth year of service at Oregon, the cycle has shifted from the bottom, as in football, to the top. Before the Reinhart regime started, though, the hoop sport was nil. From 1915 to 1917 the sport was not even on the program. Oregon, with its poorest prospects in years, placed second in the northern section of the Pacitic Coast Conference last winter. It now is favored to win the gonfalon next season. Track and baseball, in recent years, have been in a more or less indifferent stage. Interest in both sports declined over a period of years and as a consequence they suffered in popularity both from a standpoint of spectators and actual participants. A move is afoot on the coast to bring them back to the position held in former years. William L. Hayward, veteran for x6 years, is track mentor while Reinhart keeps busy in the spring with the diamond cohorts. Tennis and swimming, classified as minor sports, have come from nothing to a place high in Oregon ' s athletic endeavor. Swimming for the first time has reached championship form. This season, the third with Edward F. Abercrombie at the head, Oregon won the Northwest Conference championship. The net game, too, has risen from oblivion to a position where it will demand attention in the future. In fact this sport reached the place where it forced itself into major ranking. Golf came into its own last vear, with a two-man team winning the Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate championship for the first time. The divot digging sport has not as vet been given minor sport rating but is of titular calibre. It ' s the sport cycle — one sport up, another down. This carries through a period of vears. A change soon is to be expected in football, track and baseball. Oregon Coaching Staff — Vidal, Williams, Kerns, Leslie, Mautz, Reed, McEwan, Htad. Mentors Captain John J. McEwan, head football coach, had one of the largest staffs ever gotten together in the Webfoot camp. McEwan himself was serving his second year at the helm, having been appointed in 152.6. He came from West Point where he was head coach for three seasons. In 1916, while playing center for the army, McEwan was named on the late Walter Camp ' s ail-American eleven. Eugene Vidal, backheld, arrived with McEwan from West Point. Vidal played under McEwan at the army institution and later acted as his assistant, holding the same position as here. Basil Williams, ex-Oregon star, was line coach of the freshman aggregation. Bert Kerns, another Webfoot varsity star, ending his playing with the 192.6 team, acted as assistant yearling mentor. Earl E. Leslie, another varsity star, was super-varsity coach and helped as scout. Robert Mautz, end coach, played for Oregon three years, being captain in 192.5. Richard Reed, line coach, was an Oregon captain in 1914. SEASON SCORES SCORE SCORE September 14 At Eugene Oregon • 7 Linfield October i At Eugene Oregon ■ 32- Pacific . . 6 October 8 At Eugene Oregon Idaho . October 15 At Portland Oregon California 16 October 19 At Palo Alto Oregon Stanford . 19 November 1 1 At Eugene Oregon 7 Oregon State 11 November 2.4 At Seattle Oregon Washington . 7 Gridiron Season In keeping with the previous four years football, the king of intercollegiate sports, rested without its crown at Oregon this fall. In fact the grid sport here gained a position of a pawn for other teams, with one exception. The W ' ehfeet started out the season in great fashion, dcteating LinlielJ and Pacilic and looking like a coming combination. And with the opening Pacific Coast Conference game against Universit)- of Idaho here the Oregon- ians plaved spectacular ball to hold the ' andals to a o to o score. The Idahoans came with a huskv and powerful lineup and was favorite to down the Webfeet. But after sixty minutes of torrid work on Hayward field the ' andals went home without victory although undefeated. Then Oregon went to Portland to tackle the University of — Cal ifornia eleven , a team that stooped to defeat before the Webfeet H - J ' " 192.6. But the Golden Bear had a new attack, coupled with B ' TJ a powerful defense, that mowed Oregon under a 16 to o count. H M . Oregon ' s attack went awry with several misplays being costlv. B HHH B Stanford came next on the program. Oregon trekked to Palo K r fl Alto to take a 19 to o defeat in the California sunshine. Bv this time the Webfoot team was not functioning properly and the loss was expected although the large score came as a surprise. When Oregon went onto the field at Palo Alto the Cardinal coaches sent in a combination composed of first, second and third string players, and yet won handily. Oregon returned from this game and started preparation for the Oregon Aggie invasion. A new life seemed to grip the athletes and they went to work with a vim and vigor that raised hopes of supporters. However, the day of the game another repetition of the California game was staged. The attack went awry and the unexpected strength and power of the Aggies easily gave them a 11 to 7 victory. This was the only game in which Oregon was able to shove over a touch- down. Washington came last on the list. And as in former years the Webfeet proteges were in a carefree frame of mind, expecting to take a drubbing but feeling that it won ' t be so hard after all. t Captain Beryl Hodgen Guard i Oregon 7 Linfield o In the first practice fray of the season the Webfeet tried out three plays to defeat Linfield colletje ' s eleven 7 to o on Hayward field. Captain John J. McEwan, coach, used 2.7 men during the hour of plav. Only three plays were used, one of these a forward pass that resulted in the lone score. Scouts who expected to see Oregon uncork something spectacular were turned awav without much knowledge. The fray was staged less than two weeks from the opening of practice and the Webfeet aggregation was in a formative stage and little action was expected. THE SUMMARY Oregon 7 Linfield o LE Beard LT Nicholson LG Picrscn C King RG Hickman RT Lovely RE Martyn QB E. Warren RH P. Warren LH Agee FB J. Phillips Scoring: Oregon — touchdown, Wetzel. Trv for point, W ' etzel. Hand lev . Warren Hodgen Stadelman McCutchan Dixon Wetzel 1 Robinson Burnell Ord . . Williams . Victor Wetzel End Ika W ' OODIE QuarttT George Burnbll Halfback Homer Dixon Tom Weems Tackle Tackle Oregon 3 Pacific 6 The following week the W ' cbfoot eleven displayed a dashing power and forward passing attack and swept the lighter Pacific machine aside 31 to 6. Oregon started out sknv in this fracas, pushing across but one touchdown in the first period. But after the rest and a snappy talkbv the coaches, the Webfeet came back with a surprise and using a forward passing attack swept down the field for four touchdowns. Ends figured heavily in this game. Riggs and Handlev counted three scores bv grabbing passes and tearing across the last white line. Gould plunged over for one while Ord slipped through the line for another. Wetzel booted two tries for point. THE SUMMARY Oregon 31 Paciiic 6 Riggs LE Tucker McCutchan . . . . LT Pollock Hodgen LG Baker Stadelman C Tuor Wood RG Oddie Weems RT Bryant Wetzel RE Ingles Coles Q Miller Mason LH Emerson Burnell RH Tippen Gould FB Johnson Scoring: Oregon, touchdowns, Riggs, Handley i, Gould, Ord. Try for point, Wetzel l; Pacific, touchdown, Nixon. aoui less II stiiin ckj Siadc Robin for.Ri Siinipi Cotter Gould Fallback John Warren Tackle Oregon o Idaho o In its first conference fracas the Webfeet put up a bulldog battle against a much heavier and slower Idaho team to battle the ' andals to a score- less tie. Five times Idaho had Oregon back to its own goal line, but the staunch although light Oregonians battled and withstood the powerful charges of the ' andal backfield men. Captain Beryl Hodgen and George Stadelman were largely responsible for stopping these furious charges. SUMMARY Oregon o Pope Weems McCutchan Stadelman Hodgen Wood . . . Idaho q LE Price LT .... Hutchinson . LG G. Diehl C . . . . Kirkpatnck . RG Brimhall RT C. Diehl Wetzel RE Burgher Robinson Q Jacoby Coleman LH Perrin Burnell RH Hult Gould F . . . . Kirshisnik Substitutions: Oregon — Williams for Coleman, Woodic for Robinson, Robinson for Woodie, Keenev for McCutchan, Ord for Williams, Woodie for_ Robinson, Coleman for Ord. Idaho — P. Hutchinson for Perrin, Dewey for G. Diehl, Cheyne for Jacoby, Christian for Kirkpatrick, Sumpter for Christian, Wendell for Brimhall, Robertson for Hutchinson, Ted Pope End Robert Robinson Quarterback George Stadelman Colter Arthur Ord Robert Keeney Guard Charles Williams Fullback Halfback Oregon o California 1 6 With a tleet outfit of backtieki men California downed Oregon i6 to o in the Portland stadium to make up for the defeat the Webfeet gained last year ii to 13 at Berkeley. The Golden Bear fleet backs tore in wide sweeps around the Oregon flanks, threw long passes, which their ends pulled out of the air for startling gains, and riddled the line in short, powerful smashes when they needed a few yards, to gain the victorv. Also the Bear took advantage of Webfoot blunders to register a later safety. The better team won dccisiveK ' and for the most part the Oregon backs were downed in their tracks. Except on occasional passes and a brief flash of fire in the second half, the California line was impregnable to the Oregon spinners and reverse play offensive. It took California but nine minutes from the kick-ofi to plunge over for the first touchdown. It followed a sensational march the length of the field, marked by beautiful end runs and long passes that the re- ceivers held. This brilliant offensive swept Oregon off her feet. Benny Lom, Bear clever halfback, proved the dynamite that blew up the Webfeet. In the first quarter he stood on his own goal line with every indication that he would punt, but instead he suddenh- dashed around right end, running 50 yards before downed. Bobb - Robinson, Oregon quarter, went into the fray for a few minutes in the second period and nearly broke up the ball game. He gained 50 yards in three runs but failed to score although coming within four f yards of the line. He entered the game with an injured arm, and after his trio of sensational runs had to be taken out. Oregon started its strongest attack in the third period, running up 83 yards from scrimmage. California at this stage of the game played safe and awaited breaks. By quarters the scrimmage yardage was as follows: California 73 14 Oregon 7 33 SUMMARY Oregon o Handlev LE Woods LT McCutchan .... LG Stadelman . . . . C Hodgen RG Weems RT Wetzel LE Woodie Q Williams LH Burnell RH Gould F Score by periods: i 2. California 7 1 Oregon o c 3 83 4 45 16 TOTAL 153 California 16 J. Dougery Green Pitto Riegels Gill Coltrin Phillips . Evans Lorn Newman R. Dougery 3 4 TOTAL o 7 16 000 Merrill H. g. n Center Substitutions: for Oregon — Riggs for Handley, Ord for Williams, Dixon for Weems, Hagan for McCutchan, Slauson for Wetzel, Pope for Riggs, Keeney for Stadelman, Coleman for Ord, Robinson for Woodie, Wil liams for Coleman, Stadelman for Keeney, McCutchan for Hagan, Wetzel for Slauson, Woods for Dixon, ' eeiTis for Warren, Mason for Robinson, Hatton for Gould, Hagan for McCutchan, Woodie for Burnell, Warren for Weems, Dixon for Woods, Ord for Williams, Keeney for Hodgen, Greer for Pope. For California — Marcus for Newman, Breckenridge for Evans, Perrin for Marcus, Gerkin for Green, Clymer for Lom, Blewett for Phillips, Newman for Perrin, Lom for Breckenridge, Phillips for Blewett, Breckenridge for Lom, Perrin for Newman, Clymer for Evans, Schwartz for Gill, Eisan for Brecken- ridge. California scoring: Touch- downs, Lom, R. Dougherv; point for try after touch- down, Evans i; safetv, Cali- fornia I. Qu. RTERBACK WoODlE GeTS OfF .A PuNT W ' hILE DeFENSE HoLDS Oregon o Stanford 1 9 W nil ,1 subsututc clc ' (.ii ill. II pl.i ' cJ loiuli.ill l.ir hcttcr than even its coaches predicted Stanford downed the Orei;on niacliine 19 to o in the sunshine of Palo Alto and gave the Oregonians their second defeat in three conference starts. After a scoreless first period in which hotli teams battled alnit)st even although the Cardinals were never in danger of a scoring threat, the Oregon defense weakened and Stanford pushed over two touchdowns in the second canto. Lud Freiitrup, Stanford back, who failed to get much notice during the season, proved a battering ram against the W ' ebfoot line and marched down the iield in the second period to put across the first score. Joseph, substitute fullback, plunged his way through the Oregon line for the second score in the same period. His final lunge was for two ' ards over the line. In some wa - the Oregon line failed to function properly and was leaving a ht)le |ust large enough for the Cardinal backs to slip through. After the rest at half time the Oregonians came back and tried again. The effort was weak and during this third period the Cardinals slipped over a forward passing attack that accounted for the final score. Muller, end, caught a 36-vard heave, turned and ran nine yards for the counter. Burnell and W ' oodie, backs, and Weems, line, looked the best for the W ' ebfeet in playing but couldn ' t stop the husky charges of Stanford. Stanford tried nine passes and completed four for a 49-vard gain. Oregon tried it, completed four and gained 97 yards. The Cardinals proved their strength in scrimmage bv gaining 161 vards to but 85 for Oregon. Stanford also gained 11 first downs and held the W ' ebfeet to six. ■v» ' - .. ' ■ Dave Mason Half Mason Makes a Brilliant Run Around End While Riggs Clears Path Onlv 5000 spectators witnessed the slaughter, one of the smallest Crowds to see a conference game in the Palo Alto stadium. SUMMARY Op Stanford 19 LE LT Pope ' ecms .... Wood LG Stadelman . . . . C Hodgen RG McCutchan .... RT Wetzel RE Robinson Q Williams LH Burnell RH Gould F Touchdowns — Frentrup, Joseph, Murphy. ' incenti Klabau Kazanjian Post Morley Heinecke . Muller Murphy Frentrup Patchett Fleishhacker Everett McCutchan Guard Klaubau for Everett, Riess for Substitutions: Stanford — Everett for Klabau, Joseph for Fleishhacker. Patchett, Davidson for Muller, Hvhind for Riese, Macabee for Morley. Officials: Sam Dolan, Referee; H. H. Huehel, umpire; Bart Macomher, head lineman; C. J. Cave field judge. Burnell Catches Maple Behind Line for a Loss in Annual Homecoming Fray Frank Riggs F.nJ Oregon 7 Oregon State 2.1 Plaving before a crowd of 18,000 spectators the Oregonians met defeat at the hands of their ancient rivals, Oregon State, 11 to 7, in the annual homecoming fray held on Hayward field. The Aggies displayed a dashing offensive and superior defensive to stop the W ' ehfeet in their tracks and put across the victory. For some unknown reason everything Oregon tried failed to ma- terialize and the Aggies not only took advantage of these misplays hut plavcd errorless hall to make the victory decisive. And on top of the registered win the Aggies counted two additional touchdowns hut tiie - were c.illcd back because oi penalty inllictions. Oregon had one moral victory in this game. After trying all season to make at least one touchdown, they finally completed a play that sent Burnell scampering across the final white line. It was the only points the W ' ebfect gained all fall in conference games. The Oregon line was weak. This coupled with an astonishingly strong passing attack of the Beavers accounted for the miserable showing. Outplavcd in every department, including the aerial route in which the W ' ebfeet were supposed to be masters, the Oregonians were no match for the vicious visitors. The Aggies started the game with a lin plunging attack in the first period that pushed aside any Oregon defense. The most brilliant work of the fracas was the run of Maple, Aggie quarter, when he caught one of W ' oodie ' s punts, dropped it, caught it up again on the run, sidestepped three Oregon tackles, slid in behind perfect interference and dashed for the goal line. He ran 70 yards to complete this score. J Bob Rodinson Gets Off a Long Kick nk ard their Dia- ibiit ODll li. ason tkat odIv the In the last period Oregon made ;i final tr - for iionors. Two chances to score failed when passes were dropped. The lone touchdown came in the final two minutes of play on a long pass that was completed. Woodie stood on his own o-yard line, called for the pigskin, took careful aim and sent a 40-yard pass into the waiting arms of Burnell, who turned and outran three Aggie men to cross the goal line. He raced 30 yards to score. THE SUMMARY Oregon 7 Oregon State li Riggs . . LE Robbins J. Warren LT Kent Hodgen LG Badley Stadelman C . Gcddes McCutchan RG . Eilers Wood . . RT . Schell Wetzel . . RE . Logan Robinson Q . Maple Burnell . . LH Twitchell Mason RH G. Scott Gould . F Gilmore Tony Greer EmI Score: Touchdowns, Oregon — Burnell. gon, Gould; Oregon State, Maple 3. Oregon State — Maple, 1; Scott. Pouit after touchdown — Ore- Score bv quarters: i Oregon o O. S. C 14 Officials: Sam Moyer, referee; William Mulligan, umpire; Robert Evans, held judge, Eldcn Jenne, head linesman. 2. 3 4 TOTAL 7 7 7 2.1 Line Holds Aggies in Center of Field Harry Wood Guard Oregon o Washington 7 In closing its jjriiiiron season the Orcj on eleven CiUiie ro lite :in(.l pl.ived the Washington Huskies to a 7 to o game in Seattle in what is called an upset. Doped to lose by a much larger margin the Orcgonians displayed a polished attack and air-tight defense that took the Huskies hv surprise and nearly stopped their power attack. As in former years Oregon and Washington put up a battle through- out the full sixty minutes. On the opening pla - lUu-nell dashed around the Husky right end for 10 yards. Surprised by its ability, Oregon, instead of throwing all football knowledge to the winds and playing in a manner that called to take chances when least expected, turned the tables and after the hrst play turned to the style of game taught by Coach McEwan. It worked. Time after time the Webfeet backs slipped around or through the strong Washington line for gains. And not only this hut the Oregon line stopped the famous olF-tackle smashes of the highly routed Husky backheld. Through three periods the teams battled evenly. Final 1 - the power of Washington ' s backs and the reserves which Coach Bagshaw sent in, wore down the staunch Webtoot linemen and gave the Huskies a chance to drive over a touchdown. It came late in the fourth period and only after every first string lineman had been taken out. The Oregon athletes played hrillianth ' until worn down and forced to retire. First Riggs, then Pope, Stadelman, Dixon, Warren, Hodgen, Wetzel, Hagan, went out, one by one. Replace- ments could not hold up, and Washington with a long pass and concentrated line drive went over for the score. It was a defeat, yet the showing promises well for the future. Captain Hodgen, Warren, Dixon, Riggs and Wetzel played their final game for Oregon. They will be graduated. Washington accounted for 161 yards from scrimmage compared to 111 for Oregon. The Huskies tried 14 forward passes, completed II for a total yardage gain of 103 yards. The Webfeet tried 15, completed five for a total of 1 65 yards. In the hrstdowns Washing- ton made 12. compared to nine for Oregon. These figures prove that the game held but slight advantage for either eleven. lil KNbLL 5l AKli IHb HuiKV GaME WITH A lO-VARD EnL) lluN J SUMMARY Oregon o R ' ggs Warren Hodgen .... Stadelnian Hagan RG Dixon RT Wetzel RE Woodie Q Mason LH Burnell RH Gould FB Washington 7 LE Douglas LT Dirks LG Huhta C Bonamy Shaw Bnx Schuh Pulver Tesrcau Carroll Wilson Officials Referee: William Mulligan Umpire: Robert Morris Head Linesman: William Higgins Field Judge: Alex Donaldson Scoring: Touchdowns — Oregon, none. Washington i (Carroll). Score by periods. 1134 total Oregon o o o o o Washington o o o 7 7 Scott Warren Tackle Substitutions: Oregon — Gould for Williams, McCutchan for Hagan, Greer for Wetzel, Pope for Riggs, Keeney for Hodgen, Hagan for Stadelman, Weems for Dixon, Wood for Warren, Robinson for Woodie. Washington — Geehan for Pulver, Wright for Huhta, Thornton for Tesreau, Sahli for Douglas, Jessup for Dirks, Dalquest for Wilson, Tesreau for Thornton, Douglas for Sahli, Huhta for Shaw. Carroll Fumbles in Washington Game, Wtlliams Recovers for Touchdack W I Ri iMiAHT, H(.iJ Coach Bert Kerns Rasii. W ' li.i.rA Duckling Scores SCORE AC. A INS O Frosh vs. W. S. C. . . . 18 6 Frosh vs. Medford . 11 7 Frosh vs. Ashland . 14 Frosh vs. Washington . 10 Frosh vs. Rooks . . 6 PARTICIPANT ' S TOTAL TIME MINUTES MINUTES N ' AMi; PLAYED NAME PLAYED Austin Colbert 180 William Laing .... ... 66 John Kitzmiller 176 Omer Horkin ... ... 60 William Parke . . 171 Alton Penrose .... ... 58 George Christenscn 168 Clayton Heibcrg ... 53 John Donohue . 147 Edward Thurston . ... 53 W ' oodvvard Archer 130 Bert Tuttich .... ... 50 Theodore Park . 130 Edward Latourette ... 48 George Chappell 114 Ralph Hadfield . . . ... 43 Jerome Lillie 113 Elbert Beltz .... ... 41 Kenneth Hodgen 103 Leon Stein ... 38 Edward Mueller ICO Max Rubenstein . . 36 Francis Hill 9 Harold Blackbourne . 13 Lyle Harrington 9c H. W. Brown . . . IS George Lowe 80 Elbert Schroeder 14 Marion Hall 72- Robert Eckman 2Z Lloyd Boggs 72- Mayhew Carson 2.0 Robert Leedy 71 Frank Hall .... . . 18 1 Line — MoELLER, St tr J KELLY, DONOHUE, KiTZMILLER, TuTTICH EcKMAN, Mendenhall, Chappell, Colbert, Christensen, Harrington Duckling Prospects George Chappell, duckling center, is another fine prospect. Chappell will find it hard trying to break into the varsity pivot post now held by George Stadelman. But with his size and strength he should find a place somewhere on the line. Backfield men also will come in for a lot of looking over. Johnny Kitzmillcr, halfback, is being groomed for the varsity fullback. Kitzmiller is one of the flashiest prospects coming up from the yearling squad. He not only is a deadly tackier and strong defensive plaver but can carry the pigskin, pass and kick when needed. Edward Moeller, a promising fullback, will not be eligible for com- petition. This will leave Cotter Gould, regular, and Kitzmiller battling it out for the varsity job. William Parke is a quarterback that will bear watching. Although Bob Robinson and Ira Woodie, veterans, will be back they will have plenty of work trying to keep Parke from taking their place. Parke is a heady signal caller but lacks weight. Others probably will be heard of before they become ineligible through the three-year playing rule. Backs — Blackburne, Parke, F. Hall, Steen, Hill Line — Carson, Jesse, Douglas, Laing, Lowe, Bryant, Penrose Coast Conference Standings WON LOST TIED Stanford 4 o i U. S. C 4 Q I Idaho 2. o z Washington... 410 California i 3 o O. A. C 2. 3 o W. S. C 1 3 1 Oregon o 4 i Montana o 4 o LEADING SCORERS TD TP Carroll, Washington. . . 11 i Drury, U. S. C 8 9 Elliott, U. S. C 7 4 Williams, U. S. C 6 1 Kershisnik, Idaho 6 o Kemp, U. S. C 5 5 PCT. 1 .000 I .000 I .000 .666 .400 .400 ■2-50 .000 .000 73 57 46 38 36 33 J . w Basketball 4 4 wliM ' JU Reinhart, Coach; McCormick, Ridings, Milligan, Bally, Reynolds, Edwards, Epps, Chastain Conference Scores January ii January 14 January iS February 4 February 7 February 1 1 February 18 February lo February 2.3 February 15 At Eugene At Eugenc At Eugene At Eugene At Eugene At Corvallis At Moscow At Pullman At Missoula At Seattle Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregt)n Oregon 35 17 2-4 36 l8 32- 4 32- 41 Idaho . W. S. C. . Washington 0. S. C. . Montana . 0. s. c. . Idaho . . W. S. C. . Montana . W ' ashinrrton Non-Conference Scores December l6 December 17 December 50 January 6 January 7 January 15 January 17 January 30 February i February 17 February ii At Portland At Portland At Roseburg At Eugene At Eugene At Eugene At Eugene At Salem At Eugene AtWailaWalla At Spokane Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon 2-3 16 2-4 2-5 33 2-3 2-3 18 30 39 47 Checkerboards 5 58 Multnomah . 30 54 Roseburg A. L. 2-9 36 Willamette 17 30 Willamette 2-3 S4 Gonzaga , 15 16 Whitman 2-7 48 Willamette . 33 70 Waseda . . 10 2-9 Whitman 2.8 53 Gonzaga . 42- L Season Revie v Some of rhc bovs who spill the " inside " basketball dope on Pacific Coast conference teams — most of them, in fact — suffered a few surprises in the 191S hoop season, which wound up in spectacular fashion on February 2.5 when Oregon toppled the conference champions at Seattle in an overtime game, 41 to 39. Washington retained the northern section championship despite the defeat, for Oregon had previously been twice defeated bv other teams, but the Huskies at least learned a few things about the W ' ebfoot style of plav which they did not know before — and the basketball critics learned even a few more things. At the first of this season Oregon was ranked by those who are generallv considered experts as a cellar aggregation or as a team which with good luck stays one step out of the basement in the northern section standings. Many salty tears were wept, figuratively of course, in the columns of the daily press because of the sad fact that Roy Okerberg, Algot Westergren and Jerrv Gunther — all-coast luminaries — had to graduate and could not play again this year. Gord Ridings and Scott Milligan, forward and guard, respectively, were the only veterans left to the poor Webfoot quintet. Joe Bally Oregon 2.9, Idaho 3; Oregon 33,W.S. C. 16 Oregon opened its season at McArthur court on January ii against Idaho, feeling a trifle shaky. Whitman college had just a few days previously proved that the Webfect were bv no means un- beatable. However, Oregon soon snapped out of it and squeezed out ahead of the ' andals to intro- duce the season in an auspicious manner. A second game, that against Washington State, followed close on the heels of the first. The Cougars, luckily, didn ' t show a lot of stuff on the ball and fell by the one-sided count of 33 to 16. By this time Oregon was rarin ' to go and fans were beginning to get out their pencils and scratch pads to figure comparative scores. Summary Idaho (13) Oregon (19) Ridings, 1 6 Chastain, f 1 Milligan, c 2. Epps, g o Bally, g I Stowell, f I Canine, f 3 McMillan, f 1 Burgher, c o Thornhill, c i Greene, g i Jacoby, g i Totals II Oregon (53) FG Chascain, f ± Dowsett, f o Ridings, f 5 McCormick, f o Edwards, c i Reynolds, c o Milligan, g 3 Bally, g o Totals 9 5 Referee: Ralph Coleman. Umpire: Ray Brooks. Summary W. S. C. (16) Paul, f o Buckley, f i Rohwer, f i Brumblay, c 1 Mitchell, c o McDowell, g o Gilliland, g - . 2. Avcrill, e i FT 5 Totals II Totals 6 4 Referee: William Mulligan. Umpire: Emil Piluso. Oregon 17 Wasliington 2.4 Washington Huskies iLmJcd Oicijon its lii ' st i.lcft.at i)f the season when the invaders hunt; up a 14 to 17 victory in a loosely plaveJ fracas in McArthur court. Neither the W ' ehfeet nor Huskv hoopers were adept in connectini; field goals which accoimted tor the low linai score. Ridinijs led in scoring for the W ' ehfeet with Bolstad and James tying him with six points each. SL ' MM.ARY OuUtiOX-W ASMlNC.rON ],ANl ' . RV 2.8 OkiiOON (17) II-. IT PI ' . siiiNr.TON (14) rr. PT pr Scott Milug. n Ridings, f 3 o 1 Chastain, f i i o McCormick, f o o o Revnolds, c i o i Edwards, c i o o Milligan, g 2. o o Bally, g o o i Epps, g o o o Dowsett, g o o I Totals 8 I 4 Referee: William Mulligan. Umpire: Ernie Arthurs. Snider, f 1 1 o Bolst.id, f ........ 3 o 2. Brobst, f I o o Dalquest, c o o o Hack, c o o o James, g 3 o 1 Berenson, g z 1 o Totals II X 1, Oregon 2.4 Oregon Aggies 15 One week later the Oregon Aggies handed the Oregonians their second and final defeat of the season. The Beavermen, with a sudden scoring spurt at the finish, overcame a short Oregon lead and ga ined a i-j to 14 victory in McArthur court. " Wild Bill " Burr, Aggie scoring ace, drew scoring honors with 11 points. Ridings gave him a run and gained 11 counters for his game ' s work. This was one of the most exciting games of the home series. SUMMARY Oregon-Oregon Aggies — Febru.ary 4 Oregon (2.4) Ridings, f 3 Epps, f 2. Reynolds, c o Baily, g o Milligan, g i Chastain, f o McCormick, f 2- ir pr S ■ Oregon Aggies (15) iG FT pr Burr, f 5 Patterson, f o Savory, c 2- Whitlock, c o Torson, g o Mathews, g 2. Wascher, g 1 Hartung, g o i Totals 8 Referee: Emil Piluso 8 6 Totals 10 511 DoN. LD Mc(-ORMICK Umpire: Ray Brooks. Oregon 36 Montana 33 After its second defeat of the season the ' ebfeet started play- ing Reinhart hasketball and took the invading Grizzlies into camp and trounced them handily. The Webfeet, on a scoring rampage, ran up a long lead and then loafed until the final minutes. Montana, at this stage of the fray, gained its shoot- ing eye and slowly closed the score but was unable to overcome the Webfoot lead when the game ended. Ridings, with 14 points, led in scoring. SUMMARY Oregon-Montana — February 7 Oregon (36) FG FT PF Ridings, f 6 i 3 Epps, f o 2. o Chastain, f o o 2. Milligan, c 4 3 i Reynolds, c i i 3 McCormick, g. . . . 1 4 i Bally, g o o 2. Montana (33) FG FT PF Overturf, f 4 Chinske, f 2. Percy, f o Kain, c 4 Rankin, g i W ' endt, g o Lewis, g o Totals 12. 12. 13 Totals 11 11 12. Referee: Emil Piluso. Umpire: Ray Brooks. Ka Edwards Oregon i8 Oregon Aggies 13 In their first fray on foreign maple the Webfeet trekked to Corvallis to defeat the Aggies 18 to 2.3 and break even in the two game series. The Oregonians plaved their greatest game of the season, the attack working smoothly and the defense checking, to down the Beavermen. Ridings, with 8 points, again led in scoring. However, the playing of Milligan, Edwards and McCormick, the latter two in their first season, was greatly responsible for the win. SUMMARY Oregon-Oregon Aggies — Corvallis — February ii Oregon (18) FG FT PF Ridings, f 3 i 1 Chastain, f 2. o Edwards, c 2. o Milligan, g 2. i McCormick, g . . . . 2. 3 Oregon Aggies (2.3) FG FT PF Burr, f I I I Mathews, f 5 o x Savory, c i i i Hartung, g i i 3 Wascher, g 2. o 2. Mervyn Chastain Totals II 6 5 Referee: Emil Piluso. Umpire: Ray Brooks Totals 10 3 9 ll Oregon: ! Idaho 30 The W ' clifcct i)|x-nci.l their .inmi.il ro.ul tn]- ' .ir Moscmv this season h - nosing out the N ' anJals 51 to ' ,0 in one of tlic most excitini; encounters of the jaunt. W ' itli the Idaht)ans on tlieir own lioiiie court, a small structure, thev are h.ird to Jefeat but hv this time Oregon was ready for its tour; the machine was phning a f.ist hranj t)f hall. It kept up the pace. Ridings, as usual, led in scoring by connecting for 10 points. SUMMARY Oregon! n. Ho - Moscow — Fichkuauy 18 Oregon (32.) FG FT PF Ridings, f 5 o i Milligan, f i o 2. Edwards, c 1 o 3 Epps, g 2- 4 4 McCormick, g . . . . 2. i i Bally, g I o I Ii 10 (2.3) Totals 13 612. FG FT PF Thoi ' nhill, f I o o McMillin, f 3 o I Stowell, f o L 3 Stellman, f o o o Burgher, c 2. 2. o Jacoby, g o o z Canine, g 1 o o Greene, g i i o Gordon Ridings Totals 9 5 6 Referee: Ralph Coleman. Umpire; Robert Morris. Oregon 41 W. S. C. 1 8 Washington State was still smarting from the defeat which Oregon handed its hoopers early in the season when the Web- feet and Cougars tangled in a return fray at Pullman on February 2.0. For awhile it seemed that Washington State might really turn the game into a surprise for the invaders from Oregon, but the Webfeet soon drew away from the Staters. Oregon-W. S. C. — Pullman — February 10 Oregon (41) FG FT PF W. S. C. (18) FG FT PF Ridings, f 2. Bally, ' f I Chastain, f ....... . o Edwards, c i Reynolds, c 3 Milligan, g 4 Epps, g I McCormick, g. . . . 3 Dowsctt, g o Totai Buckley, f o 1 z Paul, f o o 1 Tompkins, f o o o Luck, f o o o McDowell, f 3 o 1 Mitchell, c 1 o o Brumblay, c o o i Endslow, c o o o GiUiland, g 3 o 3 Gough, g I o 4 ,15 II 5 Rohwer, g o i i o 3 o o Totals 8 Referee Robert Morris. Umpire: Ralph Coleman. 13 David Epps Oregon 3 2., Montana 3 o; Oregon 4 1, Washington 39 Oregon-Montana — At Missoula — February 13 Oregon (32.) FG Millig.m, f 1 Chastain, f i Reynolds, c i Ridings, g 7 McConnick, g o Edwards, g 2. FT 1 o o 2. I I PF L O X 2. Z I Montana (30) FG FT PF Ovcrturt, f 3 I z Chinske, f i o 4 Kain, c 6 i i Wendt, g o I 2. Rankin, g i 3 3 Brown, g 1 o o Totals 13 6 9 Totals . . Referee: Robert Morris. Umpire: Ralph Coleman. Oregon C41) FG Chastain, f i Bally, f i Edwards, c 2. Reynolds, c 3 Ridings, g 5 Milligan, g 5 Oregon-Washington — At Seattle — February i SUMMARY Washington C39) PF FG FT I Bolstad, f I o I Snider, f 4 i I Brobst, f I o 4 Dalquest, c i i L Hack, g 3 2. o Berenson, g 4 o — James 3 : FT I o o 2. Totals li 5 9 Totals 17 5 Referee: Robert Morris. Umpire: Ralph Coleman. PF I z I 2. Back row — Reinhart, Coach; McElroy, Manager; Boyer, Dowsett, Clark, Potts, Brock. Hlimmelt, Fletcher, Trainer. Front row — Algot Westergren, Assistant Coach; McCormick, Ridings, Milligan, Bally, Reynolds, Edwards, Epps, Chastain I Minutes Played Recorded Gordon 1 1 Ri. lings, lending scorer ot the P.icilic Coast (A)nlcTi.-ncc iili i i i poiius, pl.ncil iliiDuijh- out evcrv conference game in which Oregon participated m the northern conference to lead the W ' chfect athlrtes in total nuniher of minutes played. Ridings i l.ncd through 405 minutes in the 10 conference fravs. This includes the live-minute overtime period ol the Washington contest in Seattle, the last fray of the schedule. The Oregon ace easilv w.is one of the outstanding phners ol the ct)nference altht)ugh he r.itcd hut the second all-mvthical live. Besides being a leading scorer he was a clever guard and held the kev position on Reinhart ' s quintet. Scott Milligan, onlv other veteran, proved almost .is iiuieli .1 workhorse as Ridings. Milligan missed plaving all games h dropping four and one-halt niiiuites ol competition. TOTAL timl; played CONt. TOT. L Ridings, f 405 680 i Milligan, g 400 i 635 K B:illy, g 365 548 Chastain, f 167 468 M Edwards, c i89 i 300} McCormick, f 164) xSSyi Reynolds, c 133 2.74 Epps, g 131 K 2.73 Dowsett, f 9 71 yi Hummelt, g o 64 Eberhart, c o z6 Potts, f o 6 Chirk, g o 5 Brock, f o 2. Bover, f o 2. HOW THEY SCORED Eight W ' ebfeet entered in the conference scoring column this season with Ridings heading the list in total number of field goals and number of free throws. Ridings counted 1 1 1 points to lead his team- mates and the conference. The Oregon offense was centered in Ridings and Milligan, a pair of veterans, with the remainder of the athletes counting the odd shots. STANDINGS ro FT TP Ridings, f 4 ; li hi Milligan, g 16 ii 64 McCormick, g 10 17 37 Edwards, c 11 ; zy Chastain, f 9 6 14 Reynolds, c 9 4 2.2. Epps, g 5 8 18 Bally, g 5 I II Totals 12.0 74 314 ■ . i ' ' } " i% SEGON orcuucit ■ ORE GDK plOREGOV; ' PloREGO ' f RESHMEh IfSCSHMJi ' QuESHME Ufres 1 [, k WfH i ' i Back row — LiLLiE, Dvorak, Eberhart, W ' aldren, Calkins. Front row — Stanley, M rf fr; Horner, Makinen, Archer, Olinger, King, Stoddard, Leslie, Coi cA. Through the Season At Eugene Frosh 35 Commerce High 11 At Ashland Frosh 31 Ashland High 2.1 At Medford Frosh 15 Medford High 19 At Klamath Falls Frosh 44 American Legion 2-S At Eugene Frosh 4 Washington Frosh 31 At Salem Frosh 3 Salem High T-7 At Eugene Frosh 4 Rooks 2-7 At Corvallis Frosh xo Rooks 37 At Eugene Frosh 39 Salem High 30 At Eugene Frosh 2.0 Rooks 19 At Corvallis Frosh 2-3 Rooks 2.6 i Coast Conference PACIFIC NORTHWEST WON Washington 9 Oregon 8 Idaho 4 O. S. C 4 Montana 4 W. S. C I LEADING SCORERS TOTAL Ridings, Oregon iii Burr, O. S. C 104 Snider, Wash % OST PCT. I .900 1 .800 6 .400 6 .400 6 .400 9 . 100 Track Victor Wktzel 9£ii Captain Proctor Flanagan ig2j Captain W. L. Hayward Head Coach i X V .-■ J ' ' TjT ' Track Squad Track Season The Webfoot 192.7 track season was mediocre, wirh only one conference victory chalked up. The squad was not well balanced, and as a consequence rival cinder teams made clean sweeps in several events in the dual meets. The first meet of the season was against Washington State College here en M;iv 7. Oregon, bv a spectacular spurt in the final event — the relay — turned back the Cougars 66 to 65. Captain Proctor Flanagan and ' ictor Wetzel were high scorers with 11 points each. Hoon, of the Staters, counted two firsts for 10. Credit for this victory goes to Coach W. L. Havward. The Cougars came here with a reputation, and were doped to win easily. Hayward, through sagacious manipulation in selection of his men for various events, was able to run the Wehfeet a close seccnd until the last event, and then with the relay team running its best race of the vear, captured the meet. The first Webfoot defeat came on May 14 when Washington won, 77 to 54, at Seattle. Although the score indicates a one-sided meet, the Webfcet ran the Huskies hard in each event. The Oregon Aggies defeated Oregon 79-1 3 to 51-1 5 in their annual dual meet held here Mav 2.1. Jim Dixon, Aggie, shattered the shot put record of the coast in this meet with a 48 feet 5 - ' inch heave. The most spectacular race of the dav was the mile run. After leading for three-fourths of the way, Clavton, Beaver, lost a shoe but continued the run and wen the event. Flanagan with 11 points was high individual scorer. The Webfeet finished fourth in northern division in the conference meet staged at Corvallis Mav X7-Z8. The Oregon entrants placed in eight events although no first places were captured. Oregon also captured five points in the P. C. C. meet staged at Los Angeles June 4. Throughout the season Coach Hayward ' s squad was handicapped by injuries. Ed Crowley, veteran pole vaulter, was lost early in the spring. Captain Flanagan, the nucleus of the team, was under a terriffic strain practicallv all season due to entrance in four events in each meet. Minor in:uries also took their toll. . loE P« Joe Standard William Crawford Oregon 66 U. S. C. 65 Mill Run— Williams, W. S. C, first; Dcviiic, W. S. C, second. Hall, W. S. C, third; Time, 4:16. ioo-Yard Dash Extra, Oregon, lirst; McGillvrae, W. S. C, second; Flanagan, Oregon, third. Time, :io.l 440-YARD Dash — Standard, Oregon, first; Price, Oregon, second, Quilette, W . S. C, third. Time, :58.6. Shot Put — Wetzel, Oregon, first; Smith, W. S. C, second; Hansen, W. S. C, third. Distance, 41 feet. iio Low Hurdles— Hoon, W. S. C, first; McGee, Oregon, second; Gough, W. S. C, third. Time, :i6.6. High Hurdles— Hoon, W, S. C, first; McGee, Oregon, second, Birkett, W. S. C, third. Time, :i6.2.. Pole X ' ault — Mann, W. S. C., first; Barnes, W. S. C, second; Bracher, Oregon, third. Height, 11 feet. High Jump — McCulloch, Oregon, first; Edes, W. S. C., and Gough, W. S. C, tied for second. Height, 5 feet 10 inches. Discuss — Stager, Oregon, first; Hansen, W. S. C., second; Wetzel, Oregon, third. Distance, 130 feet. Two-Mile — Devine, W. S. C, first; Hill, Oregon, second; Neidernieyer, Oregon, third. Time, 9:45. 88o-Yard Run- Rovs, W. S. C, first; Ochilivien, W. S. C, second, Williams, W. S. C, third. Time, 1 :59:6. Broad Jump — Flanagan, Oregon, first; Farnsworth, W. S. C., second; McGee, Oregon, third. Distance, 13 feet 7 inches. Javelin— Wetzel, Oregon, first; Burnell, Oregon, second, Paul, W. S. C, third. Distance, 174 feet 8 inches. ho-Yard Dash— Flanagan, Oregon, first; McGillvrae, W. S. C., second; Extra, Oregon, third. Time, :2.i.8. Relay — Won by Oregon (Price, Peterson, Jeffries and Standard). Time, 3;3i:x. John Niedermever Robin Overstreet Ruben Ross Washington 77 Oregon 54 Mile Run — McCallum, Washington, first; Jensen, Oregon, second; Oni :ney, Washmgton, tiiird. Time, ioo-Yard Dash — Anderson, Washington, first, Extra, Oregon, second; Schroeder, Washington, third. Time, ■.io:i. Pole Vault — Nardin, Washington, first; Henning, Washington, second; Bracher, Oregon, third. Height, iL feet. Shot Put — Brix, Washington, first; Wetzel, Oregon, second; Spillers, Washington, third. Distance, 46 feet. 440-YARD Dash — Standard, Oregon, first ' Smith, Washington, second, Peterson, Oregon, third. Time, :5i:i. Discus — Stager, Oregon, first; Brix, Washington, second; Wetzel, Oregon, third. Distance, 134 feet 10 Ji in. 88o " Yard Run — Chatteris, Washington, first; Tourney, Washington, second; Snyder, Washington, third. Time, 1:08:8. Two-Mile Run — Neidermeyer, Oregon, first; Hill, Oregon, second; Jensen, Oregon, third. Time, 10:09:5. High Hurdles — Paget, Washington, first; McGee, Oregon, second; Kennedy, Washington, third. Time, :i6:v High Jump — McCulloch, Oregon, first; Humes, Washington, second; Flanagan, Oregon, and Crofford, Washington, tied for third. Height, 6 feet. Broad Jump — Flanagan, Oregon, first; Humes, Washington, second; Spillers, Washington, third. Distance, 13 feet 6 inches. Javelin — Wetzel, Oregon, first; Burnell, Oregon, second; Brix, Washington, third. Distance, 187 feet 10 in. Low Hurdles — Shelley, Washington, first; Paget, Washington, second; Kennedy, Washington, third. Time, :x6:4. Relay — Won by Washington (Smith, Torney, Peltret and Chatteris). Time, 3:2.4:7. i g mam.. i .V Iff " " «H :: 1 k Standard Wins 4 0 Ri-N How TllLV luNlbllliD ' .ishini;ti)n 49 ' 3 5 Oregon State 39-7 10 Oregon zz Montana ii Idaho iy}4 W. S. C 16-19 2.0 McCuLLOCK Goes Over Pacific Northwest Meet Hill) I ( OKVAI.l.ls May 17 AND iS SLIMMARV Mill. Ri ' N Won hv Clayton, O. S. C; Divine, W. S. C, second. Hail, W. S. C, tinird; Mcraiiiim, O, S. C, fourth. Time, 4:2.3.6. ioo-Yard Dash -Won by Anderson, Washington; McGillivrae, W. S. C, second; Extra, Oregon, tliird; Schroeder, Washington, fourth. Time, :io llat. 440-YAKn Ri ' M — Won hy Peltret, Washington; Sisson, O. S. C, second; Standard, Oregon, third; T. Davis, Montana, fourth. Time, : o.8. Siioi Pri Won h Brix, Wasiiington, Dixon, O. S. C, second. Colling, Idaho, third, Whitcomh, Montana, third. Distance, 47 feet 1 ., inches. Hii.ii Hurdles — Won by Spaulding, Montana; Faget, Washington, second; Crawford, Oregon, third; Boon, W. S. C, fourth. Time, :i6 flat. Two-MiLE Run — Won by Gillette, Montana; Cleaver, Idaho, second; Devine, W. S. C, third; Hill, Oregon, fourth. Time, 9:34 ' 4. High Jump — Won by Obien, Idaho; Cough, W. S. C; Hansen, O. S. C; Pickett, Idaho, tied at ; feet 10 inches. 88o-Yard Run — Won by Charteris, Washington; Torney, Washington, second; Clayton, O. S. C, third; Adams, Montana, fourth. Time, 2.:oo.4. 12.c-Yard Sprint — Won by Anderson, Washington; Schroeder, Washington, second; Extra, Oregon, third; McGillivrae, W. S. C, fourth. Time, 111.4. Discus — Won by Dixon, O. S. C; Pickett, Idaho, second; Stager, Oregon, third; Brix, Washington, fourth. Distance, 143 feet 7 inches. lio-Yard Low Hurdles — Won hv Shelly, Mon- tana;Twitchell,0 S C, second;Spaulding, Montana, third, Hoon, W. S. C, fourth. Time, :i4.6. Pole Vault- -Won by Miller, Montana; Henning, Washington, second; Mann, W. S. C, Barnes, W. S. C, Nardin, Washington, Messing, O. S. C, tied for third. Height 12. feet 3 inches. Broad Jump — Won bv Striff, O. S. C; Flanagan, Oregon, second; Cook, Idaho, third; Schroeder, Washington, fourth. Distance 2.2. feet ' y inch. Javelin — Won h - Whitlock, O. S. C; Wetzel, Oregon, second; Price, Montana, third; Burnell, Oregon, fourth. Distance 189 feet i ' ,2 inches. Relay — Won by O. S. C. (Ritter, Earnhart, Joos, Sisson); Washington, second (Troy, Torney, Peltret, Charteris); Oregon, third (Rutherford, Pearson, Ross, Standard). Time, 3:17.6. Jk McGee First in Hurdles O. S. C. 793 Oregon 5 13 Mile Run — Clayton, O. S. C, first; Knifton, O. S. C, second; Jensen, O. S. C, third. Time, 4:1— 1 ' ' 5. Shot Put — Dixon, O. S. C, first; Wetzel, Oregon, second; Luce, O. S.C., third. Distance, 48 feet 5 - ' 4 in. IOC-Yard Dash — Extra, Oregon, first; Flanagan, Oregon, second; Fleetwood, O. S. C, third. Time, :ic. High Hurdles — Twitchell, O. S. C, first; Craw- ford, Oregon, second; Fehren, O. S. C, third. Time, :i5.S. Discus — Dixon, O. S. C, first; Whitlock, O. S. C, second; Stager, Oregon, third. Distance, 141 feet i in. Two-Mile Run— Bell, O. S. C, first; HiU, Oregon, second; Neidermeyer, Oregon, third. Time, 9:48.8. High Jump — McCulloch, Oregon, first; Wilcox, O. S. C, and Hansen, O. S. C, tied for second. Height, 6 feet. 440-YARD Dash — Joos, O. S. C, first; Sisson, O. S. C, second; Standard, Oregon, third. Time, :50.4. Pole Vault — Smith, O. S. C, first; Messing, O. S. C, second; Bracher, Oregon, and Richmond, Oregon, tied for third. Height, 11 feet 6 inches. 88o-Yard Run — Clavton, O. S. C, first; Martin, O. S. C, second; Black, O. S. C, third. Time, 1:56:6. Broad Jump — Flanagan, Oregon, first; Striff, O. S. C, second; Ord, Oregon, third. Distance, 2.3 feet 3 K inches. z2.o-Yard Dash — Extra, Oregon, first; Flanagan, Oregon, second; Sisson, O. S. C, third. Time, ■.■lz.t,. •Relay — Won by O. S. C. (Peterson, Earnhart, Joos and Sisson). Time, 3:16. Javelin — Whitlock, O. S. C, first; Wetzel, Oregon, second; Burnell, Oregon, third. Dis. 185 feet 6 in. Low Hurdles — Twitchell, O. S. C, first; McCutcheon, Oregon, second; McGee, Oregon, third. Time, :l .l. Ed. Crowley Coast Conference Stanford Southern California California Washinijron Oregon State Oregon Baseball Oreron ' s Coach W J. Rbinhart V V II. 1. 1AM J Kl IMIAKl ' , Orc.uon ' s h.isch.ill ci..icli, is one (if (Ik- best known niciitors on the I ;icilic Coast .mil .iltlioiiuh he h.is tailed to win coveted championships in the ieatjiie he has inspired his proteges with the spirit of willingness to play the game to the end, even though the outcome is hitter. Bill is a former student at Oregon and while .in undergraduate he was a stellar performer in athletics. After leaving Oregon, Bill phned footh.ill with rhc Mulinoniah cluh in 1911. His baseball career was witii anoiis ball clubs including the Salem Senators, Caldwell City team in the Idaho State league, the Bellingham nine in the Northwest Washington league, and last suniiuer he was manager of the Eugene club in the Willamette league. Reinhart ' s coaching career started at Oregon in 1911 after he success- lullv had coached at Salem high school. His first duties at the Webfoot camp were tutoring freshman football, basketball and baseball. In 1914 he was named head basketball and baseball coach, the positions he now holds. Bill also teaches baseball and basketball in the annual summer sessions held at the university and his knowledge of the sports has materially helped build up athletics in the state. OREGON CONFERENCE SCORES R H April 11 .■ t Corvallis Oregon April 15 At Corvallis Oregon April 15 At Seattle Oregon April 30 At Seattle Oregon May 9 At Eugene Oregon May 10 At Eugene Oregon May 13 At Eugene Oregon May 14 At Eugene Oregon 5 7 o 5 5 10 II 8 15 M II 12. 5 3 3 4 1 1 1 4 6 Aggies Aggies Washington Washington Washington Washington Aggies Aggies R 6 13 I 3 9 8 2. 18 H 7 II 6 5 10 10 S 14 PRE-SEASON SCORES April 13 At Eugene Oregon April 14 At Eugene Oregon April I ' S At Eugene Oregon April 16 At Eugene Oregon R H R H 5 7 5 Linfield . . 6 4 5 7 10 7 Pacific . . 8 11 3 8 1 1 4 Pacific • • 4 6 6 8 10 6 Pacific 1 1 16 i George Mimnaugh Fred West Lynn Jones Baseball Review Oregon ' s 1917 baseball campaign was unsuccessful, terminating with the Webfeet placing low in the cellar in a three-team league, the size of the western section of the Pacific Coast conference. Status of the Oregon team, though, cannot be blamed on the weakness of the nine as much as the strength of Washington and Oregon State teams, which ended the season in a tie for first place. Three of the six games lost were bv a one-run margin, proving that the play was close, yet far enough away to put Oregon on the short end. Pitching strength of the Webfeet was accountable for the weak showing in a way although the hitting power in pinches also was paramount. With William Baker the only veteran on hand. Coach Reinhart was forced to shift Fred West from shortstop to the hurling staff. Later in the season he added Jerome Gunther, which gave him three flingers. West developed a sore arm during the season and was handicapped considerably. Gunther had nothing on the ball but speed. His fast ball was so fast that he couldn ' t control it and in one game, the Oregon State fracas here, he walked 13 men, hit two, struck out five and allowed five hits, in two innings. The crew gained plenty of experience and with exception of Lynn Jones, West and George Mimnaugh, all will be available for the 192.8 campaign. And plentv of freshmen also will be on hand for positions on the nine. Ira Woodie proved a capable catcher and relieved Mimnaugh who moved to the outfield. Les Johnson worked well at first base. Second proved a puzzle early in the season until Gordon Ridings turned out and cinched the berth. Don McCormick and Lynn Jones alternated at third, with McCormick taking over the regular duties late in the season and Jones going to the outfield. Bill Eddv held the shortstop position. Arnie Kiminki alternated at short. ■ Dave Epps, the slugging ace, Jones, Mimnaugh, Cotter, Gould and Harry Dutton covered the outfield territorv in creditable manner. AooiEs Cross Home Plate Twice f Oregon (5) AB Kiiiiinki, lb 3 Johnson, ih 4 McCormick, 5b 3 Jones, cf 4 Epps, If 5 Gould, rf 2. Diitton, rf 1 Eddy, ss 3 Mimnaugh, c 4 Baker, p 4 R O o 1 I o I o I o Totals 34 ' 5 iQ Oregon State (6) II AB R H 1 Bouton, ss 4 2. 2. o Hafenfeld, ib 3 o i Belleville, rf 4 o i 1 Schulmerich, cf z 1 o 3 Maple, c 3 o I Quayle, 3b 3 i o 1 Ward, If 4 o 1 Cloves, lb 3 I o 1 Winters, p i o i X Hodgens, p 1 o i — Savory, p i i o Winning pitcher. Savory: Oregon (7) AB Kiminki, ib 5 McCormick, 3b 4 Jones, cf •) Epps, If 5 Gould, rf 4 Johnson, ib 4 Mimnaugh, c 1 Woodie, c i Eddy, ss 4 West, p 2. Baker i Slauson, p I Totals 2.9 losing pitcher. Baker. Oregon State (13) 6 8 Bouton, ss 4 Bagley, ss o Hafenfeld, ib 5 Belleville, rf 5 Schulmerich, cf s Maple, c 1 Lurson, c o Quayle, 3b 4 Ward, If 2. Cloyes, lb 2. Ford, p 4 Tucker, If z H 5 o o 3 I 1 o 2. o o I o 7 II Totals . Totals 58 Batted for West in 6th. Winning pitcher, Ford; losing pitcher, West. .35 13 II l} A Tense Moment IN Beaver Fray The W ' ehfeet trekked to Seattle to tancrle with the strong Washington nine and dropped another pair of games although thev played the best brand of baseball of the season. The Huskies were not to be defeated and downed Oregon i to o and 3 to 2.. Oregon (o) AB R H O A Dutton, cf 4 o o 2. o McCormick, ss . . 4 o i 1 2. Gould, rf 3 o o 2. I Jones, 3b 4 o o i i Epps, If 3 o o 4 o Eddy, lb 3 o i 3 i Johnson, ib 3 o o 5 o Mimnaugh, c. . . 3 o o 5 o West, p 2. o o o I Washington (i) AD R I Duffy, cf 1 Arnold, If 4 o Bolstad, lb 3 o Malone, rf x o Beckett, ss 4 o Hylengren, ib . . . 4 o Johnson, 3b 3 o McKenzie, c 3 o Gardner, p 4 o o o 4 10 2_ 1 1 L 6 o Totals 2.9 o 2. 14 6 Totals 2.9 i 7 2.7 8 Winning pitcher, Gardner, Washington; losing pitcher. West, Oregon. Oregon (2.) Dutton, if 4 McCormick, ss. . 4 Jones, 3b 4 Gould, cf 4 Epps, rf Baker, p .... 4 .... 4 Eddy, lb 4 Johnson, ib 3 Mimnaugh, c. . . . 3 R o o o I I o o o o Totals 34 L S 2.4 8 Washington (3) AB R H O Arnold, If 3 R -an, cf 4 Bolstad, lb 4 Jackson, rf 3 Beckett, ib 4 Hylengren, 3b. . . 3 Johnson, ss 3 McKenzie, c 3 Stowell, p 2. Duffy I Calhoun, p o I 2. o o o o o o o o o I I 1 I I 13 o I o I o o o o A o Q O o I 5 7 I o o o Batted for Stowell in 7th. Totals 30 3 6 17 14 Winning pitcher, Calhoun, Washington; losing pitcher. Baker, Oregon. W ILLIAM Baker Harry Dutton 11 T ( • •4 ' ' If 1 l|V« Reinhart, Coach Baker Learned MiMNAUGH Eddy Oregon- Washington Series Oregon ( j Lester Johnson Dutton, cf 3 o I 1 Kiminki, ib 2. o o o McCormick, ss 5 o 2. 4 Gould, rf 4 o I 1 Epps, if 5 o I i Jones, 3b 4 o 2. 3 Baker, p 4 i i 1 Johnson, ib 4 o o 5 Mimn.iugh, c 3 2. 3 9 Ridings I I I o Eddy, lb 2. i i o Kuhn, cf I o o o Totals 38 5 13 2.7 Batted for Dutton in 7th. Oregon (13) Mimnaugh, c 4 Ridings, lb. 4 McCormick, ss 3 Gould, rf 5 Epps, If 5 Jones, 3b 3 L. Johnson, ib 5 W ' oodie, c 4 West, p 3 Baker, p 2. 3 10 Totals. .38 13 13 17 16 2. Washington (ij) Duffy, rf 4 I Arnold, cf 4 i Bolstad, lb 3 o Ryan, If 4 o Johnson, ss 5 2. Beckett, 2.b 3 i Hvllengren, 3b i o o 2. McKenzie, c 5 i i 5 Calhoun, p z o o i Jackson, 3D 2. 2. 2. o Gardner, p 1000 Morrison, rf 2. i i o Totals 44 9 10 2.7 II Washington (8) B R H o A Duffy, rf 4 o i 2. o Arnold, cf 1 1 o 2. o Beckett, lb 3 i o 3 i J.Johnson, ss i o i o i McKenzie, c 5 i 1 5 o Ryan, If 3 1 o i o Hvllengren, 3b 3 3 1 i i Bolstad, lb 4 o i 10 i MacComas, p i o o o i Strout, p o o o o I Jackson, ss 30103 Stowell, p I o c o o Morrison i o I o o Calhoun, p o o o c o Totals 31 8 10 2.4 9 5 i Batted for Stowell in 8th. JL ■ " ' ♦ SJS _ i iiiMiii ' " Will ' t ' ' I Mti «ii r fiilr i » • , »: If Johnson Epps Dlitton West RiDIh Oregon (5} B F Mimnaugh, cf 3 c Ridings, lb 4 ] Gould, rf 4 1 Epps, If 4 c Jones, 3b 2. J Kiminki, ss 4 c Johnson, ib 4 c Woodie, c 4 1 Baker, p 3 ] Dutton, cf 2. c Totals •34 5 12. 2.7 9 4 Winning pitcher. Baker; losing pitcher. Winters. Oregon (S) B R H o A E Dutton, cf 5 1 1 I o o Ridings, lb 3 1 i i 3 o Gould, rf 5 o 3 I o z Jones, 3b 5 I 2. 4 2. I Epps, If 5 o 1 7. o o Kiminki, ss 4 o o i i o Johnson, ib 5 o o 6 i o Woodie, c 5 i in 1 i West, p o o o o o 2. Gunther, p 2. i i o i o Baker, If i i o o o o Totals. 39 12. 2.7 10 6 Oregon- Aggie Series Aggies (l) B R H O A E Bouton, 3b 4 o o o I 1 Hafcnfeld, ib 4 o o 4 4 i Belleville, rf 3 o i o o o Schulmerich, cf 4 o o o o o Maple, c 401800 Quayle, ss 2. 1 i i 1 o Cloves, lb 3 o o 9 o o Ward, If 4 o i o i o Winter, p 2. o i i 3 o Savorv I o o o o o Aase I o o o o o Totals 31 3. 5 14 n 3 Batted for Cloyes in 9th. Batted for Winters in 9th. Aggies (18) B R H o A Bouton, 3b 4 Q o o o Hafenfeld, 2.b 5 4 2. 3 i Belleville, rf 4 3 2. 4 o Schulmerich, cf 4 1 3 4 o Maple, c 5 3 3 1 o Quavle, ss 5 i o 1. 6 Ward, l( 5 I I o o Cloyes, lb 5 2. iio o Ford, p 5 I I o 3 Jenks, 3b I I I I o Totals 41 18 14 X7 ID 7 Winning pitcher, Ford; losing pitcher. West. Kiminki McDonald Gordon Ridings I McCoRMICK Leads OlF Weak at the Bat Baseball statistics that last long after the actual happening bring forcibl - to light tlic reason that Oregon slipped far into cellar position in 1917, winning but two games in eight starts. Individual batting averages fail to bring glorv to the Webfoot hitters with possible exception of six of the leading swatters. Gordon Ridings, who entered his career late in the season, tops the list with the high average of .583. However, he didn ' t swing into the campaign until late. But when Gordon started he clouted right and left. William Baker was a hitting pitcher but couldn ' t be expected to work every game, thus his bat power was missing on many occasions. Dave Epps, outhlder, led the regulars with a grand average of .361 and also went to the box more often than anv teammate. Epps featured in every melee. COLD FIGURES AB Ridings li Baker 19 Epps 36 Eddy 17 Woodie 13 McCormick 13 Jones 31 Gould 31 West 8 Kiminki 16 Dutton II Mimnaugh 2.5 Johnson 31 Gunther x Kuhn X Learned i Donald McCormick 7 583 7 369 13 361 6 353 4 308 7 304 9 190 9 x8i X X50 4 X50 5 X38 5 xoo 4 1x6 I 500 000 000 [ Ore n rivi I ciir ten 1 .Ma Earl Leslie Coach Freshman Season Under the able tutelage of Coach Earl " Spike " Leslie and with two outstanding pitchers on hand, the Oregon freshman baseball aggregation had a successful season, winning eight games in nine starts. After a 7-10-5 defeat by the Salem high school nine, the Webfoot ducklings came ot life and drubbed their ancient rivals, the rooks, on four successive occasions, a feat that seldom has happened in recent years. Harold " Curly " Fuller and Revnold MacDonald, a southpaw, proved a combination of hurlers that threw curves and speed balls at their opponents in such manner that they were invincible. Both should be of ma- terial help to the varsitv in the following three seasons. The freshman hitting power also was strong. In the nine games the ducklings clipped a .419 average. MacDonald was the slugger and closed the campaign with a .695 average in 2.3 times at the plate. SEASON SCORES Frosh Oregon Freshman 5 Oregon Freshman 11 Oregon Freshman 7 Oregon Freshman 9 Oregon Freshman 7 Oregon Freshman 2.0 Oregon Freshman 11 Oregon Freshman 15 Oregon Freshman 4 WON LOST 8 I Salem high school 7 Oregon State rooks 7 Oregon State rooks 3 Oregon State rooks 4 Oregon State rooks 5 Albany college i Washington high 9 Monmouth Normal i Monmouth Normal 3 Pacific Coast Conference (Western Section) won lost pct. Oregon Aggies 5 3 . 6ls Washington 5 3 . 62.5 Oregon z 6 r o (Oregon Aggies defeated Washington 4 to 3 in play-off for title. Washington State de- feated Oregon Aggies for Northern cham- pionship.) Tennis The Season E. F. Abbrcromdie Coach ITH a ctjiiibinatiiin of players that at times sccmcil over- balanced as the leaJers were much superior to the lower ranking men, the University of Oregon tennis team of 1917 under Edward F. Abercrombie, head coach, plaved through the season to place third in the Pacific Coast Conference and second in its northern division. The W ' ebfeet won two and lost two conference meets, defeating the Oregon Aggies twice and dropping one each to Stanford and Washington. Altlunigh Oregon failed to win either ol the cliainpionship honors, a foundation was started that in ears tt) come shoukl bring supremacy in this sport. In pre-scason matches the W ' cblecl tared much better, taking the majoritv of individual singles and doubles matches. Led by the dimuni- tive Henry Neer and Rov Okerbcrg, two outstanding players, Oregon defeated Reed college in the opener to o. Then Multnomah club fell 6 to 3 and Willamette was drubbed 6 to o. The Oregon Aggies furnished first conference competition when on May 14 the Webfeet traveled to Corvallis to down the Beavermen 6 to i. Then on May 10 and 11 Oregon entered the P. C. C. meet staged here and although defeated by Stanford, champions, and Washington, the players again defeated the Aggie men. Competition in this meet was keen as the leading collegiate aces on hand included Mel Dranga, Washington, who until that time had never lost a singles match, and R. T. McElvenny, Stanford ace. Henrv Neer, plaving his first season under Oregon colors, was the outstanding singles player in the tourney. Alone he won the singles championship of the Coast. It was Neer who defeated the great Dranga and McElvennv. Neer defeated Dranga 6-1 and default. McEIvennv went down under one of the hardest tests of the meet, 0-6, 6-4, 11-9. Teamed with Okerberg and Neer for the Webfeet was Clare Hartman, Richard Edge, Melvin Cohn, Thomas Cross and Hal Hutchinson. Of the seven, Okerberg and Hutchinson were missing from the 1918 spring squad. Okie hung up his racquet after three seasons of inter-collegiate competition. Several new men, including a trio of the best on the Coast, will be on hand next season. Bradshaw Harrison, who won the University singles championship in the fall of 1917, perhaps is the best prospect of the lot. Stanley Almquist and Sherman Lockwood constitute another pair of stars in the offing. Freshmen had a disastrous season, losing to the Oregon Aggie Rooks 6 to i in the only meet staged. J. Perry looms as the only varsity prospect from this aggregation. HOW THEV RANKED Neer No. i Okerberg No. 2. Hartman No. 5 Cross No. 4 Cohn No. 4 Edge No. 4 I Coach Abercrombie put forth his greatest effort to bring the Pacific Coast Conference Championship tennis tournament to the Webfoot courts May zo and ii and in so doing established a precedent that may take years to again realize. Since the fall of 1916 when Abercrombie was appointed head tennis and swimming coach, these sports have rapidly gained a prominent place in Oregon sport annals. In his first season as mentor of tennis, Abbie took two stellar performers, Roy Okerberg and Harry Coffin, on a summer tour of eastern circles. This pair entered the National Inter- collegiates and fought into the quarter-finals. His greatest accomplishment to date, though, was in bringing the championship tourney here. Handling such a series of matches, singles and doubles, was a big job and Abercrombie did it in a big way. All participants were pleased with the manner in which the meet was staged. The conference tournament probably will be a fixed feature and will close the seasons each spring. This will bring together the leading singles and doubles combinations of all institutions in competition to decide a championship team, singles and doubles title holder. Last spring Stanford won the coast title, Washington the Pacific Northwest with Oregon coming third in the coast circuit and second in the northern division. Singles championship also came to Oregon when Henry Neer defeated all leading players to take the title. He defeated Mel Dranga, Washington ace; McElvenny, Stanford, and Thomas Atkinson, Oregon State, in the two days. ' Xi- H. E. Neer, 2-9 SUMMARIES P. C. C. Meet. May lo and ii R. C. Okerulkg, 2.7 UNI TRSITY OF OREGON vs. LELAND STANFORD UNIVERSITY Singles — H. E. Neer, Oregon, defeated R. T. McElvenny, 0-6, 6-4, 1 1-9; L. E. Odgen, Stanford, defeated R. C. Okerberg, 6-4, 8-6; A. D. Herrington, Stanford, defeated C. A. Hartman, 6-4, 6-4; J. B. Wheatley, Stanford, defeated Richard Edge, 8-6, 6-x. Doubles — McElvenny and Herrington, Stanford, defeated Neer and Okerberg, Oregon, 6-4, 6-4; Odgen and Wheatley, Stanford, defeated Hartman and Edge, Oregon, 6-1, 6-4. UNIVERSITY OF OREGON vs. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Singles, Neer, Oregon, defeated C. M. Dranga, Washington, 6-1, default; Okerberg, Oregon, defeated G. H. Clark, Washington, 6-1, 1-6, 6-3; W. Plummcr, Washington, defeated Hartman, Oregon, 5-7, 6-1, 6-i; H. Schwartz, Washington, defeated Edge, Oregon, 6-0, 7-5; H. J. Brown, Washington, defeated Cross, Oregon, 1-6, 6-4, 6-3. -v - Clarence Hartman- Doubles — Nfcr .iikI Okcrhcrg, Orcniiii, dcfciitcd Schwait and Cla rk, W ' .isliini ton, 6-1, 6- ; PIuihiikt ;iiui Urowii, Wasliiii ton, defeated llartman and Edge, S-6, 6-v UNIVERSITYOFOREGON vs. OREGON STATLCOLLLGH Singles — Ncer, Oregon, defeated Ralph Atkinson, Aggies, 6-i, 6-1; Thomas Cross, Oregon, defeated R. McGrew, Aggies, 6-3, 6-0; Edge, Oregon, defeated George Speros, Aggies, 6-5, 6-l; Hartman, Oregon, defeated A. Blain, Aggies, 6-1, 7- ; M. S. Cohn, Oregon, defeated H. Ellis, Aggies, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Doubles — Ncer and Cross, Oregon, defeated Atkinson and Speros, Aggies, 6-1, 4-6, 6-}; Hartman and Edge, Oregon, defeated Dlain and i:ilis. Aggies, 7-5, 6-1. I 1 I RSITV OF WASHINGTON vs. OREGON STATE COLLEGE Singles — Pluninier, Washington, defeated Speros, Aggies, 6-L, 6-}; Brown, Washington, defeated McGrew, Aggies, 6-1, 6-z; Dranga, W.isliingtt)n, defeated Atkinson, Aggies, 6-1, 6-5; Schwartz, Washing- ton, defeated Ellis, Aggies, 8-6, 6-l; Clark, Washington, defeated Rlain, Aggies, 6-1, 6-0. Doubles — Clark and Schwartz, Washington, defeated Bl.iin and Klahn, Aggies, 6-3, 6-0; Plummer and Brown, Washington, defeated Speros and Atkinson, Aggies, 6-3, 6-4. STANFORD vs. OREGON STATE COLLEGE Singles — Hcrrington, Stanford, defeated Speros, Aggies, 6-1, 6-0; Wheatley, Stanford, defeated Klahn, Aggies, 6-0, 6-0; McElvennv, Stanford, defeated Blain, Aggies, 6-1, 6-l; Odgen, Stanford, defeated Atkinson, Aggies, 6-1, 6-L. Doubles— Herrington and McElvennv, Stanford, defeated Speros and Atkinson, Aggies, 6-0, 6-4; Wheatley and Odgen, Stanford, defeated Klahn and Blain, Aggies, 6-0, 6-l. STANFORD vs. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Singles — Dranga, Washington, defeated Odgen, Stanford, 9-7, 3-6, 6-4; McElvennv, Stanford, defeated Clark, Washington 6-1, 7-5; Herring- con, Stanford, defeated Plummer, Washington, 6-l, 6-l; Wheatley, Stanford, defeated Schwartz, Washington, ( -!-, 6-l. Doubles — McElvennv and Hcrrington, Stanford, defeated Dranga and Clark, Washington, 6-0, 4-6, 6-l; Odgen and Wheatley, Stanford, de- feated Plummer and Schwartz, Washington, 6-1, 6-l. WHEN OREGON AND OREGON AGGIES FIRST MET M. Y 14, 1917 Singles — Roy Okerberg, Oregon, defeated Ralph Hutchinson, Aggies, 6-1, 6-0; Henry Neer, Oregon, defeated A. T. Blain, Aggies, 6-l, 6-l; Clare Hartman, Oregon, defeated George Speros, Aggies, 6-3, (i-t.; Mel Cohn, Oregon, defeated R. J. McGrew, Aggies, 5-7,6-1, G-i H. Ellis, Aggies, defeated Tom Cross, Oregon, 4-6, 7-5, 9-7. Doubles — Okerberg and Neer, Oregon, defeated Atchinson and Speros, 6-0, 6-0; Hartman and Cross, Oregon, defeated McGrew and Blain, Aggies, 6-L, 6-L. I Thomas Cross i Melvin Cohn Harold Hutchi Richard Edge Future Luminaries Three tennis plavers of earned reputation have registered in the university and will be members of the varsity squad in 192.9. And these three should bring national recognition in the near future. Leading the list is Bradshaw Harrison and with him are Sherman Lockwood and Stanley Almquist. Harrison already is well established in Coast tennis. He holds the singles championship of Oregon, California, Washington, and Pacific Northwest. Teamed with Lockwood, Harrison also holds the doubles titles in these states and district. . ri Sherman Lockwood Bradshaw Harrison i Fimil Conference Standings PACIFIC COAST WON Stanford 3 Washington 1 Oregon i Oregon Aggies o NORTHWEST WON Washington 2. Oregon i Oregon Aggies o LOST PCT. I. 000 I .667 X •333 3 .000 LOST PCX. 1.000 I . 500 2. .000 Minor Sports Swimming Season ITll tlic P.icilic Noitliwcst Conference swimming cham- pionship tucked away safely for the 1918 season, Oregon held its lirst titular year in this sport. Risen from nothing to something in coast circles, swimming in the Webfoot camp now looks promising as a future minor sport. Led hv johnn - Anderson, Coast Conference record liolder in three events, the W ' ehfeet twice defeated the Oregon State Aggies and in pre-season meets defeated the Multnomah club of Portland a like number of times. Not since the water sport was introduced on the campus has such a brilliant line of individual performers been developed. The present rise in this sport dates back to the appointment of Edward F. Aber- crombie as head coach. Since Abercrombie took over the tutoring of the mermen, swimming has risen suddenlv to championship calibre. As Oregon did not meet Stanford, University of California, Southern California or other southern institutions, the coast championship is doubtful. However, because of its performances in the past and individual record holders, Stanford is conceded the coast title. Don . 1cCook Swimming in the Northwest is in infant da ' s as ' ct. Onlv Oregon and Oregon State have teams in the field. Other conference members, though, are soon expected to take up the sport as a minor activity and when they do the W ' ebfeet will have several years head start in development and should remain at the top in final standings. Of the championship aggregation this winter onlv three men will be lost by graduation. Donald McCook, three-year veteran, LaMont Stone, diver, and Julian Smith, breast stroker, will be lost. Promising material from the freshman team is coming up to fill these ranks. Anderson was the individual scorer of the team, and as he only is a sophomore this season, has two years yet to perform. In his first vcar he won live first places in two conference meets, to gain 2.5 points and con- sequently set three Pacific Coast records. Charles Silverman, another sophomore, counted three firsts in two meets to place second to Anderson. He scored 15 points, a first counting five. Others and their individual scores follow: Robert McAlpin, 10; LaMont Stone, 8; John Allen, 8; Willis Fletcher, 7; McCook, 6; Wade Newbegin, 6; Julian Smith, 5; James Sharp, 4; and G. Thomson, 4. Sharp and Thomson failed to score enough to gain a letter but received recog- nition for their efforts. Following the regular season Anderson was sent east to enter the National Intercollegiate individual cham- pionship meet held at the University of Pennsylvania. He placed fourth in the 150-yard back stroke and fourth in the 100-yard free style. His Coast records are 40-yard free st -lc, short course, iiS.g; 150-yard back stroke, short course, 1:49.5; 100-yard free style, short course, : 6 flat. 11 « OREGON 44; OREGON STATE 15 OREGON si; MULTNOMAH CLUB 17 The W ' ebfoot swimmers opened their pre-season schedule bv trouncing the Multnomah club of Portland 51 to 2.7 in the Rose City pool on January lS and then went to Corvallis February iS to defeat the Oregon State mermen 44 to 2.5 in the opening Pacific Coast Conference competition. The strength and possibilities of the Oregon aggregation came out in the club meet when Johnnv Anderson, Webfoot ace, displayed rare form in the water. This was the first time an Oregon team has been able to defeat the Winged M aggregation in its home pool. SUMMARY: OREGON-OREGON AGGIES 100-yard freestyle — Anderson, Oregon, first; Johnson, Aggies, second; Markuson, Aggies, third. Time ■ ' )6.j. 440-yard free style — Sih-erman, Oregon, first; Hoyer, Aggies, second; Reid, Aggies, third. Time 6:04.3. 50-yard free style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Johnson, Aggies, second; Sheehan, Aggies, third. Time :i5.i (new conference record). 150-yard back stroke — McAlpin, Oregon, first; Allen, Oregon, second; Disbrow, Aggies, third. Time, 1:04. loo-yard breast stroke — Smith, Oregon, first; Newbegin, Oregon, second. Flood, Aggies, third. Time, 3:08.1. xxo-yard free style — Silverman, Oregon, first; McCook, Oregon, second; Hover, Aggies, third. Time, 1:40.9. Diving — Jourdan, Aggies, first; Stone, Oregon, second, Thomson, Oregon, third. 400-foot four-man relay — Oregon Aggies, first (Markuson, Sheehan, Johnson, Hover); Oregon, second (Sharp, McCook, Slauson, Anderson). Time, 1:06.3 (new coast record). SUMMARY: OREGON-MULTNOMAH ioo-yard relay — Oregon, first (Floyd, Sharp, McCook, Anderson); Multnomah, second (Boggs, Templeton, Lombard, Thomas). Time, 3:46.4. ioo-yard breast stroke — Fletcher, Oregon, first; Newbegin, Oregon, second; McKillop, Multnomah, third. Time, 3 :o5. 50-yard free style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Thomas, Multnomah, second; Sharp, Oregon, third. Time, :i5.i. 440-yard free style — Horsfall, Multnomah, first; Silverman, Oregon, second; Hansen, Multnomah, third. Time, 6:00. 150-yard back stroke — Torrey, Multnomah, first; McAlpin, Oregon, second; Allen, Oregon, third. Time 1 :)S. ioo-yard free style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Floyd, Oregon, second; Thomas, Multnomah, third. Time :57.2.. iio-yard free style — McCook, Oregon, first; Horsfall, Multnomah, second; Floyd, Oregon, third. Time 1:45. 300-yard medley relay — Oregon, first (McAlpin, Fletcher, Sharp); Multnomah, second (Torrey, McKillop, Boggs). Fancy Diving — Stocks, Multnomah, first; Stone, Oregon, second; Thomson, Oregon, third. Back row — Slauson, Smith, John- son, Fletcher, Stone, Anderson Cutter row — Abercrombie, Coach; McCook, McAlpin, Sharp, Allen, New- begin, Manager Fronrrow — Thomson, Reid, Thomson, Reid, Abele, Silverman Oregon 49 Aggies x6 Jolinin- Anderson, Orcpiin swimming star, lirokc two Pacific Coast Contcrcncc records while the W ' elifeet acqiiatic team tieteated tile Oregon Aggies 49 to 2.6 in its hist meet of the season held here March 5, to win the Pacific Northwest championship. Anderson bettered his own time in the 40-yard free style hy covering the distance in iiS.y. His previous mark was 119. 1, set on February 4. In the ioo- -.ird free st le he cracked the record of Or •ille Peterson, set a vear ago while Peterson was competing for the Aggies, hv a full second. The old mark was i j Hat, the new mark . G Hat. The surprise of the meet was the winning of the fancy diving event bv LaMont Stone, Oregon. The Aggies have for a long time been con- sidered invincible in this event, owing to the expert coaching of Hap Kuehn of Olympic fame. Charles Silverman won the 400-yard free style handily, taking a long lead over all opponents and then going on alone to set an unofficial Northwest record of ' 5:41.5. COMPLETE SUMMARY 160-vard relav — Aggies first (Sheehan, Hover, Markuson, Johnson); Oregon, second. Time, iiii.v SiLVERNUN 100-yard breast stroke — _}ohnson, Aggies, first; Fletcher, Oregon, second; Newhcgin, Oregon, third. Time, 1:58.5. 40-vard free style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Markuson, Aggies, second; Sheehan, Aggies, third. Time, :i8.9 (new Coast record). 440-yard free style — Silverman, Oregon, first; McCook, Oregon, second; Jubitz, Aggies, third. Time, 5:41-5. 150-yard back stroke — Allen, Oregon, first; McAlpin, Oregon, second; Disbrow, Aggies, third. Time, i:o6. 100-yard free style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Markuson, Aggies, second; Johnson, Aggies, third. Time, ■. 6 flat (new coast record). Fancy diving — Stone, Oregon, first; Thomson, Oregon, second; Jordan, Aggies, third. lio-yard free style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Sheehan, Aggies, second; Hover, Aggies, third. Time, 1:54.6. Medlev relay — Oregon, first (Fletcher, backstroke; Newbegin, breast stroke; Sharp, free style). Time, 3 :57.4. (Set New Pacific Coast Conference record, no record heretofore existing.) OREGON PLACES SECOND Following the regular season and the return from the east of Johnny Anderson where he won individual recognition in the National Intercollegiates, six Webfoot swimmers, including Anderson, went to Portland April 14 to enter the annual Oregon State acquatic meet staged by the Multnomah club under supervision of Jack Cody, coach and prominent in swimming circles of the state. In this meet the Oregon athletes scored 14 points to place second to the Winged " M " outfit which amassed a total of 17. The meet was held in the club pool. Anderson kept up his season ' s successful march in gaining points by t aking two firsts in this meet. He took the initial place in the 50-yard free style and then turned in a first in the 150-yard backstroke. Chet Floyd, freshman, promising varsity material, gained first in the 110-yard free style and then entered the loo-yard free style immediately afterward to come in third. Charles Silverman, distance star, was nosed out in the 440-yard free style when Dana Thomas, Multnomah ace, finished ahead of the field to set a new Northwest record. Thomas set a new mark of 5:41.8. Silverman broke the record early in the season only to see it shattered while he tried to defeat the club star. The points Thomas gained in this event resulted in Multnoinah outscoring the Webfeet in final figures. Back rou — Don Johnson, Chet Floyd, Val Jones, Bill Gillett frowrroH ' — Ronald Hubbs, Manager; Foard Smith, Ron Lewis, Don Neer Duckling Season The Webfoot yearling swimming team met deieat and victory once this season, staging a comeback with the Oregon State rooks in the pair of meets. In the hrst encounter the ducklings trekked to Corvallis to meet the rook aggregation and were turned back lo to 19. Overconfidence and poor manipulation of men in the events was the downfall of the Oregonians. The duck- lings went on their trip lacking enough men to fill the list needed on the program, thus being nosed out by the lone point. But in the meet held here the yearlings proved their superiority over the rook squad and handed the visitors a 36 to 13 drubbing. Enough men were on hand to insure filled entry list in each event. In this contest the Oregon 160-yard relay quartet set a new freshman Pacific Coast Conference record, better- ing the former mark held by Stanford. The new record now reads i :i4.9 with the former mark at 1 :i6. Chester Flovd, 50 and 100-yard free style swimmer, and Donald Neer, diver, were the outstanding performers on the freshman team. Floyd won four first places in the two meets with Neer scoring the highest average in diving of any counted in the W ' ebfoot pool. Both will be future varsity luminaries in the opinion of Edward Abercrombie, head coach. SUMMARY: OREGON FROSH 36; ROOKS 13 160-yard relay — Oregon, first; Aggies, second. Time, i :i4.9 (new Pacific Coast Conference freshman record), loo-yard breast stroke — Rodecker, Aggies, first; Johnson, Aggies, second; Lewis, Oregon, third. Time, 1:13. 40-yard free style — Floyd, Oregon, first; Creech, Oregon, second; Branden, Aggies, third. Time, 119. 9. loo-yard back stroke — Smith, Oregon, first; Beglite, Aggies, second; Lewis, Oregon, third. Time, 1:10.4. loo-yard free style — Creech, Oregon, first; Osgood, Aggies, second; Dezendorf, Oregon, third. Time, i:4v2-. ' 100-yard free style — Flovd, Oregon, first; W ' itheroll, Aggies, second; GrifFen, Aggies, third. Time, :5s. i. Fancy diving — Neer, Oregon, first; Mathews, Aggies, second. to. Lrowley Lloyd Byerley Oregon, reprcscntt;d h - two men. walked dII witli the Northwest Conference golf championship in the spring of 192.7 although the sport did not rate as a minor activity. This pair, Lloyd Byerley and Edward Crowley, trekked to Corvailis to enter the Northwest tourney and defeated some of the best intercollegiate performers of the year. All told, the season was one of success as the Orcgonians put their institution on the golfing map and set a foundation for a bright future. Three Pacific Coast Conference tourna " T.ents were entered by the Webfeet and their showing was of the best. Oregon Aggies and Oregon broke even in a home-and-home series. The Webfeet won the first 8 to i and dropped the second 8 to 3. Washington also was met in a team match, Oregon losing. The varsity squad consisted of Byerley, Crowley, Robert Giffen, John Gray, William Palmberg and Myron Gray. Byerley and Crowley led the field for Oregon. Of the 1917 squad onlv Byerley was lost via graduation. Scores tell how Oregon won the Northwest medal title on a rainy day — May 18, 1917 — in a 36-hole match. J SCORE TOTAL Lloyd Byerley, Oregon 79 78 157 Barney Savon,-, Washington 80-80 160 Edward Crowley, Oregon 79 83 161 Charles Hunter, Washington 81-81 161 Hugh Fitzgerald, Oregon Aggies 84 85 169 William Keener, Washington State 85-86 171 Hal Langford, Washington State 86-87 i73 They startcJ even and linished: Oregon Stutc 354, Oregon 486 Harrier Run Revived i A revival of the grand old hill and dale racing was staged at Oregon this fall and although the Webfeet dropped a close dual meet with the Oregon State Aggie cross country men 334 to 486, it wasn ' t because of the inability of the Oregonians to run but more the result of lack of individual runners. The Oregon-Oregon State marathon was the only one scheduled this fall and the outcome, which gave three out of the first five places to the Webfeet, forcibly brought out the fact that a foundation has been laid for future meets. Clarence Hill, versatile track performer, jogged ahead of the field in this meet for Oregon and was closely followed by Joe Standard. Gilmore of the Aggies gained third position while Marion Beal, Oregon, took fourth and Young and Hines of the Aggies fifth and sixth. Because the Webfeet entered the meet short four runners they were forced to take the last four places. William L. Hayward, veteran coach, started revival of the sport but as onlv 16 men answered the first call and trained for the jaunt, Hayward was short four men for his 2.0-man aggregation. The meet was staged as a preliminary to the Oregon-Oregon State football fray on November n. Oregon aspirants follow: Clarence Hill, Joe Standard, Marion Beal, Ruben Ross, E. Manning, R. Barnes, N. Kimball, Wade Rutherford, W. Eshelman, A. Frohmayer, R. Curry, W. W. Hayes, E. McKitrick, F. Rink, W. Kuvkendall, W. Winter, and A. Suranen. R ' tlg . HoJgcu, West, Wetzel, DixoD, McCook, Warren W ' csicrgrco. Mead German, Harden, Okcrberg, Wingard, Adams, Powell, Keeney, Stone, Crowley Cohn. Nccr, Epps, Baker. Stager, Ord, Burncll, Eddy, Johnson Pope. Gould, McCulloch, Crawford. Greer, Kier, Diitton, Ridings, McCuichan Hagan, Hartman, Standard, Edwards, Milligan, Cross, Wccms, McGcc, Bally Chastoin, Fletcher, Mason, Stadelman, Robinson, Wood, Williams, Anderson, Silverman, McAlpm Order of the " O " Frank Riggs George Burncll Cotter GoulJ George St.idelman Beryl Hod gen Ira Woodic Harrv Wood Thomas Wcems Football Victor Wet el Theodore Pope Robert Robinson David Mason Harold Harden Homer Dixon Merrill Hagan Charles Williams Everett McCutchan John Warren Robert Keeney Tony Greer Arthur Ord Gordon Ridings Joe Bally Scott Milligan Mervyn Chastain Basketball Ray Edwards Algot Westergrcn David Epps Roy Okcrberg Donald McCnrmick Lauren Rc ' noIds Edward Crowley Joe Standard Love McGcc Track William Crawford George Stager Clarence Hill Victor Wetzel Ralph McCulloch William Baker Fred West David Epps Baseball Ray Edwards Lester Johnson Harrv Dutton William Eddy Donald McCormick Donald McCook Robert Willis Fletcher McAlpin John SwiMMINO Edward Kier Johnny Anderson Allen Wade Ncwbegin LaMont Charles Silverman Stone William Powell William Adams Clare Tennis George Mead Hartman Melvin Thomas Cross Cohn Henry Neer Fr Wrestling Sylvester Wingard ANK German, Senior Maiia rr New System Tried Frank German, senior manager of athletics, favored a change in personnel of assistants this year, and changed the old method to one based on the principle used at University of California. The new organization had five assistant junior managers who had charge of specific departments. The sub-heads consisted of a manager for training quarters, care of field, visiting team, field practice, and general manager. Each of the junior assistants chose five underclassmen to act as assistants to him in his department and to handle the detail work . Under the former svstem there was one senior manager and seven assistants, but when the change became official two of the regular assistants were promoted to right-hand assistants to German and the remaining five given a sub-divisicn. Al Boyden and Ronald Hubbs were named to assist German while the remaining five were departmental managers. These included Burr Abner, Tcm Montgomery, George Schade, Gordon Miller and Austin Shephard. Bert McElrov was basketball manager and was assisted bv Phil Holmes. Gordon Stearns handled the baseball work. Carroll Williams headed the track managers with Wade Newbcgin head of minor sports. Ron Hubbs was named assistant in minor sports. Fr. nk Germ. n Senior AUwti er i Back r(?H ' — Abner, Boyden, Holmes, Montgomery, Newbegin, McElroy. German, Front rou — Stearns, Hubbs, Williams, Schade, Miller. Athletic Coaches who Learn at OriiGon Coaches as Students With its origin coming from Virgil D. Earl, director of athletics at the University, an annual summer coaching school for mentors and students of various sports is held here in conjunction with each summer session. At first University officials called upon outside coaches to instruct the classes but this was soon found unnecessary as Oregon has a coaching staff second to none on the Pacific Coast and one whose reputation reaches even to the far eastern shores of this nation. Now the Oregon head coaches, specialists in their lields, are called upon each sunnr.cr to teach the classes. Ear! handles a class in athletic dircctcirship. Captain John J. McEwan holds forth in football. WilJian) J. Reinhart, an Oregon graduate, teaches haskethall and baseball. William L. Haxward, hc.ul track coach for 16 vears, offers instruction to cinder mentors. % V V K« ' " ' ' ■1 Parks Warner Kelley Lawrence Parks YELL STAFF Robert Warner, Ye! King Harold Kelly Intramural Champions Baseball (1917) Sigma Chi Track (192.8) Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tennis (1917) Phi Delta Thcta Water Polo (192.7) Phi Sigma Kappa Handball (192.8) Alpha Beta Chi Swimming (1918) Phi Gamma Delta Basketball (192.8) Sphinx Free Lance Handball (192.8) R. R. Huestis Wrestling (1918) Independents Boxing (192.8) Independents Free Lance Squash (192.8) E. F. Abercrombie Free Lance Handball (192.8) .... Heustis and Jack Bliss Record Holders BASKETBALL TENNIS Gordon Ridings Henry Neer High Scorer Singles Title SWIMMING Johnny Anderson Ail-American rating 50-yard free style ' 40-yard free style 150-yard back stroke JK I Women ' s Quadsanolb Oregon Women M •I J Achievements of Women at Oregon Mrs. Irene H. Gerlinger Woman ' s Building League and Associations y OMEN at Ores;on have given abundantly of their efforts ' ' ' in ways ' ' ' in work and in play. Co Furthering a better international feeling, and a better understanding of the women across the sea, the Women ' s League has established a J fund for the purpose of bringing girls from France who are anxious to study in America. The venture has proved most successful both for them and for us. Contacts have been made in this which could never have been made through the leaves of a book. It is only through the untiring work of Mrs. H. Irene Gerlinger, regent of the University, that it is going to be possible for Oregon to have a Fine Arts Museum. She has labored ceaselessly, willingly always toward that goal, and she asks no thanks. But Oregon extends to her thanks — gladly, appreciatively. In other activities, too, women have found their place at Oregon ' » ' on the field, swing- ing an apt hockey club or baseball bat ' ' ' on the tennis court, a flash of brief white skirt in the sun ' ' ' a glint of paddles up the race ' ' ' li IRENE HAZARD GER LINGER Irene Hazard Gcrlinger was appointed by Governor West as the first woman Regent of the University of Oregon. She has since been reappointed by the three succeeding governors and is commencing a second regular twelve-year term. The woman Regent has as her special field of activity the interests and welfare of the women students. Already the two women ' s dormitories and the beautiful woman ' s building are proofs of her interest. At the present time she is fulfilling a promise made to late president Prince Lucien Campbell, to make possible a Fine Arts Building. Last year, to express affection and appreciation of her fine lovalty, her far-seeing wisdom and her devotion to the beauties of life, the Mortar Board Society of the University elected her to membership. Registration Table IN Alumni Hall Alumni Hall Fireplace WOMAN ' S BUILDING Although the Woman ' s Building has as its main function, service to women, it also performs many addi- tional services. Alumni hall, gathering place of Oregon alumni, and scene of many honorary groups ' social functions, is probably the most beautiful room on the campus. Dances for the entire campus and assemblies are held in the gvmnasium, and small rooms are provided for group meetings. This building also houses the Murray-Warner Art Museum. The pool, the large gymnasium and the locker and shower facilities provide for the athletic training of women. The sun porch is used for weekly teas given by the Women ' s League. Women Leaders CTIX ' ITY is an csscnti.il quality of the Oregon woman. In the development of alert minds, in the increased demands on character and personality, in services given to the university, it is the alert woman who is outstanding. Bv popular vote, bv election to groups which concentrate on those who best meet their high standards, the following six women have distinguished them- selves as active on the Oregon campus. Marian Barnes is the representative of the senior class on the executive council. She has been on numerous campus committees, was a class officer in her junior year, and as treasurer of the Women ' s League contributed her services to the advancement of the league. ' ena Gaskill holds the position of secretary of the Associated Students of the Universitv of Oregon, probably the most important elective position that the entire student bodv awards to a woman, B - virtue of this position, she serves on the executive and student councils. Esther Hardv in her capacitv of president of the Women ' s League is the recognized leader of the organization which includes every woman registered in the university. As chairman of the big sister committee when she was a junior, she did much to aid freshmen women in their first year. Nellie Johns, president of the Women ' s Athletic Association, heads that branch of women ' s work which deals with physical development. In choosing her for president this side of the life of Oregon women has made her its representative. Maxine Koon holds the highest scholarship average for women. Her achievements in the intellectual world at Oregon have been recognized by electicn to Phi Beta Kappa and Pi Lambda Theta. Pauline Stewart as president of the Young Women ' s Christian Association, as a member of many campus committees which have carried on the work of the uni- versity and the associated students, has given her services to Oregon. MARIAN PARNES VENA GASKILL ESTHER HARDY k NELLIE JOHNS MAXINE KOON tdA. PAULINE STEWART Women ' s League and Y. W. C A. I ETTER provision for acquaintance and friendship among women than is furnished by general contact is provided on the Oregon campus by Women ' s League and the Young Women ' s Christian Association. Under four standing committees, much of the work of Women ' s League is carried on. The Big Sister committee helps new students to become adjusted to the life of the university. Through the Foreign Scholarship committee a foreign scholar is brought to the campus each year, and money is raised for the scholarship. The Activities Committee works with the chairman of the Associated Students ' Activities committee in keeping the books and records of activities. The Women ' s Building committee provides for care of the Women ' s Building. Acquaintance among women students is promoted by the work of the Big Sister committee, by teas held everv other week, and by the annual April Frolic. It is the policv of Women ' s League to stimulate the interest of women students in modern problems, and for this purpose Dr. Anita M. Muhl, director of special edu- cation in California, was brought to the campus to speak and hold conferences. The work of the league this year includes a vocational research for the purpose of making a study of the professions of graduates and the bearing university education has on the preparation for such professions, raising money for the Fine Arts buil ding and to furnish a room in a new infirmary, and selling tickets to the student lecture series. The headquarters of the Young Women ' s Christian Association is " The Bungalow. " Miss Dorothy Thomas, campus secretary, is in actual charge, but general work of the organization is carried on by the cabinet members who form the nucleus of all Y. W. activities. A few of the traditional activities of the Y. W. C. A. are the yearly pennant sale for the benefit of the Women ' s League scholar; the annual membership banquet; the Mothers ' Dav banquet; the provision of emplovment for girls; and the bringing together of independent girls. Anderson Baker Dodge Hardy Grant Johns Kneeland Mll.LKiAN Plimpton Richards Stbn Stewart Webster Women ' s League Officers Esther Hardy Frances Plimpton Nellie Johns Pauline Stewart Joan Patterson . Marion Sten Beatrice Milligan Dorothy Baker . Evelyn Anderson Gladys Grant President Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Ani s Reporter President Oregon Cliih President Heads of Houses Standing Committees Helen Webster Mazie Richards . Katharine Kneeland Edith Dodge Big Sister Scholarship Woman ' s Building Activities Calef CiMINO Davis IMS Stewart ita Delzell IMe Edmundson aoi Felter LW AM) Fenlason HiGGINS Holt H. Holt tAS TO Kneeland Leach m Richards Webster Wilson IE! B Young Women ' s Christian Association Teepe Davis Stofiel Brown Templeton Officers Pauline Stewart Gladys Calef Margaret Edmundson Julia Wilson Katharine Kneeland President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Representative Standing Committees Elsie May Cimino World Fellowship Christine Holt Seabeck Division Helen Holt Convention Ruth Felter Social La Wanda Fenlason .... Publicity Helen Webster Five O ' Clock Lois Tuttle Church Co-operation Betty Higgins Membership Eva Davis Fre simian Commission Dorothy Delzell Keltgious Education Marion Leach Finances Women ' s Athletic Association OMEN ' S Athletic Association has existed on the Oregon campus tor nianv vcars, evolving from an organization sponsoring inter- collegiate contests, through a combination of intra-nuiral and class competition, to class competition alone, placing emphasis on mass participation. The purpose of the association is to interest Oregon women in sports, and to accomplish this purpose a variety of sports are made available. ' ollcvball, speedball, basketball, swimming, lK)ckey, baseball, tennis, archery, dancing and hiking are included in the year ' s program. Membership in W. A. A. is open to anyone earning a specified number of points in one or more sports. Small letters and sweaters are the rewards for further achieve- ment. Through mass meetings, demonstrations at the annual " Get Wise Party " for freshmen women, publication of the W. A. A. Bulletin and the work of the intra- mural sports committee which consists of one member from each living organization on the campus, an effort is made to arouse the interest of Oregon women in athletic activities. This year a cabin near the braes was obtained by W . A. A. The cabin has been used for the parties of the association and individual members. Some of the achievements of the association during the past year were the sponsor- ing of open discussions and addresses to the annual high school conference; the annual banquet of the association at which elections for the coming year were announced; the sending of the old and new presidents of the Oregon association to the sectional conference of the American Conference of Athletic College Women at Tucson, Arizona; the play day with Oregon Agricultural College; term parties and the Strawberrv Fete. BuRCHAM Landru Mum AW Women ' s Athletic Association Nellie Johns . Helen Mumaw Officers President Marjorie Landru Secretary Ruth Burcham Hazel Nobes . . Custodian Vice-President Treasurer Heads or Sports Genera Zimmcr, l olleyhall; Eleanor Marvin, Speedba l; Anona Hildenbrand, Riflcry; Margery Horton, Basketball; May Moore, Sicimming; Eleanor Glass, Baseball; Virginia Lounsbury, Track; Helen Holt, r jfry; Josephine Ralston, Hockey; Eleanor Poorman, Riding; Florence Hurley, Canoeing; lone Garhe, Hiking; Dorothea Lensch, Publications; Mahalah Kurtz, Tennis; Beth Ager, Order o ' " 0, " Beatrice Mason, Orcbesis Second roiv — HuRLEV, Marvin, Front roti ' — M. Horton, Johns, Landru, Horton, Rasor, Hardy. Zimmer, Lounsbury, Ager. Speedball Fall term saw the inaui;uration of Speedball, a new sport for U niversity of Oregon women. Speedball is a field game combining the technique of soccer and basketball. The players were enthusiastic over the sport, and reported to practice in slickers and sou ' westers to follow the ball in the rain. The juniors proved to be the truest W ' ebfeet and in a second game with the sophomores, played off a tie to win the tournament. Eleanor Marvin was head of Speedball, and Miss Mary Jo Shelly was coach. The all-star team selected from the teams of all classes included Ruth Burcham, Marjorie Goff, Ruth Jaynes, Marjorie Landru, Eleanor Marvin, Naomi Moshberger, Mav Moore, N ' irginia Mynard, Eva Nelson, Genevieve Swedenburg and Dorothea Lensch. Volleyball N ' olleyball is one of the important fall term sports, since it is a game that anyone can learn, and is interest- ing even to beginners. Every girl who turned out made a team. Class competition formed the basis of this sport. The volleyball all-star team was composed of Johns, Horton, Marvin, Zimmer, Lensch and Aim. Miss Constance Dunne was the coach of volleyball, and Genera Zimmer was head of this sport. Basketball Beginners were barred from participation in intra nuiral basketball tall term, because of lack of space and personnel, but this did not materiallv reduce the number who turned out for the sport. Practice on technique occupied the first few weeks of the season, and class practices the remaining weeks of the practice period. Two teams from each of the three lower classes, and one senior team were selected. A round robin tourna- ment was arranged in which everv first team plaved six games, and every second team four games. The first teams were closely matched throughout the season, the deciding game for the championship going to the seniors with a two-point margin. The all-star team as announced bv Margerv Horton, head of sport, and Mary Jo Shelly, coach, was: for- wards, Nellie Johns and Editha Barthel; guards, Dorothea Lensch and Eleanor Marvin; jumping center, Marjorie Kelly; running center, Marjorie Landru. Swimming Class tournaments, inter-collegiate telegraphic meets, every girl on a team, points toward a W. A. A. sweater, honors, and all-star team ' ' ' those were a few of the attractions which added to the lure of the popular winter sport, swimming, which was begun the second week of winter term. The University of Oregon all-star team, which was chosen at the close of the class tournaments, last vear was champion in the telegraphic meet. The team scored over the University of Montana and Ohio W ' esleyan. Under the guidances of Hazel Kirk, head of sport, and Ernestine Troemel and Mary Jo Shelly, coaches, an excellent opportunity to improve speed strokes, racing turns, racing starts and form diving was provided. The all-star team for this year included ' irginia Lounsbury, Florence Hurley, Myra Belle Palmer, Elise Sundbom, Dorothy Davidson and Alberta Rives. Hiking Two hikes to Spencer ' s Butte during fall term, and one to Mount Baldi, winter term, were the most notable trips made by hiking groups last year. Besides these major expeditions, small groups covered the territory around Eugene, as well as making trips up the McKenzic and Coos rivers. During winter vacation several Oregon women accompanied the Mazama hiking party to the government camp on Mount Hood. The W. A. A. cabin was used as a resting place for hikers on the Brays. W. A. A. members in groups hikes up to this cabin for the fall term awarding of letters and sweaters. lone Garbe was head of hiking. Hockey At five o ' clock each night, the hockey aspirants met on the women ' s field for a strenuous workout. The first of the season was devoted to practice of technique such as dribbling, shooting, and learning how to handle the stick and the latter part to a tournament to decide class championships. Beginners were encouraged to turn out for this sport. Josephine Ralston was head of hockey, and Miss Constance Dunne was coach. Archery Archcrv took its place among W. A. A. ma|or sports this season. Considering that it is an infant among the major sports familv, there was an amazing display of interest. Inter-class competition disclosed several good archers on the campus, and developed new ones. The increasing participation in archery is due in part to newer equipment, and in part to the revived national interest in this sport. Ruthjaynes was head of archery. Tennis During the first two weeks of spring term, coaching toimprove technique was undertheinstruction of Mahal.ih Kurtz, head of sport, and Miss Ernestine Troemel, coach. Selection of class teams was aided by class ladder tournaments. Inter-class competition began after the ladder tournaments were completed. Practices were held on courts reserved for the purpose, or on rainy days in the main gymnasimn in the Woman ' s Building. Class managers were: Grace Vath, freshman; Augusta Gerlinger, sophomore; Marjorie Landru, junior; Genera Zimmer, senior. i.| ' ' , J Baseball Girls ' baseball, which had formerly been played with a small diamond and a large indoor ball, was com- pletely changed this year with the inauguration of a large diamond, a nine-inch ball, and rules very similar to men ' s. Practices started in April, striving at first to develop technique and later to perfect class teams. Head of baseball was Anona Hildenbrand. Horseback Riding Standing on top of some mountain ridge and telling the wobbly, old world to get along as best it may; smelling sizzly, crisp bacon sputter and pop in a frying pan over a crackling camp fire; galloping at a break- neck pace down a hard, mud road with the wind and mist in your face — that is what riding means to an Oregon girl. At any rate that is what two hundred and twenty-five girls made it mean to them the last school year. A few of that number wanted not only the glories of riding but also the distinction of earning honors in riding and thus securing for themselves fifty W. A. A. points. In order to do this they were obliged to saddle and bridle a horse, mount and dismount, know the principal parts of the saddle and bridle, be able to post, to trot, to gallop, and to handle a horse under ordinary conditions. Head of riding was Eleanor Poorman. I nv cnrichine asso- iatidns come through par- tictpation in activities, it is, perhaps, in the more intimate contact of daily living that the most lasting friendships are made ' ' ' in fireside con- versations and work and plav together. i Men ' s New Dormitort Fraternities I Women ' s Fraternities Living Groups Dean of Women ' s Message Pan-Hellenic Heads of Houses National and Local Organizations sN FOCUSING ATTENTION upon the more artiiici.il phases of social group living one often loses sight of the real value to a university of the group idea. At the heart of the idea lie the principles of loyalty to the group, responsi- «i2 bility of every member to it, interdependence of its members and inde- ■J pendence of organization and self-control which make a living group the best laboratory for self-government. To be held responsible for the quality of the group, scholastic, social and personal, makes for controlled and o ' e ' o . ' directed character. The establishment of these qualities within the group does not limit, but rather releases a greater loyalty to university ideals and traditions. The development of coherent groups of alumnae whose loyalty to alma mater is intensified by devotion to the smaller group, whose interests through life may focus on a vital growing interest within the university, assures to the university the intelligent sympathy and co- operation of these graduates. There should be within the pan-hellenic group a constant self-evaluation and modification and a self-direction always in line with the developing university. If this is intelligently directed the spiritual contributions to the university will be constant and valuable — attributes of respect for scholarship, good taste in conduct and integrity of character. Virginia Judy Esterly Grant tOl ll-RN Heads of Houses Organization OFFICERS Gladys Grant President Lois Beth Scoffern .... Secretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Chi Omega K.ithcrine Mutzig Alpha Delta Pi Julia Wilson Alpha Gamma Delta Naomi Hagensen Alpha Omicron Pi Roma Whisnant Alpha Phi Gladys Grant Alpha Xi Delta Lois Everson Chi Omega Betty Easterday Delta Delta Delta Betty Blanchard Delta Gamma Lois Beth Scoffern Delta Zeta Audrey Henri ksen Gamma Nu Berniece Rasor Gamma Phi Beta Violet Mills Kappa Alpha Theta Harriet Adams Kappa Delta Ethel Montgomery Kappa Kappa Gamma Kathryn Inwood Phi Mu Flossie Radabaugh Pi Beta Phi Edith Bader Sigma Kappa Grace Fleming Girls ' Oregon Club Evelyn Anderson Three Arts Club F. Diana Deininger Henricks Hall Agnes Petzold Susan Campbell Hall Emmabell Woodworth Thacher Cottage Mary Kirkwood I Bell bTRAUGHAN Paulson Pan-Hellenic Association OFFICERS Edna Ellen Bell .... Maxine Paulson .... Dorothy Straughan REPRESENTATIVES President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Elizabeth Karhuvaara Norma Lee Stamp Alpha Delta Pi irgini.i Hunt Dorothy Straughan Alpha Gamma Delta Lenore Durkee Marguerite Looney Alpha Omicron Pi Marian Barnes Barbara Crowell Alpha Phi Edna Ellen Bell Sally Hughson Alpha Xi Delta Frances Borton Helen Williams Chi Omega Jane Cochran Gr. ce Coey Delta Delta Delta Charlotte Carll Emily Williams Delta Gamma Edith Bain Lois Beth ScofFern Delta Zeta Audrey Henri ksen Elizabeth Jones Gamma Nu Mary Frances Dilday Berniece Rasor Gamma Phi Beta Mary Lou Dutton Violet Mills Kappa Alpha Theta Esther Hardv Dorothy Webster Kappa Delta Hcrmine Franz Mable Peterson Kappa Kappa Gamma Louise Clark Kathrvn Kirk Phi Mu Lova Buchanan Annie Meade Watkins Pi Beta Phi Edith Bader Maxine Paulson Sigma Kappa Grace Fleming Miriam Shepard mf.f. s ' f ' f ' - fp. i. Muizig, licnttm. Hutlunaii. Clear, Karhuvaara Kitchen. T.. Lxiunsbury, Mumaw, H., Souihwick, Stamp Banks, Dclanty, K., Fcnwick, Kicr, McMullcn, Mumaw, M,, Stcn Sioria, Abbey, Bell, Cook, Cray. Dennis. Hedges Karpenslcin. Kuhl. McNerncy, Schadc. Whetscl. Blake, Bowman Dclanty, M-, Henderson, Hunter. Keep, Kitchen. E., Lamb, Langenburp McDonell. Richolson. Rogers. Tarbcll, Templeron. Varh. Wilkinson Class of 1931 Gl.ulws Dhike, Elaine Henderson, Etta Belle Kitchen, Lucille McDonell, Theodora Tarbell,Juanita Wilkinson, Liicile Bowman, Virginia Hunter, Florence Lamb, W ' iUmadene Richol- son, Bess Temple ton, Margaret Delanty, Marian Keep, Kathryn Langenburg, Zepha Rogers, Grace Vath Alpha Chi Omega Founded October i 1885 De Pauw I ' niversitv , I.I ' HA KAPPA CHAPTER iiist.illeil .June 15, 1 11 Members in Faculty Miriam Little Graduate Student Elisabeth Karpenstein Class or 1918 Katherine Mutzig, Marian Clear, irginia Lounsbury, Norma Stamp, Mary Benton, Elizabeth Karhuvaara, Helen Mumaw, Louise Buchanan, Thelnia Kitchen, Alice Southwick Class or 192.9 Olive Banks, Gretchen Kier, Marion Sten, Katherine Delanty, Edith Mc- Mullen, Louise Storla, Edith Fen- wick, Margaret Mumaw Cl 1930 850 East ijih Helen Abbey, Isabel Cray, Katherine Karpenstein, Eloise Schade, Helen Bell, lone Dennis, Frances Kuhl, Marjory Whetsel, Florence Cook, Barbara Hedges, Florence McNerncy Alpha Delta Pi Founded May 15, 185 1 Wesleyan College ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed May xi, 1910 Honorary Member Mrs. Lucy Perkins Members in Faculty Mrs. Dorothy Gurley Fish Gwendolyn L. Hayden Graduate Students Edna S. Robertson Margaret Woodson Class of 1918 Julia Wilson, Earicl Gilbert, Rosalie Parker, GeorgiaStone, NellieCarroll, Harriet Gould, Beulah Smith, Dorothy Straughan, Sadie Coe, Frances Kight, Gladys Stofiel, Bernice Woodson Class of 192.9 Teresa Cooper, Irene Hartsell, Catherine Miller, Mildred Wester- field, Edith Dodge, Katherine Hen- dricks, Esther Lee Taylor, Lyndall Elliott, ' irginia Hunt, Maxine Thomas Class of 1950 Marian Bradley, Genevieve Thomp- son, Flora Brown, Jane Thompson, Edna Dunbar, Genevieve Swedenburg Class of 193 i Frances Calder, Marian Down, Beatrice Hurtt, Evelyn Shaner, Miriam Swafford, Bernadine Carrico, Wilson, Carroll. Coc, Gould. Kight Parker, Smirh. Stoliel, G., Sronc, Straughan Woodson, Cooper, Dodge. Elliott, L., Harrsell. Hendricks Hunt, Miller. Taylor, Thomas. Westctfield, Bradley Dunbar, Swedenburg. Thompson. G., Thompson, ,)., Carrico, Crcager Down, Elliott. F.. Horron. Hurtt. Patterson, Perry Shaner. Stofiel, J., Mildred Swafford, Miriam Swafford, Tucker, Welcome Florence Elliott, Dorothy Patterson, Josephine Stofiel, Margaret Tucker, Ruth Creager, Maldon Horton, Hope Perry, Mildred Swafl ord, Eleanor Welcome 849 East nth Alphii Gamma Delta 4 Hagenscn, Boiwcll, M.Gcriingcr, Haytcr Hobion, Mcllicn, Stewart, Wotiacott, Crawford, Durkcc Lensch, Manning, Allen, Burtun, Condit, A. Gcrlinger Guy, Harrah. Looncy, Miller, Rennie, Roise Villigcr, Barlow, Boswell, Dammasch, Davis, Ebell Jf)hn ton, Nelson, Roadman, Schuele, Sorenson, Spath 1410 Alder Class of 193 1 Lconc Barlow, Eva Davis, Eva Nelson, Carrie Sorenson, Katherine Boswell, Eidith Ebell, Iris Roadman, Marguerite Spath, Josephine Dam- masch, Mildred Johnston, P.iuline Schuele Founded Mav 30, 1904 Syracuse University DELTA DELTA CHAPTER Installed November 14, 1914 MiiMDER IN Faculty Maude Kerns Graduate Student Letitia L. Capell Class or 1918 Naomi Hagensen, Betty Hayter, Pauline Stewart, Merle Boswell, Dorothv Hobson, Ruth Wonacott, Madeline Gerlingcr, Thelma McUien Class or 1919 Elaine Crawford, Lenore Durkee, ' irginia Manning, Dorothea Lensch Class or 1930 Helen Allen, Augusta Gerlinger, Marguerite Looney, Dorothy Roise, Thelma Burton, Cleo Guy, Hazel Miller, Doroth - ' illiger, Marjorie Condit, Beryl Flarrah, Elinor Rennie ! Alpha Omicron Pi Founded Januarv i, 1897 Barnard College ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed May 5, 1913 Member in Faculty Dean Virginia Judy Esterly Class of 192.8 Marian Barnes, Roberta Douty, Marjorie Clark, Ethel Gasman, Georgie Davidson, Mildred aughan Class of 192.9 Roma Whisnant, Alice Gorman, Anne Maler, Rebecca Morgan, Roberta Wilcox, Luola Benge, Ruth Hansen, Catherine Mayhew, Loran Moser, Frances Woods, Harriett Fuller, Werdna Isbell, Elsie Moller, Agnes Palmer Class of 1930 Barbara Crowell, Glenna Heacock, Mahalah Kurtz, LaWanda Fenlason, Evelyn Hollis, Virginia Reid, Henriette Hansen, Ruth Holmes, Theresa Young Whisnant, Barnes. Clark. Douty Gasman. Vaughan, Bcngc, Fuller, Gorman, Hansen, R. Isbell, Maler, Mayhew, Moller. Morgan. Palmer Wilcox, Woods. Crowell, Fenlason, Hansen. H . Heacock Holmes, Hollis, Kurtz, Reid, ' ., Young, Bishop Brogdcn, Coe, King, McClain. McClaran, Muller " Pearson, Plummet, Portct, Rcid, M., Robnett, Woodard Class of 1931 Mildred Bishop, Florence King, Louise Muller, Amy Porter, Reba Brogden, Dora McClain, Edith Pearson, Margaret Reid, Chloethiel Woodard, Jessica Coe, Dorothea McClaran, Elizabeth Plummer, Dorothy Robnett 1680 Alder £f .f3 WW fm. Grant, Bell, Brown, Dougall Edmunds, JoliHTitonc, Richards. Barthcl Gardner, Gramm. Hayci, Howe H. Hughson, Mapuifc. RaUton, Barratt Finley. Grimes, Hall. Luten. Powell, Schmcer, Stcmmlcr Whiticn, Allmcn, Barihcl, Er.fcc. S. Hughson, Lorcnz, McCormmach Mcdcrnach, Osborn, PuNcn. Rochester, Sundhom, Tccpc, Thompson f HH 1 r 1 1 y " v kV J i ■ . t k 1050 Hilyard Class of 195 i Ada Allmen, Hariet Hughson, Harriett Medcrnach, Katherine Rochester, Dorothy Barthel, Rosalie Lorenz, Helen Osborn, Elise Sund- hom, Edithe Thompson, W ' ilma Enke, Stella McConnmach, Dorothea Pullcn, Dorotln- Teepe Alpha Phi Fouiulci.1 October lo, 1871 Syracuse University TAU CHAPTER Installed January 11, jyii Members in Faculty Mrs. Jane Scotstord Thacher Mrs. Mabel Holmes Parsons Graduate Student ' eola Peterson Ross Class or 1918 Gladys Grant, Doroth ' Dougall, Edna Ellen Bell, Barbara Edmunds, Mazie Richards, Lucile Brown, Janet Johnstone Class of 1919 Edith Barthcl, Ruby Hayes, Shirley Maguire, Grace Gardner, Grace Howe, Josephine Ralston, Dons Gramm, Sally Hughson, Geraldine Spence Class of 1930 Margaret Barratt, Margaret Hall, Betty Schmeer, Phoebe Finlev, Sara Luten, Marjorie Stemmler, Florence Grimes, Lu cille Powell, Mildred W ' hitten 1 Alpha Xi Delta J ' 1 Founded April 17, 1893 Lombard College ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed June 10, 1912. Class of 1918 Lois Everson, Florence Hurley, Frances Borton, Frances Schroeder, Gladys Calcf .m Class of 1919 Beth Ager, Katharine Bonham, Afton Marinelle, McKay Ricks, Betty Babcock, Ruth Felter, Frances Perry, Helen Williams, Dorothv Baker, Anona Hildenbrand, Ruth Rav Evcrson, Bor[on. Calcf, Hurley F. Schroeder, B. Ager, Babcock, Baker Bonham, Fclccr, Hildenbrand. Marincllc, Perry Ray, Ricks, H. Williams, Blood. Edmunson Farris. Hockett, Moss. E.. Schroeder, O. .-Vgcr Browne, Cramb, Gcsler, Gilbcrr. Hicks, Johnson, Kern Masscy, McKcc. Myers. Peetz. Smirh, Stoddard, J. Williams Class of 1930 Katherine Blood, Agnes Farris, Cecile Coss, Wayfe Hockett, Elise ' Schroeder, Margaret Edmunson, Margaret Moss Class or 193 1 Orpha Jane Ager, Elizabeth Gesler, Mildred Johnson, Frances McKee, Jean Smith, Betty Browne, Clyde Gilbert, Lucille Kern, Lenore Myers, Edna Stoddard, irginia Lee Cramb, Lavina Hicks, Ailsa Massey, Marie Peetz, Jean Williams ml [§ m ' HlB A Eantcrday, Runon, Mary Clark, Cochran, R. Coey, Park. Peterson, Frances Plimpton Bennethum, Cochran, J., Ferrall, Jordan, Kicfcr, Martland McGrath. Murphy, Plimpton, J., Roberts, Champlin, Davis, Hanson Hosch, Johnson, Mcintosh, Medlcr, Smith, Addink, BoDine Burke. .Marjoric Clark, Crossl, Foley, Gatens, Gordon, Joy Kane, Lake, Moore, Murray, Price, Shasv, Tapscott 1461 Alder Class of 1931 Catherine Addink, Marjorie Clark, Helen Gray Gaccns, Harriet Kane, Isabell Murray, Mary Louise BoDine, Dorothy Crow! , Dons Leigh Gordon, Edith Lake, Margaret Price, Katharine Tapscott, Dorothy Burke, Helen Foley, Glay Joy, ' irginia Moore, Dorothy Shaw Chi Omega Founded April ' , 1895 Universit} ' of Arkansas Ps I ALPHA CHAPTFR Inst.illed , ' pnl ;, 1909 Members in Faculty Julia Burgess, Bess Brown Ci 1918 Betty Easterday, Ruth Cochran, Camille Burton, Thelma Park, Frances Plimpton, Mary Clark, Nancv Peterson Class or 1919 Sara Bennethum, Myra Jordan, Alice McGrath, Janet Plimpton, Jane Cochran, Charlotte Kiefer, Fay Murphy, Rose Roberts, Mary Mar- garet Ferrall, Billie Martland, Ina Lou Parkin Class of 1950 Erathusa Champlin, Marilouise Hosch, Murdina Medler, Dorothy Davis, Virginia Johnson, Janice Smith, Avis Hartson, Beth Mcintosh Delta Delta Delta Founded November 15, 1888 Boston University THETA DELTA CHAPTER Installed October 30, 1910 Member in Faculty Mozelle Hair Class of icjiS Betty Blanchard, Crete Gray, Mable Spoon, Mary McKinnon Class or 1919 Louelia Andre, Charlotte Carll, KatherineKneeland, Madge Normile, Olive Ritan, Kathleen Blakely, Arnell Gillett, Margaret Long, Margaret Nugent, Elizabeth Schultzc, Ruth Bradley, Hazel Heine, Helen MacTaggart, Lorraine Pierce, Prudence Spight Blanchard, McKinnon, M., Spoon, . niirc Blakely, Bradley, Carll, Gillett Heine, Kneeland, Long, MacTaggart, Normile, Nugent Pierce, Ritan, Schultze, Spight, Agncw, Babbidge, Borden Garrett, Gunther, Johnson, McKinnon, J , McLean, Mehl, Patrick Schroedcr, Swan, Warren, Williams, Baker, Carroll, Comte Fitch, Hawkins, Howland, Hughes, Nelson, Rives, Simkins Class of 1930 Margaret Agnew, Anna Katherine Garrett, Janice McKinnon, Jean Patrick, Frederica Warren, Emilv Babbidge, Jannette Gunther, Maxine McLean, Eleanor Schroeder, Emily Williams, Helen Borden, Mary Esther Johnson, Katherine Mehl, Nelliebell Swan Class of 193 i Elizabeth Lea Baker, Elinor Fitch, Daphne Hughes, Lucille Carroll, Marvin Jane Hawkins, Louise Nelson, Frances Simkins, Dorothv Comte, Hope Howland, Alberta Rives 1 86 University Delta Gamma ♦Mf»?f S.i»ticrii, Bjin, Jjckmjn, Koon. Smith Galbraith. Johnson, Liwrcncc, Peterson, Powell SwafTord, Allyn, Boynton, Endicott, Goddard Holland, Horstman, Moslcy, M. Ptxjrman. Upthcgrovc. Brotk Clausen. Davidson, Fraley, Gauntlett. Jantzen, Laurgaard Lyons, McCord, E. Poorman, Prigmorc, Pugsley, Wiggin 1)67 Alder Class or 1931 Thclina Brock, Dorothv Fraley, Helen Laurgaard, Margaret Poorman, Ghulvs Clausen, Marv Gauntlett, Audrey Lyons, Dorr is Margaret Pugsley, Erma Wiggin, Dorothv Davidson, Oneita Jantzen, Elizabeth McCord, Pauline Prigmore Founded Januarv 1, 1874 Louis School ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Installed October 17, lyi Members in Faculty Aurora Potter Underwood, Dora Ford Graduate Student Margaret Smith Class of 1918 Margaret Jackman, Hermione Smith, Edith Bain, Maxine Koon Class of 192.9 Lois Beth ScofFern, Helen Lawrence, Katharine Galbraith, Alyce Dell Johnson, Mildred Peterson, Martha SwafFord, Jessie Powell Class of 1930 Elizabeth Allyn, Elsie Goddard, Ora Mae Moslev, Elizabeth Boynton, Harriette Holland, Eleanor Poorman, Dorothv Belle Endicott, Elizabeth Horstman, Georgia Mae Upthegrove Delta Zeta Founded October 14, 1901 Miami University OMEGA CHAPTER Installed October 15, 1910 Member in Faculty Madame Rose McGrew Graduate Students Helen Louise Crosby Beatrice Morris Class of 192.8 Hilda Branstator, Ethel Helliwell, Kathryn Boone, Elizabeth Jones, Easter Craddock Class of 192.9 Audrey Henriksen, Maurine Brown, Margaret Humphrey, Ruth Peyton, Lela Boyer, Kathryn Fry, Helen Smith, Hope Branstator, Clara Green, Eunice Payne Hennkscfi, Boone, Hilda Branstator, Hclliwcll, E. Jones, Boycr, Hope Branstator, Btown Fry, Green, Humphrey, Payne Peyton, R., Stnith, Judd, Newman, McDonald Peyton, M., Billington, Clarke, Goodale, Helliwell, G., Inman Lehman, Peyton, V., Rowling, Smartf, Thomcn, Watson Class of i 930 Melba McDonald, Marjorie Peyton, Eldress Judd, Marion Newman Class of 193 i Dorothy Billington, Genevieve Helliwell, Carola Rowling, Janice Clarke, Dons Hilliary, Pauline Leh- man, Louise Smartt, Alice Watson, June Goodale, Elma Inman, Vir- ginia Peyton, Gladys Thomen - ' " B V . -—3 ii ■ I J Ji_« MplB Hl H B Q ■■HiiBS 381 E ast iith 1 Gamma Nu Risor, Fiihburn, Gaskill, Kiichlcr Rusicll, Vail. Wilder. A.. Wilder, B. Bryant. Edwards, A.. Hammer, O., Harney, Hcnslcy Lowdon, McLean, Pesola, Cooper. Cornutt, L,, Dictzc Oilday, Edwards, L., Jayncs, Keyt, Ruble, Thomscn Cornutt, R., Goodfcllow, Hammer, G., Johnson, Kilborn, Underwood f Local organized June 8, 192.7 L ' nivcTsitv of Oregon 877 EaK itih Class of 19x8 Stella Fishhurn, Beatrice Wilder, Riih - Russell, ' ena Gaskill, Lillian ' .iil, Thusnelda Koehler, Allison Wilder Class or 1919 Berniece Rasor, Ovidia Hammer, Mildred Lowdon, ' ivian Pesola, Laura Mae Bryant, Mary Harney, Mary McLean, ' era Ratcliffe, Alice Edwards, Bernyce Hensley, Ruth l cwman Class or 1930 Carolyn Cooper, Mary Frances Dilday, La Verne Keyt, Lucile Cor- nutt, Lucile Edwards, Zelle Ruble, Dorothy Dietze, Ruth Jaynes, Dorothy Thomsen Class of 1931 Rena Cornutt, Dorothy Goodfellow, Gudrun Hammer, Pearl Johnson, Juanita Kilborn, Margaret Underwood I Gamma Phi Beta Founded November ii, 1874 Syracuse University NU CHAPTER Installed November 15, 1906 Member in Faculty Harriet Baldwin Class of 1918 ' ioIet Mills, Alma Kraus, Catherine Stinger, Hope Crouch, Lee Luders, Lyle Veazie, Ruth DcNefFe, Cornelia Meek Class of 192.9 Evelyn Dew, Louise Hollenbeck, Nonie ' ial, Mary Lou Dutton, Joyce Maddox, Mary Wood, Lucielle George, Florence Somerville f lpl£ Mills, Crouch, DcNcffc, Kraus M«k, Stinger, Vcazic, Dew, Dutron, George Hollcobcck, Maddox, Somerville, Vial, Wood, Allen Atchison, Cress, Grcbel, Johnston, Lambirth, Luckcl, Pahl ane Price, , Jo Price. Reynolds, Stoddard, Bell, Cookman, Cullers Dye, Fcnstcrraachcr, Glover, Marian Grosscup, Mina Grosscup, Harbaugh, Johnston McGcc, Lois Pierce, Louise Pierce, Tallant, Van Horn, Van Schnyver, Zan Class of 1930 Maybelle Allen, Edwina Grebel, Nancy Luckel, Jo Price, Harriet Atchison, Blanche Johnston, Freda Pahl, Marv Mildred Reynolds, Louise Wilhelm, Elizabeth Cress, Caroline Lambirth, Jane Price, Norma Stoddard Class of 195 i Dorothy Bell, GeraldineDye, Marian Grosscup, Lois Johnston, Louise Pierce, Jane Cookman, Helen Fenster- macher, Mina Grosscup, Margaret McGee, Laura Tallant, Catherine ' an Schuvver, Jane Cullers, Maxine Glover, Ruth Harbaugh, Lois Pierce, Amy ' an Horn, X ' irginia Zan Kappa Alpha Theta AJ;im , E H rdy, Ishcrvvood, Palmer Richardsun, Roih, Spencer, Black Crane. HiggiiiN, Holbrook, C. Martin MaMjn, Rorer. Sargent, Webster, Bradcn Clendcning, Coke, Flanagan, Hawkins, Jaeger, Jeffries, Latture E. Martin, Muncy, Peters, Prothero, Tongue, Church, Criscll Duncan, D Hardy, Hay, Lcxkharr, Malarkey, Munro, Turner yi Lakl i Ul Cl. ss or 195 1 Adelaide Church, Dorns Hardy, Mary Malarkey, Elizabeth Crisell, Margherita Hay, Frances Munro, Gwendolyn Turner, Dorothy Duncan, Louise Lockhart, Nancv Thielsen Founded January 17, 1870 DePauw Llni ' ersitv ALPHA XI CHAPTLR Installed July 1 1 , 1909 Member in Faculty Margaret Clarke Class or 1918 Harriet Adams, Myra Belle Palmer, Esther Hardy, V irginia Lee Richard- son, Margaret Spencer, Marjorie Isherwood, Constance Roth Class of 1919 Clare Black, Jane Holbrook, Sarah Rorer, Ethel Lou Crane, Catherine Martin, Mayanna Sargent, Betty Higgms, Louise Mason, Dorothy Webster Class of 1930 MarAbel Braden, Eleanor Flanagan, Marjorie Jeffries, Margaret Muncy, Louise Clendcning, Harriet Hawkins, Alice Latture, Helen Peters, Margaret Tongue, ' i ginia Coke, Loletajaeger, Elizabeth Martin, Martha Ann Prothero Kappa Delta Founded October 13, 1897 ' irffinia State Normal ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed October 13, 1916 Class of 1918 Ethel Montgomery, Loretta Mason, Marjorie Seiple, Edna English, Eleanor McDermot, Genera Zimmer, Elizabeth Enright, Mable Peterson Class of 192.9 Elizabeth Cameron, Lucille Keller, Hermine Franz, Gertrude Koke, Marjorie Landru, Grace Griggs, Maryhelen Koupal Moncgoracry, English, Mason, McDcrriiut Peterson, Sciplc. Zimmer, Franz Griggs, Keller, Koke, Koupal Landru, Andrews, Fairchild, Franzwa Lincccum, Seines, Swengel, Wagini, Brattain DietderiL-h. Jcwcrc, Nc(F Turncy, Ward, Wilson I Class of 1930 Lavona Andrews, Jessie Lincecum, Elizabeth Fairchild, Avis Seines, Elsie Wagini, Frances Franzwa, Leone Swengel Class of 1931 Helen Brattain, Helen Neff, Frances Dietderich, Dorothy Turner, Lorena Wilson, Eleanor Jewett, Gladys Ward 7 7 East ijrh , rflMf: f 9f9. Mll»f I Oi f! K. Inwtxjd, Dearborn, Grebe, M. Inwood, K. Kirk Shields, Chipping. L. Clark, D. Creaih, M. Hart Leach, M. Look, Lundburg, Maxon, Slushcr Tcshncr, Tharaldscn, Tingle, Webster, Wells Beam. C, Ctcarh, Hohman, Hurley, Miller, Seufcrt, Stevens St. Clair. Talbott, Tuggle, Albert, Drosius, M. Clark, Cook . Hart, D Kirk, F., Look, McCraney, Morrow, Panton, Patterson 8li Eui t)ih Class or 193 1 Josephine Albert, Mary Betty Cook, Eleanor Look, Gwen Panton, Jean Hart, Charlotte Brosius, Doris Helen Patterson, Helen McCraney, Myrtle Clark, Dorothy Kirk, Alice Morrow Kapp:i Kappa Gamma Foiinilcil October 15, 1870 Mi)nnu)utli (.ollcgc BETA OMF.GA CHAPTER Inscillcd J.uuuirv 11, 191 Graduate Studknts Karhcrinc Dc.irhorn, H;izl-1 Prutsman Class of 1918 K.ithrvn Inwood, Florence Jones, Florence Grebe, Margaret Inwood, Kathrvn Kirk, Elizabeth Shields Class or 192.9 Olive Barker, Dorothy Great h, Marion Look, Margaret Lee Slusher, Margaret Tingle, Agnes Chipping, Mary Ann Hart, Dorothy Lundburg, Frederica Teshner, Doris Wells, Louise Clark, Marion Leach, Lucille Maxon, Kathleen Tharaldscn, Helen Webster Class of 1930 Elizabeth Beam, Margaret Hurley, Elizabeth St. Clair, Caulean Creath, Emery Miller, Martha Stevens, Mildred Tuggle, Naomi Hohman, Edra Anne Seufert, Katharine Talbott Phi Mu Founded March 4, 1851 Wesleyan College ETA GAMMA CHAPTER Installed April i, 1917 Class of 1918 Flossie Radabaugh, Marian Lowry, Lillian Bramhall, X ' irginia Priaulx, Lucile Jackson, Ruth Street Class of 1919 Lova Buchanan, Betty Hagen, Reba Powers, Dorothy Gav, Juanita Hines, Annie Meade Wat kins, Pauline Guthrie, Mae MacFadgen Class of 1930 Nan Crary, Carlotta Nelson, Amelia Kiblan, Betty Summers, Monica Michels Class of 193 i Mary Caniparoli, Nora McCullough, Lucille Catlin, Chrystal Ordway, Henry-Etta LaMoree, Beatrice Tabke Radabaugh, Bramhall, Jackson, Lowry, Priaulx Street, Buchanan, Gay, Guthrie, Hagen Hines, MacFadgen, Powers, Watkins, Crary Kiblan, Michels, Nelson, Summers, Caniparoli Catlin, LaMorcc, McCullough, Ordway, Tabke 715 East 13th I tl m .pM Bader, Anderson, Delzcit, Douglxs, Fletcher Glass, Graham, Hare, Kaufman, Kirtley Mason, Smiih, Arnold, V. Blair, Biircham, Byrd, Chase Duckett, Everts, Field, Frani lin, Gilbert, MtGcc, Paulson Tichcnof, Wanlcet, Wells, Butler, Buttetwotth, Chase. Conklin Millij;an, Babbitt, M. Blait, Burmester, Carter, Cummings, Ebcrhard Edwards, Gaskill, George, Kem, Ormsby. Plummet, White Class of 1931 Juanita Babbitt, Alice Carter, Margie Edwards, Thelma Kem, Muzctta Blair, Margaret Cummings, lima Gaskill, Dorothy Ormsby, Frances White, .Jane Burmester, Dorothy Eberhard, Ruby George, Naida Plummcr l i Bern Phi TS i - Founded April 18, 1S67 Monmouth College OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed October 2.9, 191 ; I iS Kincjid Members in Faculty Mrs. Mary Watson Barnes Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall Class of 1918 Edith Bader, Alice Douglas, Coral Graham, Jacquoise Kirtley, Mae Anderson, Claudia Fletcher, Frances Hare, Beatrice Mason, Dorothy Delzell, Eleanor Glass, Julia Kaufman, Helen Smith Class of 1919 Margaret Arnold, Mary Byrd, Adalia Everts, Rowan Gale, Maxine Paulson , Vivian Blair, Esther Chase, Ruth Field, Mildred Gilbert, Bonita Tichenor, Roberta Wells, Ruth Burcham, Mary Duckett, Dorothy Franklin, Annele McGee, Hilda Wanker Class or 1930 Berenice Butler, Mildred Conklin, Harrvette Butterworth, Beatrice Milligan, Lou Ann Chase Sigma Kappa Founded November, 1874 Colby College ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Installed April 2.8, 1918 Honorary Members Mrs. Alfred L. Lomax, Mrs. Lewis Simpson Graduate Student Irene Burton Mary Kirkwood Class of 1918 Grace Fleming, Doris Lieuallen, Margaret Blackmer, Maurine Lom- bard, Pauline Venable, Mary Burton, Helen Tooze G- Fleming. Blji.kmcr, I Burton M. Burton, Doris Lieuallen, Lombard, Toozc , Vcnabic. . chtcrman. Bell, Jackson Linnebcre. Roesch, Rutherford, Shcpard Conrad, Gray, Larson. Reynolds. Akers L. Burton, M. Fleming, Grck, Harthrong, Lcafdahl, Dena Lieuallen Class of 1919 Margaret Achterman, Verna May Linneberg, Muriel Bell, Anna Marie Roesch, Miriam Shepard, Ruth Jackson, Kathryn Rutherford Class of 1930 Ruth Conrad, Olive Gray, Mildred Reynolds, Lucile Larson Class of 193 i Maurine Akers, ' iolet Grek, Lucille Burton, Inez Harthrong, Dena Lieu- allen, Mae Fleming, Juanita Leafdahl 1161 Aldci Girls Oregon Club Anderson. Shinn, Joanne Ackcrson Jusrinc Ackcrson. Braatcn Brauninccr, Cole, Dimmitt, Graves, Hilcman M. McAlii.(er, V. Parish. Schultz, Smith. Thwaitc Wolff, Reakley, M. Carpenter. Everett. Gropp. Hilberg Palmer. Pike, Rasmussen, Whitney. WtHxlward. Woughtcr Abrams. C. Carpenter, Duer, France, French, Goff Hoover, Madscn. Metcalf, Turner, Fluaitte, F. McAlistcr Class or 193 1 Louella Fluaitte, Fay McAlister, Gertrude Haugann, Margaret Price, Cornelia IMartin Organizei.1 .Spring 1913 University ot Oregon Honorary MiiMnERS Margaret L. Daigh, Mrs. E. L. Griggs, Mrs. ' H. D. Sheldon, .Mrs. Robert D. Horn Graduate Student Helen Shinn Class of igiS Evelvn Anderson, Beulah Braaten, Elizabeth Dimmitt, Mae Hileman, Elsie Shultz, Joanne Ackcrson, Julia Hrauninger, Naomi Grant, Mildred McAlister,LoveSmith,Juanita ' ol(T, JustineAckerson, ' ioletteCole, Austa Graves, ' elma Parish, Helen Thwaite Class of 1919 M.ibellc Beakley, Elsie Everett, Hazel Hilberg, Mildred Pike, Dorothea Bushnell, Mary Elizabeth Whitney, Eva Gries, Eileene Palmer, Grace Rasmussen, Ruth Woodward, Emily Gropp, Marguerite Carpenter, Wilma Parish, Lois Tuttle, Ruth Woughtcr Class of 1930 Rose Abrams, Marjorie GofF, Serena Madsen, ' ivian Turner, Ruth France, Corinne Carpenter, Mildred French, Frances Metcalf, Lucile Hoover, Harriet Duer, Johanna Koberstein, Alice Shaw 818 Eu[ isih Three Arts Club Honorary Members Faith Kimball, Eva Nealon, Dean Zelma Sauvain, Margaret Skavlan Class of 192.8 Lucile Carroll, Margaret Watson Class of 1919 Sada Marie Chambers, F. Diana Deininger, Sarah Dellar, Rubhie Koonst, Helen Elaine Wood, Mabel Fransen . I - Dctningcr, Watson Chambers, Dcllar, Fransen Koonst, Wood, Alexander Hankey, McLcod, Pcttii, Sharkey Class of 1930 Janet Alexander, Ruth Pettit, Gloria Maude Sharkey, Albertina Hankey, Harriet Alice McLeod, Dorothy Mae Williams 1415 University Hc-ndricks Hull PciiolJ. Brockman, Clicncy. HilJcman, Kindbcrg, Marvin Saunders, Wirak. Ycatts, Baylis, Blair. Burgoync Chapman, Clark. Elliott, Harmon. Hobro. Johnson, Kauttu LaFolIcttc. PcaKc, Pcroiii, Rcctlcr, Rytkmaii, Temple, Tohin Tong, Wcter, Trullinpcr. Barrett, Bcrcovich, Chester, CckjIcv Cunts, C, Dundore, F. Dundorc. Gallagher, Gorst, Graham, Grccnhaiim Kaiicr, Koon, Kullandcr, Phillips. Pilu%o, Povey, Quarnstrom , Campus GuAnuATF. Students Pc.irl Allison, Amy Yeatts Class or 1918 IaIii.i Brockinan, EIlmiidi- Kini.li-K;rg, lili .ihcrh C;hcncy, Eleanor Marvin, Mane Hililcman, Iris Saunders, Trixic lohnson, Neta W ' lrak C i.Ass or lyiy Ai nesPctzold, May Burgo ' ne, Luclla EUiot, Gracana Johnson, Patricia McGrave, Berdcna Reeder, Mac Tohin, Minnie VanderMolen, jehanne Bacher, Dorothy Chapman, Eleanor Ford, Miriam Kauttu, Ruth Moodv, Shirley Rew, Idella Tong, Winifred W ' eter, Gladys Baylis, Mildred Clark, Verna Harmon, Margaret Kean, Janet E. Pearcc, ThefmaRyckman,CorrineTrullinger, Wellie Jane Blair, Ella Coleman, Cecile Hobro, Florence LaFollette, Thelma Perozzi, Jean Temple Class or 1930 Elizabeth Barrett, Irene Cooley, Elizabeth Gallagher, Margaret Hol- brook, Genevieve Piluso, Mildred Rmnell, Marian Van Scoyoc, Helen Benn, Iva Curtis, Myrtis Gorst, Winifred Kaiser, Mabel Kullander, Olga Sadilek, Bernice Bercovich, C. Ruth Dundore, Christine Graham, Marv Koon, Lillian Povey, Ruth States, Marjorie Chester, F. Dorothy Dundore, Irene Greenbaum, Mary Phillips, Eva Quarnstrom, Ina Trcmblav Hendricks Hall Class of 1931 Doris Allison, Deulah Campbell, Alice Collier, Ele.inor Derby, Niidine Gilkeson, Marg.iret Frank, Gertrude Kaario, Amy Hughes, Helen Kirk- hart, Mary Maloncy, Edith Norberg, Bella Reed, Alice Ruttencutter, Helen Williams, Thirza Anderson, ' era Case, Irene Connell, Helen Elliott, Janette Freeman, Marie Gooding, Louise Ireland, Doris Kay, Martha Lauru, Virginia McKenzie, Rose Officer, Stina Rommel, Floris Soren- sen, Helga Wormdahl, Beatrice Bennett, Alice Chapman, Minnie Elmer, Hope Crowther, Marguerite Goux, Laura Freeman, Irene Kelley, Mildred Johnson, Thelma Lehman, Marjorie Morse, Beatrice Phipps, RalphineRonald, Gladys Stone, lola Childers, Geraldine Blodgett, Grace Curne, Evelyn Erickson, Madge Hanna, Ann Juranek, Mary Helen Loomis, Harriet Kibbee, Virginia Mynard, Grace Poppleton, Hazel Russell, Phylis Van Kimmel Rinnell, Sadilck. States. Trembiay, Van Scoyoc, D. Allison .Anderson, Bennett, Blodgcct, Campbell, Case, Chapman Childers. Connell, Curric, Elliott. Erickson, Derby, Frank L. Freeman, Juranck, Gilkeson, Gooding, Hanna, Hughes, Ireland Johnson, Kaario, Kay, Kibbee, Lauru, Lehman, Loomis Maloney, Morse, Mynard, Norberg. Officer, Poppleton, Reed Russell, Ruttencutter. Sorcnscn, Stone, Van Kimmcl .Williams. Wormdahl ' • Susan Campbell Hull fmmm Woodworch, Cherry, Falconer, C. Holt, Imblcr Johns. Kirk, Kiev. Laudicn, Tompki.is Walter, Warnkc. B. Aim, D. Aim, Alexander, Ander-ion, Bacon Baker, Calouri. Cameron, Campbell, Cimino, Crofoot, I. Hollenbeck H. Holt, Knapp, Moore, Pondchck, Schacfcr, Schicrbaum, Thocny Vernon, WtcLs, Barker, Bcldinj;, Buscnbark, Cobb, Cooper Eckenon, Garbe, Hariiog, E. Hollenbeck, Lcavcni, Mortcnscn, Noftsker I el Campus MEMniiR IN Faculty Ernestine Trocnicl Graduati; Stubent Thercsc (.h.imhcll.intl Class of igi8 Enim.ibcll W ' oodvvorth, Christine Holt, Hazel Kirk, Frances Cherry, lone Imblcr, Alice Laudien, Eunice Daniels, Nell icjohns, Jean Tompkins, Helen Falconer, Marie Kiev, Goldie Walter, Evelvn Warnke Class or 1919 Rena Alexander, Frances Bacon, Miriam Campbell, Helen Holt, Elfa Persey, Emma Thoeny, Dena Aim , Mildred Baker, Elsie May Cimino, Virginia Key, Sadie Pondelick, Nedra Vernon, Catherine Calouri, Bertha Aim, Georgia Crofoot, Margaret Knapp, Margaret Schaefer, Ethel Wicks, Marion Anderson, Mary Cameron, Irene Hollenbeck, May Moore, Marguerite Schierbaum Class or 1930 Aileen Barker, Eleanor Cobb, Lavern Eckerson, Naomi Moshberger, Delia Hayes, Lucille Smith, Genevieve Belding, Ethel Conway, Maud Eng- strom, Edith Hollenbeck, Orpha Noftsker, lone Wedemeyer, Marie Boyson, Nelda Cooper, lone Garbe, Dolores Leavens, Elizabeth Pennock, Esther Wicks, Dorothy Busenbark, Frances Corcoran, Phvllis Hartzog, Grace Mortensen, Thelma Rankin Susan Campbell Hall J. Class or 193 i ' irgini.i Abraham, Ruby Gibson, Alta Bennett, Bernice Hector, Vera Kyle, Marguerite Mauzey, Lillian Mimnaugh, Elizabeth Salway, Jessie LeeStovall, Marion Walker, Eleanor Wood, Fern Baker, Edris Green, Wilma Bevercombe, Alice Hesler, Ida Markeson, Nellie McDonald, Lucile Parmele, Dorothy Sawyer, Valeria Talcott, Estelle Weinstein, Thella Wood, Josephine Barry, Lyla HoUoway, " elma Matthes, Virginia Richmond, Ellen McFall, Dorothy Thomas, ' ada Spath, Catherine Westra, Florence ' oughter, Eloise Beaumont, Ethel Carlson, Helen Hanson, Katherme Kohout, Adele Riehl, Florence Mauser, Harriet Meyer, Henrietta Steinke, Mildred Wharton, Jane Tilzer 1 j mLj. Pcnnock, Rankin, Smirh, Wcdcmcycr. Wicks Abraham, Baker, Barry, Beaumont, BcnnctE Bevercombe, Boydston, Carlson, Gibson, Green, Haggerty. Hanson Hector, Hcslcr, Hotloway, Kohout, Kyle, Markeson, Mauser Mauzey, Matthes. McDonald, McFall. Meyer, Mimnaugh, ParmcIc Richmond. Riehl. Salway, Sawyer, Sparh, Stovall, Talcott Thomas, Tilzer, Weinstein, Westra, Wharton, T. Wood, Woughter ik Kifkwood, Towers, Dierze Fisch, Goodall, Wiley. Berg Thcin, Schocnbcrg, McDougal, Southard Thacher Cottage Graduate Students Class of 192.8 Marv Kirkwood Nellie Best Beatrice Towers Juanita Dietze, Olivine Fisch, Lucia Wiley Class or 1919 Anne A Berg, Madeline Goodall nna Laura Henricks, ' era Thein ■lilt.- M. W ' .lfred Class of 1930 .iSiil-IUBIil- jT Bessie Schoenberg Class of 193 i ' " SS 1 1)74 Onyj McDougal, Fernn Palmer, Dorothy Southard Men ' s Fraternities— Living Or o-anizations The Dean ' s Message Interfraternity Council National and Local Groups ' HE GREEK LETTER fraternity is now an institution well over one hundred years of age which has had an interesting development and a progressivelv strong influence on American University life. ' ' ' The jj2 University of Oregon has been glad to have on its campus these in- J stitutions, both national and local. ' ' ' They are fulfilling in an increasing way the ideals of their founders that they be part of the institution and an educational auxiliary in every respect. Their housing facilities which contribute so splendidly to group life, their interest and solicitude for their vounger members, their cooperation in all things which look toward the welfare of the University of Oregon, have been much appreciated by the Universitv officials and the University patrons. In guarding their own good name they guard the good name of the University and in striving for their own betterment they stive for the betterment of the University of Oregon, which after all is the purpose of each one of us. Elmer L. Shirrell Dean of Aien I I The New Dormitory Construction of the tirst unit of the new men ' s dormitory, to he completed by September i ;tii, is well under way. The desire of the University administration to have more adequate housing facilities for the men students is about to become a reality made possible by the recent Enabling Act passed by the legislature. Under this act the University is authorized to finance this new structure by bond issues to be retired over a period of twenty years, from the rentals. This building is expected to pay for itself entirely and no state money will be used. This is the first time the Enabling Act has been used by the University of Oregon and the very satisfactory bids on the bonds to be issued will encourage the board of regents to believe that this will prove a solution to some of the problems financing buildings to be used for dormitory and student activity purposes. The contract has been awarded to Hansen and Hammond of Portland for $510,000 and after completion the entire structure will cost approximately $375,000, including construction, lands and furnishings. The plans were made by Lawrence and Holford, architects, who have had much experience in building dormitories and who have given much thought and consideration to the best type of building for the housing of students and have reached a very adequate solution for our student living problems. The capacity of the hall is to be 2.78, to be built in six units, four units to hold approximately 60 men, the other two units to be somewhat smaller. The roof is to b e of asbestos, floors and walls of concrete, and the entire sfucture is to be absolutely fireproof. The building will have its own large refrigerator plant and storage room. There will be a central kitchen and the dining rooms will accommodate 500 people, including those who now have their meals at Friendly Hall, and will be divided by folding doors, so it forms five separate rooms but also can be thrown together for a large banquet or dancing " -oom. Each of the six dormitory units will have its own living room, guest room for parents, and most of the study rooms will hold two men, while a few single rooms will be provided. Each floor will have sufficient plumbing facilities and hot and cold water will be installed in each room. Across from the study halls, on the inside of the court, will be the sleeping porches with only four men to a porch. Dean Shirrell Harold Socolofsky Arthur Anderson ' Interfraternity Council OFFICERS Deant Elmer L. Shirrell Harold Socolofsky . Arthur Anderson , President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Alpha Beta Chi Charles Fisher William Cruikshank Alpha Tau Omega Ronald Hubbs William Biggs Alpha Upsilon W. Elwood Read Lynne Black Beta Theta Pi Harold Socolofsky Melvcl Goodin Chi Psi Hugh Logan Austin Shepherd Delta Tau Delta Gerald Dee Plue T. Armuscead REPRESENTATIVES Kappa Sigma William Powell Clark Woodcock Phi Sigma Kappa Robert Jones Ronald Robnett Phi Delta Theta Arthur Anderson Norman Shamas Stoddard Phi Gamma Delta Willian Dielschneider Frank German Phi Kappa Psi Donald McCook Wade Newbegin Psi Kappa John Tobin Stuart McDonald Sigma Alpha Epsilon Robert Benjamin Homer Dixon Sigma Chi Albert Hansen Robert W. Barnes Sigma Nu Harold Hardin Robert Hart Sigma Phi Epsilon Alfred Fries Neil Chinnock Sigma Pi Tau Harold Davis Otto Frohnmayer Theta Chi Rueben Ross LeRoy Draper Bachelordon Carl Dabler Del Richmond Delta Epsilon William Scheinbaun Manuel Schnitzer Alpha Tau Omega Anjcr on, Bigg», Diggn, Hcndry Kinlcy, Puwcll. Brundagc, Coles, Crawford Galloway. Hopkins, Hubbs, Knowlcs, Mitchell McCrcighi, McCulliKh, Pope, Rcavis, Thomson Hendry. Konjgshofer, McCarly, Myers, Parks, Schulizc, Shcrrill Sharp, Srurgess, Boggs, Butler, Chase, Cox. Eastman Fraundorf, Harper, Pahl, Palmer, Reynolds, Schrocdcr. Whitely Richliioiul, ' ;i. GAMMA PHI (IIAPTf ' .R Inst.illcJ Fclini.iiN 1 y 10 Class or 1918 Sam Kinlev, Edwin Hendrv, Frank Powell, Marion Anderson, William Biggs, Hugh Biggs Class of 1919 Ralph McCulloch, William Cra w- ford, Ronald McCreight, Ted Pope, Maurice Reavis, Kenneth Knowles, Joy Brundage, Leonard Thomson, La Selle Coles, Marshall Hopkins, Ronald Hubbs, Clinton Mitchell, Robert Galloway r " Mm ELiffi:.Tfr i}o6 Ea i iSth Class or 1 93 1 Harold Fraundorf, Norman Eastm.m, Allan Palmer, Lloyd Boggs, Robert Butler, Elbert Schroeder, William Whitely, Elmer Pahl, Donald Chase, Jasper Reynolds, Reid Cox, Ermin Harper, .Jack Greer, Richard Knee- land, Robert Leedv, Peter Proctor Class or 1930 Deryl Myers, Arlen McCarty, Lloyd Sherrill, Fred Schultze, Lawrence Parks, Eugene Hendry, James Sharp, Howard Sturgess, Moral E. Ritter, Jr., John Konigshofer J. Beta Theta Pi Founded I S3 9 Miami Universitv BETA RHO CHAPTER Installed December 4, 1909 Class of 1918 Herbert Socolofsky, Frank Riggs, Harold Socolofsky, Ted Flangus, Robin Overstreet, William Adams, Algot W ' estergren, Thomas Bunn, Donald McDonald, Rodnev Farley, Class of 1919 Allen Bracher, David Epps, George Burnell, Lester Johnson, Thomas Montgomery, Herbert Lewis, Jack Jones, George Schade, Irving Flegel, Melvin Goodin Class of 1930 Walton Crane, Keith Hall, Harold Kelley, David Mason, Kirby Kittoe, Donald Flangus, Wallace Shearer, Stewart Ralston, Henry Baldridge, Ridgeway Johnson Adams. Bunn. Farley. T. Flangus. Riggs Overstreet. Herbert Socolofsky. Harold Socolofsky. Wcstergrcn, Bracher. Burnell Epps. Goodin. Jones. Lester Johnson. Lewis. Montgomery Schade. Baldridge, Crane. D Flangus. Hall. Johnson. Harold Kelley Kittoe. Mason. Ralston. Shearer. Andrews. Bishop. Colbert Dvorak. Gunthet. Frank Hall. Hammond. Heitkcmpcr, Hill. Johnston Donald Kelley. Maltby. Moe, Olinger. Parke. Sigmund. Tuttich Class of 193 1 Robert Bishop, Francis Hill, Donald Maltby, William Parke, Preston Gunt her, Edward Sigmund, Harold Olinger, Cleon Hammond, Frank Hall, Francis Andrews, J. Wilson Johnston, Bertram Tuttich, Francis Heitkemper, Donald Kelley, Edward Dvorak, Austin Colbert, Donald Moe, Nelson McCook 100 Pactctsoii It Chi Psi H ll, Mums, PruJhuinnic, Case Dunwoodic, Eddy, Ganc. Holman, Logan Shepherd. Sullivan, Banks, Bristol, Merges Moore, Owens, Smith, Barker, Dezendorf Johnson, Marshall, Page, Waggoner, Wilson FouikIcJ 1S41 L ' niun Collcge ALPHA ETA DELTA CHAPTER Installed j.mLuir - 5, lyii loiS Hilyard Class or 1918 Henrv V. Hall, Richard R. Morris, William B. Prudhomme Class or 1919 Theodore Dunwoodie, William G. Eddv, Elmer A. Gant, Robert S. Holman, Hugh D. Logan, William E. Sullivan, G. Austin Shepherd, Kenton Case Class op 1930 RoJnev W. Banks, Henry C. Bristol, Robert J. Moore, Edward E. Merges, Ralph Owens, Philip C. Smith, L. Dowc Stephens Class of 1951 James C. Dezendorf, Donald W. Johnson, Howard A. Page, Richard H. Marshall, Richard P. Waggoner, Jack Wilson, Charles Barker Delta Tau Delta Founded 1859 Bethany College GAMMA RHO CHAPTER Installed November 15, 1913 Class of 192.8 Bliss I. Ansnes, David L. Faulkes, Richard F. Gordon, George L. Hill, Robert J. Keeney, Gerald Dee Plue, Fred L. Nusbickel, Wade Rutherford, Joe Price, W ' illiam Kratt Class of 1919 T. E. Armittead, John Clifford Bird, Merrill C. Hagan, Ray Jost, Joe M. Roberts, Gifford D. Seitz, Harrv E. Wheeler, Gerald R. Woodruff, Clark A. Price, Albert Stein f Ansnes, Faulkes, Gordon, Hill Keeney, Kratt, Nusbickel, Plue Joe Price, Rutherford, Armitstead, Bird Hagan, Jost, Price. Roberts, Seitz, Stein Woodruff. Wheeler, Beal, Bisscll. Fuller. McAlpin McMath, Nelson, Roduoer, Toivcn. Wolf, Wood. Appclgren Caplcs. Gill. Halfcrty, Kccfcr, Kinney, Pcilon, Robinson I Class of 1930 G. Edward Bissell, Harold R. Fuller, Robert H. McAlpin, Robert B. McMath, Carl W. Nelson, Kenneth Roduncr, Arnold W. Toiven, Harrv P. Wolf, Tim Wood, Jr., Pat M. Beal, Jack Anstev Class of 193 i Edward B. Appelgren, William G. East, Donald Caples, Mark M. Gill, Guy P. Halferty, Jr., Maurice B. Kinnev, Howard A. Pellon, Edward Robinson, Jr., Ramon Keefer I ' Kappa Sigma HanJicy, Pcar%oii, Puwcri. Powell, W ' jjucr Woodcock. Boydcn. Dale, Ebcrhart, Ebcrhart Grccr, Hartman, Jamison, McGee, O ' Bryant, Ord Hation. Horsfcldt. Hum, Pigncy, Plass, Rcinharc Stcndal, Thompson, Archer, Barber. EJelts, Chappcll, Cummins Douglas, Ebcrharc, Gracf, Hartmus, Hcibcrg, Ireland, Lacoureae Madden, O ' Bryant, Piltman, Root, Wcathcrwax, Wirth, Allen ly tr - A •» ' SrJal E _l«L 3 ' J5i«Ji ' " " P«S »--.« ! 79J Ei.1 i.ih ( Class of 193 i P:iul Hartmus, Howard Root, Jesse Douglas, Arthur Ireland, Kenneth Allen, Edward Latourette, Clavton Heiberg, Elbert Belts, Richard Graef, Franklyn O ' Bryant, Cordis Barber, William Pittman, Woodward Archer, Jean Ebcrhart, Karl Madden, Ben Weatherwax, Charles Wirth, George Chappell, Robert Cummins loundcd iS6y University of N ' irginia GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed April 4, 1904 Class or 1918 Clark Woodcock, Roy Okerberg, William Powell, La ' erne Pearson, Thomas Powers, Robert Warner, Howard Eberhart, Howard Handler Class or 1919 Gerald O ' Bryant, Carol Eberhart, Allen Boyden, Clarence Hartman, Verne Dale, Chester Jamison, John Lowe, Tony Greer, Love McGee, Arthur Ord, Ira ' V ' ' oodie, Neil Thompson Class or 1950 Paul Hunt, Arthur Stendal, Harold Hatton, Ed Cheney, Al Horsfeldt, Duncan McKay, Seth Thompson, Joe Pignev, Glen Plass, Cecil Gabriel, Arthur Reinhardt 1 I I I Phi Delta Theta Founded 184S Miami University OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed May 30, 1912. Class of 1918 Clifford Powers, Campbell Church, Ray Edwards, Abbott Lawrence, Roland Stearns, ictor Wetzel, Glen Eide, Bill Baker Class of 1919 Arthur Anderson, Joe Ballv, W ' illis Fletcher, Mervvn Chastain, Cotter Gould, Ted Gurnev, Phillip Holmes, Robert Heitkemper, Arthur Larsen, Bernard Hummelt, Ed Kier, Everett McCutchan, Scott Milligan, Gordon Ridings, Gordon Stearns, Edward Winter, Franz Wagner, Robert Merrick Baker, Church, Edwards, Eide, Lawrence. Powers, Stearns Wctzei. Anderson, Bally, Gould, Gurncy, Hcitkcrapcr. Holmes Kicr, Larsen, McCurchan, Merrick, Milligan, Ridings, Stearns Wagner, Winter, Crcath, Finley, Hammond, Hayes, Kicr Lawrence, Mimnaugh. Nosier, Rogers, Stoddard. Warren, Weber Wright, Burdick, Calkins, Card, Donohue, Horner, Knox Lillie, Luders, Moeller, Patterson, Phibbs, Siegrist, Taylor Class of 1930 DeanCreath, Wm. Finley., Jr., Webb Hayes, William Hammond, Frank Mimnaugh, Dennison Lawrence, Lavton Mosler, Arthur Rogers, Tom Stoddaid, Scott Warren, John Kier, George Weber, Harvv ' ood, ' eral Wright Class of 193 i Dunbar Burdick, Windsor Calkins, John Card, John Donohue, Clifford Horner, William Knox, Sam Luders, Eddie Moeller, John Phibbs, Al Taylor, Franklin Patterson, Jerome Lillie, Kcndrick Siegrist, Cy ' est 15th and Kincaid L Phi Gamma Delta Brock, Dudley Clark, Paul Clark, Cross, Crowley Diffenderffcr, Flynn, German, Giffen, Hedges Kcaring, Sheridan, Wardncr, Dtcl«hncider, Hcnningsen McElroy, Patton, Sergeant, Thomas, Wccms Anderson, Atkinson, Ctark. Gray, Hall, Hosford, Ison McDowell. Murray, Schmccr, Shaw, Wilson, Baker, Brooks Chri tcnscn, Dant, Doughtery, Dunham. Everts. Harrington, Hcichcr W r Founded 1848 Jefferson College EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER Installed October 1, 1911 Class of 19x8 Earlc Chiles, Patrick Hughes, ' erl Flynn, Dudley Clark, J. Rodney Keating, Phillip Sheridan, Thomas Cross, Dwight Hedges, Harry Brock, George Wardncr, Paul Clark, Frank German, Edward Crowley, Robert Giffen, Laughton Diffenderffcr, George Mead, Douglas Wilson Class or 1919 Fredrick Henningsen, John Gray, Burton McElroy, ' Robert Sergeant, William Dielschneider, Amos Burg, George McMurphy, Thomas Weems, Henrv Patton, Noel Thomas Class of 19 1 George Christensen, Stafford Brooks, Robert Everts, Thomas Dunham, John Dougherty, Lyle Harrington, Winchester Heicher, James Baker, lohn Dant t%S6 L ' nivcriicy Class of 1930 Gordon McDowell, Myron Gray, Stanford Laughlin, Frank Ison, Justin McDonald, Ronald Coleman, Ronald Murray, Millard Schmeer, Rosser Atkinson, Reed Clark, LeRoy Hall, Robert Hosford, Thomas Sandvall, Howard Shaw, John Anderson, Bruce Wilson Phi Kappa Psi I Founded iS ;! M ' ashington and Jefferson College OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed January 16, 19x3 Class of 1918 Donald McCook, William Brown, Donald Jeffries, Fred West, Paul Boutcher, Frank Hallin Class of 192.9 Roy Herndon, John Cusick, Robert Foster, Humbolt Greig, Ted Denson, Albert Cousins, " ernon McGee, Wade Newbegin, Francis McKenna, Edward Johnson tk Brown, Boucchcr, H iUin, McCook West, Cousins, Cusick, Denson Foster, Herndon, Johnson, Newbegin McGec, McKenna, Browne, Elkins Erkenbrcchcr, Frantz, Gurhnc, Harper. Johnson, Miller, Ralcy Rogers, Shannon, Shaw, Sceen, Dirker, Feltcr, Hallowell Johnson, McCool, Miller, Raynor, Smith, Wall, Williamson Class of 1930 Laurence Shaw, Joseph Erkenbrecher, James Ralev, Richard Harper, Leon Steen, Darold Elkins, Robert Frantz, ■ Walter Browne, Wilber Shannon, James Rogers, Hugh Miller, Robert Johnson, Gordon Guthrie Class of 1931 Harold Johnson, Walter Williamson, Brady Dirker, Robert Miller, Nolan Hallowell, Fred Felter, Foard Smith, Spencer Ravnor, Wendel McCool, Howard Wall 719 East nth I Phi Sigma Kappa Durgan, Asbury, Graham, Robert Jones, Kiihn Luy, Mohr, Ogle, Osterman, Robnell Shaw, Spitzer, Barron, Berg, Lassellc, Lawrence Ogle, P. Wagner Woods, Artau, Geary, Hamaker, Charles Jones, Keizcr, KuykendatI Lirkin, Landslrom, McKJtrick. Sather, Schroeder, L. Wagner, While Ayres, Carman, Estill, Goldsmith, Hall, Hoffman, Johnson Knight, Kroschetl, Michcts, Neil, Rulander, Smith, Founded 187 Massachusetts Agricultur.il College PSI DEUTERON CHAPTER Installed December ii, iyi6 Class or 192.8 Ronald Robnett,LclandSha v, Robert Jones, Everett Ogle, Norton Graham, Clifford Kuhn, Lawrence Osterman, Walter Durgan, John Mohr, Wesley Asbury, Ralph Spitzer, Paul Luy, Gordon Wotherspoon, Ellis Reiter Class op 1919 Herbert Lassclle, Lawrence Ogle, Marcus Woods, William Berg, Paul Wagner, George Barron M m nn, IJJ5 Alder Cl 1951 Harold Ayres, Max Carman, Harold Goldsmith, Sydney Hoffman, Vinton Hall, Ragnar Johnson, Raymond iVIichels, William Knight, Kay Neil, Sylvanus Smith, Jr., Art Rolander, Rockwell French, Lawrence Estill, Charles Kroschell, George Wx-bbcr Class of 1930 Ernest McKitrick, Charles Jones, Tedford Sather, Lawrence Wagner, Kenton Hamaker, Richard Schroeder, William Kuykendall, Vernon White, Karl Landstrom, Wallace Larkin, Ennis Keizer, Benito Artau, Martin Geary Sigma Alpha Epsilon I Founded 1856 University of Alabama OREGON BETA CHAPTER Installed November 8, 1919 Class of 1918 Robert F. Benjamin, Murlin Drurv, Raymond Voegtly, Peter M. Sullivan, W. John Prendergast, Jr., Homer Dixon, Paul Kceney, Herbert L. Deal, Donald Adams, Bert Kearns, Edwin Hicks, George Joseph, Jr., Leo Moore Class of 192.9 Lawrence C. Shaw, John Alden Woodworth, Ralph K. Fisher, John Galey, William K. Morgan, Robert B. Hynd, George Akers, Sherwood Reed, Charles Bodine, Clayton Caiiipbcll , " -■ . ' m. m IP c» £1 , D r ■, Benjamin, Adams, Deal, Dixon, Drury Hicks, Joseph, Kecney, Moore, j. Prendergast Sullivan, Vocgtiy, . kcrs. Campbell, Bodine, Fisher Galey, Hynd, Morgan, Sherwood Reed, Larry Shaw, Woodworth Abcle, Bale, Barcic, Bauman, Belshe. Giles, Raymond Hall, Perry King. Charles Reed, Scott. Sicvcrs, Stcadman Shaw, Stormo, Terry. Elmer Thompson. Orvillc Wells, Branin, Blackbournc, Boone, Curry, Eckman, Eddins, Jones Herbert King, Lowry. Manning, Moore, Park. Rogers, Townsend, Wold Thompson Class of 1930 Orville L. Thompson, Steadman B. Shaw, John F. Abeie, Charles W. Reed, Fred Bauman, Andrew J. Bale, Lloyd Stormo, Darold Belshe, James GoveTerrv, Ravmond Hall, William Sievers, Elmer Thompson, Wallace Giles, Thomas Wells, Stanlev King, Ravmond Hall, William Battle Class of 1931 Paul Branin, Robert Eckman, Harold Blackbournc, Robert Rogers, James E. Townsend, Kenneth Curry, Ned Wold, Theodore S. Park, ' alentine Jones, Kenneth Moore, Bud L. Eddins, Richard Manning, Tvrrell Lowrv, Daniel Boone, Herbert King, Orville Hall, ludd Scott Sii 14th Sigma Chi Founded rS5 5 Miami University BETA IOTA C IIAPTER Installed November 17, 1910 Class or 1918 Albert Hansen, Milton Rice, W. R. Barnes, Ralph Martig, William Peek, Mark McAllister, Wallace Langworthy k Krei Moi Barnes, Langwurdiy, Marlig, McAllister DaNhney. Dennis. Hansen, Harrison Hendricks. Jones. McKeown, Winrcrs Anderson, Kelly, Moorad, Robic. Staples, I wrence Slauson Swindells, Williatns, Almquist, Hal Anderson, Basche, Hamilton i.aird, Locksvood, Maginnis, Overstrect, Wilbur. Will Class oi i 919 Ted Slauson, Dick Jones, William Dashney, D. B. Hendricks, jr., J. P. Johnson, Joe McKeown, Bradshavv Harrison, Jack Dennis, Bill Winters, Albert Hansen Dav Dc Dm Jarl» Joe: £51 East i4ih Class or 193 1 Ted Stoddard, George Will, Jim Wilbur, Stanley Almquist, Sherman Lockwood, Fred Basche, Charles l-aird, Dan Maginnis, Gordon Hamilton, Fred Anderson, William Overstrect Class or 1950 H. P. Anderson, Patrick Maginnis, George Moorad, I. E. Staples, James Swindells, Donald Speer, Melvin Kellv, Bill Williams, Kenneth Robie, Lawrence Slauson Carl Hal Rm Qai Sigma Nu Fi)undcJ 1S69 X ' lrgmia Military Institute GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER Installed December 1, 1900 Class of 19x8 Donald C. Beelar, George Cantehury, Arthur Hamilton, Harold Harden, Robert Hart, Beryl Hodgen, Glen Howard, Richard Kinsey, Ronald Kretzer, Winston Lake, Del ford Monte, John Robinson, Stewart Tuft, Philip Usinger, John Warren, Albert Woodruff Class of 1919 Dayid Bauman, Rodger DeBusk, Clal De Mott, Kramer Deuel, Robert Dutton, Louis Harthrong, Russell Jarho, Dayid Sandeberg, James Stott, Joe Standard, Merrill Swenson, John Wharton, Francis Robinson Bcclar. Arthur Hamilcon, H- Harden, Hare, Hodgen, Howard Kinsey, KreEzcr, Lake, Monte, Tuft, Usinger Warren, Woodruff. B.iuman, DeBusk, DeMoit, Deuel Dutton, Harthrong, Jarbo, Robinson, Sandeberg, Standard Stott, Swenson, Forstrom, Haidcrman, W. Harden, McDonald Metzelaar, Mills, Norblad, Packer, Peterson, Stadclman Van Orman, Wharton, Brown, Creech, Dudley, Fisher, Gillctt, Hall Hamilton, Hammond, Jacot, Peterson, Penrose, Powell, Smith, Wagonblast Class of 1950 Carl Forsstrom, John Halderman, Herbert Metzelaar, Walter Norblad, Reynold McDonald, James Walton, Charles A. Peterson, Maurice Packer, George Stadelman, Dana Mills, John Wharton, Wilber Harden, Robert Van Orman Class of 193 i Chandler Brown, John Creech, Raymond Dudley, Edward Fisher, Marion Hall, Clarence Hamilton, Robert Hammond, Alton Penrose, Anton Peterson, William Gillett, Paul Jacot, Maurice Wagonblast, William Powell, William F. Smith 763 East nth £ri Sigma Plii Epsilon Fiuiiulcd lyoi University of Richmoiul OREGON BETA CHAPTER Installed May IL, 192.6 Class or 192.S Alfred Fries, Donald Ostrandcr, Roy Gurnea, Neil Chinnock, Richard Syring, Orval Yokum, Joseph Saari, Harrv Dutton, Reese Wingard, Bert Surry, Eugene Howe, Frank Reid, Donald Templeton, William Gannon, Sylvester Wini ard LliiiiiiLh.1 , Duuoii, Frio, Gal Gurrca, Howe, Ostrandcr, Rcid, Sjari Surry, Syrinp. Tcraplcron. Sylvcsrcr Wingard, Yokum Johnion. Tcrz, Marrin, Meeds, Bares, Barry, Curtis Curran, Doyle, Foley, Hall, Horn, Livesly, Miller Thomson, Shafer. Barron, Brown, Freck, Grimes, Heislcr Hilgcrs, Hoskins, McKay, Motjdy, Murry. Page, Ragair Class or lyiy Theodore Tetz, Charles Johnson, Frederick Wade, Fred Meeds, Sanford Martin C lass 01 19 1 III} Hilyard Lrlin Page, Clarence Barton, Lane Heisler, Harold Kinzell, Basin Brown, Kermit Ragain, Omar Hoskins, Joe Freck, Foster Murray, Albert Hilgers, Milwain Prudhomme, Gard Moody, Forrest McKav, Henrv Grimes Class or 1950 George Hall, William Foley, Philip Liveslev, James Campbell, Richard Horn, William Doyle, Marion Miller, Clement Shafer, Marvin Curran, William Barry, Carey Thomson, Ralph Bates, Clarence Curtis Thetii Chi i Founded 1856 Norwich University ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed March 7, 192.5 Class of 1918 Louis Dammasch, Kenneth McClain, Elmer Fansett, Leroy Draper, Ray Nash, Benjamin Mathews, Ruben Ross Class of 192.9 Carvel Nelson, William Haggerty, Fred Stanley, Tillman Peterson, Earl Olson, Joseph Holaday, Burr Abner, David Olsen, Palmer Schlegel, Lowell Johnston, Llewellvn Ross DjmmnasLh. Draper, Fanscrt, Mjrhcws. Mi;Clj:n Nash, Ross, Abner, Haggerry, Holaday, Johnston Nelson, David Olsen, Peterson, Schlegel, Stanley, Ross Campbell, Cochrane, Coolidge, Dobbin, Gardner, Nelson McKinnon. Wheat, Baldwin, Boice, Coe, Fletcher Griffin, Harrington, Jesse, Kiehn, Makinen, Paddock Class of 1930 Donald Wheat, Sidnev Dobbin, Tom Willis, Earl Nelson, Glen Gardner, Donald Campbell, ' ictor Cochrane, Jack Coolidge, Tom Pumfrey, Claire McKinnon Class of 1931 Claire Coe, Monteith Jacobs, Gordon Baldwin, Everett Kiehn, Myron Griffin, Hal Paddock, Norman Jesse, Elmer Harrington, Morley Fletcher, Charles Boice, Alfred Makinen, Osborne Holland 7j8 East iith Alpha Beta C .hi Coovcr, Fl hcr, Hjmbo, Laiighlin, Long Nicmi, Robinson. Wcinrick, Williams, Baincs Cruikihank, Fields, Gray, Johnston, Learned Neer, Cox, King, Schacfcr, Baker Bryan, Donaldson, Gall, Hogan, Strong FouiulcJ 1911 Universic ' ol Oregon Graduate Students W ' llford Long, Max Robinson, Harlow Wcinrick Class or 1918 Curtis Hambo, Charles Fisher, Fred Niemi, Carroll Williams, Walter Coover, Lvle Laughlan Class or 1919 Richard Fields, William Cruikshank, Donald Johnston, Arthur Baines, Hcnrv Neer, Wendell Gray, Frank Learned Class or 1930 Edwin Cox, Terrence King, John Schaefer Class or 193 i Laurence Donaldson, Calvin Bryan, Michael Hogan, Winston Strong, Nahum Baker, Glenn Gall i))r Kincaid Alpha Upsilon Founded 1917 University of Oreeon Class of 1918 Robert E.Jones, Ernest L. McKinnev, Theodore L. Mueller, Farrell Barnes, Ehvood Read, Philip Overmever, Hurbert Yearian Class of 1919 Eldred Breese, Lvnn Block, Jerome Simkins, Leonard Hagstrom, George Belloni, Richard Averill Class of 1930 Lee Winetrout, Hubert Scott, Paul Lamb, Wallace Faust, Eugene Laird, Fred Eismann, Chris Chastain, Boyd Overhulse, Sidney Wolke, Francis Sturgis, Claude Hall, Melvin Parker, Theodore Leafdahl a - 0 - % ' Barnes, Jones, McKinncy, Mueller, Overmever Read, Ycarcan, Averili, Belloni, Breese Hagstrom, Simkins, Chastain, Eismann, Pause Hall, Laird, Lamb, Leafdahl, Overhulse Parker, Scott, Winerrout, Wolke, Rilcy Class of 193 i Ronald Riley, George Anderson lOiS L ' nivcrsKv Kpf Dobler, George. M. Richmond Runk, Bbck. Hcilborn D. Richmund, Rodgcrs, Smick, Thiclcn, Baker Bredthacur, Foster, Van Dcrvlugt, Ralph Brockman, KincaiJ Lewis, McGuire, Moffatt, Simpson, Smith Bachclordon Founded 1919 University of Oregon Class or 1918 Carl Dobler, Milton George, Floyd Runk, Marion Richmond Class of 1919 Carl Rodgcrs, Laurence Thielen, Carl Heilhorn, William Black, Del Richmond, Rav Smick Class or 1930 Day Foster, Russel Baker, Orville Bredthauer, Jerry Van Dervlugt, Addison Brockman 14)6 Alder Class of 1931 Erven Kincaid, John Moffatt, Conan Smith, Mervin Simpson, William Campbell, Keith McGuire, Richard Lewis, Ralph Brockman Delta Epsilon I X r Founded 1917 University of Oregon Class of 1918 Manuel Schnitzer, Maurice Tarshis, William E. Scheinbaum, David T. Turtletaub Class of 192-9 Irving Pelz Class of 1930 Jack Paige, Charles A. Silverman, Harrv A. Policar, Isaac Feves, Sam Itzkowitz, Bensom Hyat:, Herbert Hochfeld, Nathan Goldberg Class of 1931 .MauriceSussmen, David H. Naimark, Max M. Rubenstein, Monte Wolf, David H. Fertig, David Bloom Schcinhaurn, Schnitzer, Tarshis, t-cvcs Goldberg, Itzkowitz, Hochfcid, Hyatt Tarakia, Paige, Policar, Silvermaa Fertig, Naimark, Sussmcn, Wolf I I Psi Kappa DodJ . Kimball. Pcwtsih. S« jn Tobin, Nathanial Johnson. Edward Johnson, MacDonald. Miller Palmer, Stcn, Vcatch, Ball, Bonnctr Matrhcius, Page, Sammons, Tirus, Cowins Jenkins. Jonas, Kitzmillcr, Ncal, Nccr FoLindcd 1915 University of Oregon Class or 1918 John Tobin, Herbert Kimball, Carl Poetsch, Thomas Swan, John Seen, Alfred Dodds ' Class of 1919 Harold Palmer, Stuart MacDonald, W ' avne ' eatch, Nathaniel Johnson, Gordon Miller Class of 1950 Theodore Osmund, Henry Ball, Jack Sammons, Bruce Titus, Orris Page, Walter Mattheius, Charles Bonnett Herbert Joans I " ' W. ■ . r?MnH fi 4L •8 P 1 ) b t ' i!f1 874 East Ijlh Class of 193 i Don Neer, Nahum McMullen, Don Devereaux, Stanard Cowins, John Kitzmiller, Marcus Jenkins Ivan Neal Sigma Pi Tau Founded 192.3 University of Oregon Class of 1918 Harold Davis, Harold Houser, Glenn Potts, Harvey Robertson, Wendell Van Loan, Edward Best, Kenneth Rodgers, Alan Christensen, Herman Rademacher, William Rutherford Class or 192.9 Arthur Schoeni, Otto Frohnmaver, Chalmers Nooe, John Butler, Barclay McDonald Class of 1930 John Allen, Kenneth Potts, Cecil Snyder, Jack Dowsett, John Sprouse, Emmett Spence, William Clark, Paul Price, George Signor Best, Christccsen, Davis, Houscr, Poits Rademacher, Robertson, Rodgers, Rutherfotd, Van Loan, Butler Frohnmaver, McDonald, Mooe, Schoeni, . llcn. Clark Dowsett, Potts, Price, Signor, Snyder, Spence Sprouse, Arnett, Boalt, Cogswell, Donaldson, EdmislOQ Hande, Lowe, McDonald, Reynolds, Sullivan, Wilson Class of 193 i George Lowe, Earl Hamilton, Homer McDonald, Philip Cogswell, " ernon Arnett, Francis Sullivan, William Donaldson, John Reynolds, Donald Wilson, Carleton Hande, Loren Edmiston 754 East 13th i Bf M£ Friendly Hall •■Mm MfS £fi ' JdX Kcid, Rcmrncn, Sayrc. Simcrviltc, .IwjiU F. Van Ana. Weik, C. Williams. WiMiirc. M Wilkinson Korstad, Lcmun, Mitchclmorc, Parker, R, Walker, Rafferry Stephenson, Pcarce, A. Pompcl, Sandstrom, Stubbs V ' cal, Warren, R. Wilkinson, McEwan. Morrill. Niccolson Pavick Radkc, Tussin , Varncy. Torton, R. Williams Class or 1918 KcniKcli Paul B.icr, Clifton Bog s, Tdiii Chapman, Jr., Marvin M. Cone, Roland Davis, Paul Elweil, George Leinkaemper, Charles Mynard, Eric Peterson, Ear! j. Raess, Lawrence Arleigh Read, George Simerville, Arthur Leonard Remmen, William Clyde Swails, Ralph Spitzer, Floyd A. Van Acta, John W. Weik, Boyd Yaden, Malcolm W. Wilkinson, Kenneth Wilshire, Richard Ball, Carl Williams, Paul Savre Class or 192.9 Paul D. Angstead, Bruce Baker, Kenneth Colwell, Perry L. Douglas, James N. Evanoff, Russell Ferriss, Ralph Geyer, Fred Hollister, Warren Korstad, Robert H. Lemon, Charles McBurney, W. Vawter Parker, Frank W. Rafferty, Alexander Scott, Dan Stephenson, Aubrey Walker, Robert Walker, Howard Peterson, Philip Coffin, Lawrence H. Mitchelmore ( JIIlpUN Friendly Hall I Class of 1930 H. D. Barnard, Ulva Collins, Gains E. Crosby, Richard Corbett, X ' ernon Coverstone, Leonard Delano, Roger De Lashmutt, Claude Hall, Harold Hildreth, E. Virgil La Clair, Mike Moran, Jennings S. Mather, Irvin E. Muri, Boyd Overhulse, Milton M. Pearce, Aarne A. Pompel, David Pompel, William Sandstrom, Willis C. Warren, Edward Dale Stubbs, Donald E. ' an Atta, Clarence ' eal, Clarence H. Wick, Alun B. Williams, Rov Wilkinson, Leonard Steele Class of 193 i William Newton Allen, Fred Calef, Mayhew W. Carson, Forrest Giesy, James J. Corcoran, Ermin Harper, Gordon W. Gardner, Sheldon E. Lawrance, Fred Hollenbeck, Winston Loundagin, Raymond Huddleston, E. Eugene Leonhart, Alexander S. McEwan, Harold J. Mannine, Ivan Neal, Malcolm Morrill, Gilbert A. Miller, John O ' Keefe, C. Murray Niccolson, Martin Pavick, Wilber Peters, Fred Radtke, David Totton, George Varnev, Ross Williams, Earl Wilshire, Betrand Isaminger, Frank Jacobs, Neil Taylor Bacr, Boggs, Boyd, Chapman, Cone Davis, Elwcll. Licnkacmpcr. E. Peterson, Racss Angstead, Baker, Coffin, Douglas. Evanoff, Fcrriss, Gcycr. Barnard, Covcrsronc Crosby, Delano Dc Lashmurc. Hildrcrh, Maiher Carson, Corcoran, Gardner, Giesy, Hollenbeck. Huddlesron, Lawrance. Loundagin, Mannine te )n has come to mean who know and love ner ' ' poignant friend- ships ' ' ' study, immeasur- ably enriching ' ■ ' ' bits of carefree laughter strung like bright beads on the pro- cession of days ' ' ._ c V Jra2zn depute , are C me a KiOord— - ' " !ioi;lh-ty[ Wettiy mee-Kr sn tj -Kmely erid , J oiel l ; .|a.. even 4 361 362 363 I ' ll like to he .1 K.ippa. I think It would he nice; Bui l ' e lived so long in Jiiiie;iu I ' m leallv tired of ice. While I like the Pi Phi arrow, There ' s something I can ' t see; Thev ' re too wrapped up in Phi Delts Tt) have appeal tor me. I ' m really far too modest To make an Alpha Phi; I ' d like to watch the Chi Psi ' s, But they ' d he watching me. I like the Delta Gammas, They think they ' re one of three; But living in the shed thev do. Their anchor won ' t hold me. 364 , Portland ' s Own Store IS headquarters for the cNew " ty§ ESTABLISHED V la-,? j m The Quality Store OF Portland. Oregon FIFTH. Sl»TM, MOCOiSON. alDER STS 365 J The A. O. Pi ' s woiiki suit mr- line If I were a stcppin ' fool, ' Cause I know the de.m ol women Could keep me here m school. My mother was a Tri-Delt But I ' ll not miss their hid, For I ' m not like my mother And she ' s not like her kid. @ ' - pi) I ' ve heard of Delta Zctas, Have heard their pace is fast; But no, I can ' t accept them, I ' m afraid I couldn ' t last. I ' ve known a lot of Thetas, And while they could be worse; For downright isolation I think I ' d choose a hearse. -v .. . . ' ' S lli.;, 366 CRAFTSMANSHIP Goes Farther Than the Etching Machine ! Each plate is carefully re-etched and hand finished. It has for its object perfect halftone repro- duction and is nowhere better exemplified than in the work of r school annual department. Beaver Engraving Company 86 2 Broadv : A. Port 367 As for the quill of Alpha Xi, I could have it if I tried; Ikit 1 don ' t want to settle down, 1 want to hit ni - stride. Grown-ups think tiie Alpha Chi ' s As nice as they can he. But ril be young a long time yet; They ' ll have to wait for me. The A. D. Pi ' s are puzzling, I really can ' t be sure; But I think that I ' m too quiet And I know I ' m too demure. I really wanted Gamma Phi, Their pin would give me pride; There ' s just one thing that holds me back, They ' re too self satisfied. @ 368 t " i Official Photographers for ihe Orcgana Photographs That k ep the memories of " Those College Days at Oregon " I I KcnncU-Ellis Portrait Studios EUGENE SALEM 369 ' I A.TO ' ■Hl 86 A.-tO Vi V.O ' © - Alpha Tail Omega People who li L- m stone houses shoukhi ' t ihiow nl.iss. rile h(.)vs ilon 1. There is .1 rebate on returned bottles. Mouse motto is still, ' ■Evcr -thinp centers .iround Hiibbs. " In chapter meeting one night Bob Galloway, after a grLielling yd degree, confessed that there h.id been several days go by without Ron ' s n.ime .ippearing in the Emerald. Neailv lerked Bob ' s pin before he explained ih.it there arc no Sundav Emeralds. Delta Tau Delta For some mysterious reason the boys suddenly pulled stakes and left Eugene. Bought a few acres south of Oregon and established Deltaville. Since then have been trying to argue their California chapter into going in with them on a new house. Cali- fornia brothers, however, think such a joint venture should not be located so near Berkeley. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Do we love our HOUSE? Not MUCH! Rented so many tuxes the night of their open house that they had to get along without a formal. Frosh are instructed to answer all questions with these words: " This is the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house. Come right in and I ' ll show you through. Yes, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. What? You ' ve never heard of Sigma Alpha Epsilon? " (and so far into the night). Chi Psi To think we would ever live to write of the day when anyone would dare invade the sacred " Olde Oregonnc Traille " of the Chi Psi — Sigma Chi tin scholarship cup. Now the last source of publicity is exhausted. Have recently asked the Order of the " O " for special pennission to let different fellows in the house take turns wearing Bill Eddy ' s baseball sweater. 1111 ' , ' ' ' .■ ' ., ( ' « , ll o- .,■■ ' . • i 3f .11 ' . ' " • 1. .. U 1 1 ' . II ' ikU V » u s-..f l ., iVl ' 370 I ' ' Let ' s Ecit Here " at the Iiiiprrifil LuncJi We Never Sleep 727 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon PORTLAND ELECTROTYPE and STEREOTYPE Co. 42 N. NINTH ST. Elect rotypeS ' Stereo types ' Curved Plates Lead Molds tf Matrixes, BR(lu8yl720 42 N. Ninth St. Our equipment is ample ;iiul our men proficient lo make anything- from ;in outsitle mortise to ;i reproduction of tlu ' Jinust screen lijilftone. We also make ni Uel- l pcs and handle ;id- I ' lli iiiL;- canipaifi:i!s, in;ii liiiu ' plates or mats lo newspapers or deal- ■is direct on reteijit of list, (jnotatidiis if desiri ' d PORTLAND ELECTROTYPE ANU STEREOTiTPE CO. Portland. Or . 1 1 ■ " + 1 I alt M lOHMtHLi -J I ItRliL iWUli (AX BILLY DEPARTMENT STORE) Gugene ' s Oldest Q)epartment Store Where You May Purchase Virtually All Your Needs Under One Roof MAKE YOUR HEADQUARTERS HERE 1 ■4 ' ! Jos. H, Koke, President dnd Mandqer T. 1. Chapman. Secretari) and Treasurer I Ko ke- C idprnan Compani] Printers, lithographers and ook binders Elank Book TTlanufacturers. Stationers, Loose Lea[ and Record Systems, Bank and Ogice Supplies I Euqene, Oreqon .. „„ „ ,,4, 371 Phi Sigma Kappa Since tlic l .mili.ul.i I ' si ' s sccuixil tlii; lliii cnc agency for Phi Sig they have moved into larger quarters and in so doing have violated one of the University ' s oldest and most sacred traditions — locating within six feet of a sorority. Boys play football out in the street dav and night the year around so passers-h - will think at least two-thirds of the footh.ill tc.ini belong there. ' ■•Tt, Sigma Chi The bovs mav have had a basement all year, but they are without a house still (the one in the sketch is an old worn-out one, a gift from Jack Seabrook three years ago, that was left when the - moved away). The bovs are thinking some of not building at all, because as it is they can get around the new inter-fraternity ruling. It doesn ' t say anything against keeping rushees in basements. Kappa Sigma What is the world coming to? Bridge, bridge, bridge, all day and all night. Frosh aren ' t allowed to go out for athletics any more, because Kappa Sig of today holds skill in the parlor far above prowess on the grid- iron or diamond. It will be only a question of time, prophets agree, before the next step — a house mother! In fact, they are looking for one now. Phi Delta Theta Home of the Oregon basketball team. The boys had Billy Reinhart come up to the house to live and in this way saved the A. S. U. O. the exfH:nse of maintaining a training table. ' All season long they sent frosh down to the Beta house every night to stretch wires across the walk and trip Dave Epps and Ick Rey- nolds. " If it ' s a Phi Delt team, it ' s the best team in town. " i!-. " ' StORt U.of MONTMifl- i l DEITA THrrA-23 372 .I,. — ,„, — „„ — „„ — „. — „ — „ — „., — ,.„ — „, — „. — ,„, — „ — „ — „ — „ — „ — „„ — „„ — „, O Suoene ' s O ' n l?o e " Q M MORJBN £? VVAiHBllRNE c5 Store " with an 3deal A Modern, Efficient, Well Stocked Store— In the Most Enjoyable City In The Greet " Green Land " + STYLE — SERVICE — QUALITY + FIRST NATIONAL BANK WEST OF THE ROCKIES ESTABLISHED 1865 " hese affiliated banks take pleasure in serving the financial interests, in Portland and else- where, of many of the University of Oregon faculty and student body. If you are not already familiar with our numerous services, it will pay you to investigate. 9k FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF PORTLAND, OREGON SECURITY SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANTY 373 Sigma Nu The Jean ol iikii i his c.ii ' imi ' i .i Sis;ni.i Nu iMui the ht)vs li.ivc had to watch the i)ld step prcttv carcfiillv. As a result, they have had to he content with tamer things, such as having frosh call up the police while their own upperclassmcn were out on a serenade. Whole house jailed, hut {jood puhlicity nevertheless. And Beelar; you ' ve surely been on at least one of his committees! Beta Thcra Pi It didn ' t lust H. PPL.. that Soco Lofslcy chapter of Beta Theta Pi built in a secluded spot " hv the old mill race. " Things go on down there that you never hear about. A summer or so ago the police found enough beer to supply Germany for over a year. It certainly pays to have lots of honest-to- goodness PULL with newspapers. Phi Gamma Delta If ' ou are a good man but hard up, be sure to inquire about the Fiji charity offer. All the name implies and more — board, room and all school expenses paid as long as you care to stav. Famous " burning match " was abandoned this year in extending bids. Too manv were blowing it out. Now the pros- pective pledge can think it over until the " rushing flivver " runs out of gas. Phi Kappa Psi Four years ago when the bovs gathered around to congratulate jack Hempstead after they had pinned the Aladdin ' s lamp in his lapel, he casually remarked, " I shall make of this a great fraternity. " Today Phi Kappa Psi stands at its full height — a glowing tribute to Jack, who has carried the pin into the farthermost nooks and crannies of the world. 374 Ii I I t Make This Hotel Your Portland Headquarters IShVllfDffiiit !»■ Ill •ftiiiiif.iii?,,, , i;- St5iaK,3?jiisW«s« Dancing Every Evening Except Sundays 6:30 to 12:00 P. M. Multnomah Hotel Portland ' s Largest Hotel Fourth and Pine Streets " 0)uvaid and upicard ever " ' TpHIS phrase from the Ore- - ' • gon state song is an apt epitome of the objective? sought by this company for the 50 Oregon communities it serves. MOUNTAIN STATES POWER COMPANY + ■ I DA VIES STUDIO 107 Broadway PORTLAND " Portraits of Charm and Personality) " Oriicial Photographer for Medical School +-. 375 SURCMCAL AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES Labc . ' a t»ry Apparatus X-Ray Quartz Lipht and Physio-Therapy Apparatus Seattlk Tacoma Portland Iiiti ' ruir — Porflinul Storr of SHAW SUPPLY CO., Inc. The Meyercord Co. 407 E. 91st St. Los Angeles, Calif. j Decalcomania Windshield Transfers Can al.so be used on books, bags, trunks, wood, metal, brief cases, leather, etc. See the one adopted by the University of Oregon. Write for sketch, samples and information. + „ , -+ When You Think of- MILK ICE CREAM BUTTER REMEMBER— The name of " Bluebell " stands for 1 guaranteed quality in Dairy Pro- I ducts E ugcnc Farmers Cream ertj 4 ._„. 4- 376 ihins ELECTRIC SHOP lOth and Willamette „ — „, — .. — .„ — „ — „„_ CORK FLOOR PRODUCTS CO. ■Lr PORTLAND ' ' OREGON j «IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN»llltt!IUIIIIIIIIIII!lllllllllllllllllllllinWIIIIIIII|.i|.lllllllll!llllllll«HIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIII ' iN Otir Covers Were Crcai ' ed by Weber-McCrea Company 421 E. 6th St. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA iii|i|||iiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHi;ii:iiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiii + +- I I i +- + Domestic Ldundri The Place for Special Work Phone 252 . 4. +■- I I I I I I +- EUGENE BUSINESS COLLEGE Bookkeeping Stenographic Secretarial Or Complete Business Course " It ' s A Good School " 992 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon - + I I 377 iinii ■■■■ti 1 fll s J HBH We Know How New Service Laundry and Dry Clcaniny: Service Phone 825 839 High Street for BUSINESS ENROLL ANYTIME in America ' s GOLD MFDAL School. Within a few months v m can be earn- inn money, in a position with a future. Ahhi vijjh we placed over lOOOntudcntt in positions hist year, demand as usual outran our supply. Often we can help students who need part time " jobs ' while altendinK. Write for FREE SUCCESS Catalog today. ,trc;S COLLEGE, BUSINESS, +- The Golden Haze of Student Days C liangcs to jilorious memories, when tne graduate assumes res|-)fin.siliililies lor tne years to eonie — nut, wnal an incentive lor aeeomjilisnnienl is tne Inoiiglit, tnat every run ' ' ; you jjass in tne laciaer ot suceess, will rellei-l eredit on your lma Mater. May your fvery aniliitum ne realizeu i.s llie wi.sh of j trPRlNTINCM C:veryiliiii(f joi- llic C ' ice Broadway 0o8 I FiftK and O-alj -Streets Portland, Oregon 1 1 i LL STUDENTS 1 1 I Edl I butter Krust bread " Thv Finer, Richer Loaf " I IDILLIAmS bAKERIJ i ! 1760 E. 13th ! i 4. . -+ I I i 378 • better Seruice Better Prices ON DRUQS Sti euenson ons Q)rugs INC. FORMERLY Linn Druq Co. 764 Willamette St. Eugene Druq Co. McDonald Theatre East Ninth at Willamette EUGENE, OREGON J{u Institution For Oreqon Men Stein-Bloch Clothes Dobbs Hats and Caps Eagle Shirts Phoenix Hose aul Q). Qreens STORE for MEN 713 Willamette Street + |. + 1. £ipmanRQ)olf eo. WASHINGTON, FIFTH AND ALDER PORTLAND, OREGON ' MERCHANDISE ' OF MERIT ONLY " The Store With an Ideal We strive constantly and consistently to maintain the highest standards in mer- chandise, No matter what you buy here — or what you pay for it — it must be the very best the price can buy. Our guaran- tee is your protection at all times. " The Store of Good B itniitiire " WeHicrbec - -Powers Willamette at Eleventh Eugene Oregon 4. + I + - 379 When In Portland Stop It tlU ' s v(I ( 1 Iloh •1 And - njoy " Ciilbe rtson " H ■ ospitality and Service WILSON Athletic Equipment " Everything to Help Your Game ' Sold by R.A. Babb Hardware Co. Eugene, Oregon 4. . . STEERS COMAN Managers DisHiicjiiishcd Artists and Concert Tours SEASON 19 28-1929 Public Service Blilg. Portland, Oregon Territory — Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Utah and British Columbia Cable Address — " Bohanna " + j The llniuersity Florist J FiikIi Flon-ei-a far All Occasioiiii Modern Qreenhouse and Flomer Store I Three Blocks West of the Campus I 598 E. 13th St Phone 654 i 4. . You Will Find- 1 Quality Men ' s Wear, reasonably priced, and I unparalleled service — j — .,— j Delleffe ' s Essentially the College Man ' s Shop McDonald Theatre BIdg. + . i 380 J. . ._, + EAT AT HCQ Todstipiche ShoDDc ff You ' ll always enjoy our Toasted Sandwiches, French Egg Waffles, and Prompt Fountain Service HOME MADE PASTRY Colonial Theatre Bldg. 77(i E. 11th St. 4. Honey man Jrlcirdwarc Coniiicintf Hcird ipciny PORTLAND ' S LARGEST HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS STORE Park Glisan Sts. Portland, Oregon " The Home of QHality Merchandise " ,.-+ Convenience . . . — Is a watchword in America today. The electric light, radio communica- tion, modern transportation, — 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 mo dern laundry is play- ing its part. — -A phone call, — and your soiled clothing is called for and re- turned two days later, freshly laun- dered and ironed. THE PHONE CALL IN EUGENE IS 123 Eugene Steam, Laundr H Cor. 8th and Charnelton Sts. Phone 123 Th( Booth-Kelly LUMBER CO. LUMBER LATH SHINGLES SLAB-WOOD HOGGED FUEL Phone 452 Fifth and Willamette Sts. -+ 1 -.. t- i 14 IJedrS ' — Of consistent electrical service to Eugene and the University of Oregon. — longer than any other electrical store in Eugene. " There ' s an obi ' ioiis reason " Siqiparl Electric Company 956 Will. St. Phone 718 Eugene, Ore. 1 Exclusive Agenis For The Price Shoe Co. ! 1 Arch Preserver ! Shoes j Cadet ! 782 Willamette St. I + . — . — . Bostonian Shoes Hosiery 782 Willamette St. 381 I +- Allen " Leipis WHOLESALE GROCERS Distributors of PREFERRKI) STOCK GROCKKIKS Portland, Oregon BRA NTH ES Astnrin, EuKi-ne, La tiranili ' , Marshfit-lil, Walla Walla X + Com])liments of Pd kcr Scotl ' Co, Portland. Oregon + + c + 1 r WADE BROS. HART SCHAFFNER MARX Hart Schaffneri , ScMarx i V Clothes y CLOTHES Builders Hardware Supply Co., Inc. " Builders ' Hardware Sijec ' uilists " I 7 North Park St. Portland, Ore. I +- j Sam ' l Rosenblatt Co. THE HOME OF Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Washington and Broadway PORTLAND OREOON r The Students ' Drug Store " On The Campus " Lemon " O " Pharmacy Cor. 13th Alder Eugene +— EuQcne Fruit Growers 9 Association The Home of " College Ice Cream " Phone 1480 Cor. 8th Ferry 382 iS the sliips Seek their harbors, — So do Orej oii men and women seek — • u nchorage " On the Old Mill Race " 4. 4. Eugene narawcire Coninanii Hard ipany Dealers for Mcrrswcll Zenith High-Grade Hardware Evei iithiny in Hardware 9th Oak Sts. Phone 670 I .4 I I 4.. North Pacific College of Oregon School of Dentistry and Pharmacy Portland, Oregon Dentistry: A four year course of instruction is given to students bringing 30 semester hours of college credits in selected subjects. Pharmacy: The courses in pharmacy are three and four years, leading to the degrees of Pharmaceuti- cal Chemist (Ph.C.) and Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in pharmacy. Dental Assistants and Oral Hygiene: The course of training for Dental Assistants includes one session of eight months. The course for Dental Hygienists covers a period of two years. THE ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 29th, 1928 For Catalog and full information address THE REGISTRAR E. 6th Oregon Sts. Portland, Oregon + 383 It Is Rc.illy Sr lish to Be fhriftv (Idiu- art ' the ilays whi ' ii wonu ' ii bonstod to i-iii-h ulluT iiUiiit h iw imii-h thi-y paid for thi " ir clothes anil hats. It is just as old-fashioncil now to bo wastofully oxtravaRant as U) wear ankle U ' npth skirts, pompaiiours and willow plumes. The really smart woman of today prides her.self on being a shrewd judge of values ir.d it is fretting to be common knowU ' ljre anions them that our policy of buying for ; 54 stores has brought down the cost of really good mer- chandise. Women tell each other over bridge tables that it isn ' t really necessary to pay an exorbitant price any longer for " nice things. " " Quality — always at a saving " can be found in the nearest Penney Store. Clothes, manners and standards of living — all are rapidly being siniplitied by the appli- cation of large doses of old fashioned coninioii sen.se. Not " how much did I spend " but " how- little " is the modern trend. It is getting sty- lish to be thriftv. ' ' yuu iO alua t at i raving ' . 1 o iiality Mfrthaiu -AT— Rifflit Prices GRAYS ise Cash + and Carry Stores +. — I I Norlhipest School Furniture Co. Assembly and Folding Chairs Stationery and Supplies School Furniture Playground Ajiparatus 244-246 Third St. Portland, Ore. I , I „„ ,11, „„ „„ ,„ „„ „„ ,„ ,„ ,1, „„ „,a. Text Books Note Books Stationery Fountain Pens Magazines UNIVERSITY of OREGON CO-OPERATIVE STORE Stticlenl " Owned Penaiits Pillows Profif Sharing Memory Books j 384 (( COVERWELL " BRAND MANUFACTURED BY Great Western Printing Ink Co. 325 Flanders St. Portland, Oregon These high-grade printing inks (COVERWELL BRAND) have helped in making this book a success Arthur C. Kurtz, Pres. 385 i INDEX ! Alil)i-y. II-IiTi _ ;iUfi Alii ' lc, .lolni 267 Aliole, Kuth 82 Abercroiiibie, EtUviirtl ...214, 215, 260, 266, 269, 27. ' Aimer, Burr . .109, 110, 273, 349 Abraham, ' irginiil .-. 331 Abraham, Thooilori- 124, 130 Abrams, Rose 326 Abrainson, Sol 162 . fhtoniian, Jlargarcr 110, 204, 32. " ) AikL-rson, Joanne 82, 206, 326 Aeker. on, Justine 82, 206. 326 Ailams. Donald 109, 34.5 AOams, Ebner 107, 14S Adams, Frankie _ 202 Adams, Harriett 82, 306, 319 .Warns, J. C 123 Adams, William 50, 107, 144, 337 Addiid . Catherine _...314 A.lix. II. Victor 124,130 Addison, Claude 82 . dministration 29, 44 Ad.v. Mrs. M. S 207 Affer, Beth 203, 297, 313 Ager, Orpha 110, 203, 313 . gnc v, Margaret 215 Augustin, Cesario Andres 210 Akers, Geoi e 109, 110, 345 Akers. Maurine 206, 325 Akin. O. F.. Dr. 122 Alad. Manuel 210 . lbert Cup 81 Albert, Josephine 149, 322 Albert, Jo.vce A 124, 130 Alderman. Henry 107 Alexanrler, Janet 27 Alexander, O. Henry 124, 130 Alexander, Rena 110, 330 Allen, Elsie 82, 206 Allen, Helen ...138, 309 Allen, John 110, 211. 266. 355 Allen. Eric 37, 40. 160, 196 Allen, Kenneth 340 . llen. Kenneth M 155 Allen, May - 319 Allen. William 357 Allen, William F., Dr 122 Allen. Sally 196 . llison. Doris 329 Allison. Harry 124, 130 . llison. Pearl 528 Allnien. Ada 312 AllandMugh, H. R 124, 129 Allmnbaugh, Willard 129 All.vn, Sarah 316 Aim, Bertha 110, 151. 154, 204, 330 Aim, Dena 109, 110, 203, 204, 330 Almquist, Stanley 263, 346 AIne. Ernest 150 Alpha Beta Chi 350 Alpha Chi Omega - 308 Alpha De ' lta Pi 309 Alpha Delta Sigma 197 Alpha Epsilon lota. 131 Alpha Gamma Delta 310 Alpha Kappa Delta 207 Alpha Kappa Kappa 130 Alpha Kappa Psi 207 Alpha Omega Alpha 123 Alpha Omicron Pi 311 Alpha Phi... 312 Alpha Tau Omega 336 Alpha I ' psilon 351 Alpha . i Delta 313 Anumdson, . lice 82 Amundson. Carroll 207 Anderson, Hal 346 Anderson, Caniille 131 Anderson, Art 47, 48, 49, 109 ...110, 139, 143, 272, 335, 341 Anderson, Evelj-n 203, 209, 294, 306 . ndei son, Fred Anderson, George .Anderson, J. E .Anderson, John 206, 267, 268, 276, Anderson, Mary Anderson, Nancy 82, Anderson, Orville Anderson, Thirza ...165, 166, Anderson, Winifred Andre, laielia 110, Andrews, A. h Andrews, Frances. Andrews, Lavona . Angstead, Paul 110, 19S, Ansnes, Bliss 82, 194, Applegren, Edwarxl Architecture and Allied Arts. School of Archer, Woodward. .228, 239, .Arellano, Sixto .Armitstead, Tom ....110, 335, Arnett, Venion .Arnold, Margaret 110, Art 156 Artau, Benito .-. Artau, Lewis P Asberry, Wesley 107 Ash. Grace Assenheimer, Edna.. 107, 141 Associated Students, Officers and Councils 4 Atchison, Hai-riett 209, .Athletics 213 Atkinson, Rasser Avcrill, H. L....- .- .... Averill, Richard 110 Avila, Romilo Ayres, William 155 B 346 351 128 342 110 324 ,10V 329 107 315 195 337 321 351 339 .339 . 35 340 .210 339 -305 324 -157 344 153 344 208 6-48 319 -276 342 122 351 .210 344 Babbidge, Emily 315 Babbit, Juanita 135, 325 Babcock, Betty 110, 313 Bachelordon 352 Bacher. Jelianne de Laineel....328 Bacon, Frances 110, 330 Bader, Edith ....82, 306, 307, 324 Baer, K™neth 82, 356 Bailey, Allen 83 Bailey, Harold 165, 168 Bailey, Katherine 202 Baine, Edith 83, 172, 316 Baines, Arthur 110, 350 Baird, D. W 123 Baker, Brace 356 Baker, Dorothy ' ..161, 172. 196. 313 Baker. Elizabeth 315 Baker, Feni . 331 Baker, James 272, 842 Baker, L. P 128 Baker. Mildred ...110, 198, 330 Baker, Xahun 110, 350 Baker, Russell 110, 199, 352 Baker. William 341 Baker, William 253, 257 Baldwin, Gordon 164, 349 Baldwin, Harriett ....107,132, 319 Baldiidge, A. Homer 194 Baldridge, Henry 237 Bale, Andrew 345 Ball, Frank 50 Ball, Heniy 354 Ballv, Joe 110, 233, 234 235, 236, 237, 238, 272, 341 Ball, Richard 336 Ball. Slewiirt 78, 79 Balseiger, Wendell 109 Band. University 130 Banks. Olive ...109, 110, 203,308 Banks, Rodney 201, 338 Barber, Cordis 240 Barker, Burt Brown 32 Barker, Charles 201, 202, 336 Barker, L. Aileen 330 Barker, Olive 3 2 1 Barlow, Leon 310 BarnanI, Harper 150, 357 Barnes, Elizabeth - 156 Barnes, Farrell 83, 201, 351 Bai-nes, Glen 109 Banu-s, Marian ...47, 78, 79, 80, 280, 281, 311 Barnes. Mary Watson 206, 324 Barnes, W. Robert. .105, 271, 346 Banult, Helen 135, 140, 208 Barrett, Margaret 312 Barrett. Elizabeth 328 Barrett, OlivctT L 156 Barron, George 110, 153, 155. 314 Barry, Josephine .198, 206, 331 Barry, William 198, 199, 348 Bart ' hel, Dorothy 203, 312 Barthel, Editha 110, 300, 312 Barfle. William 343 Barton, Clarence . .164, 181, 348 Basche. Fred 346 Ba.seball 249-238 Basketball 231-240 Bates, Wilfred 83, 167, 197 Bates. Ralph 348 Bates. William. 163 Baumaii, David 108, 110, 194, 347 Baununm, Fred ....345 Bauntgartner. Ann 82 Bavlis, Gladys 110, 328 Beakly, Ma.vbelle . 138, 326 Beal, Marion II 271. 339 Beam, Elizabeth . 209, 322 Beaumont, Eloise.. 331 Bean, .John 83, 201 Beattie, Ronald 129 Beck, Anna Land.sl ury....l96, 324 Beelar. Donald Casper 83, 347, 200 Beeson, Lewis 196 Belding, Genevieve. 204, 330 Bell. Dorothy 206, 319 Bell, E lna Ellen 83, 155, 307, 312 Bell, .J. B. Jr 194 Bell, .James K 107 Bell, Helen . 308 Bell, Muriel... 110, 225 Belloni, George 351 Belsdie, Darold 345 Belts, Elbert 328, 340 Bendshadler, Harshel 107 Beneflel. Jack W. 47, 161, 179, 200 Benge, Luola 110, 202, 311 Benjamin, Robert F. 83, 187, 335, 345 Benn, Helen 328 Bennethum, Sara 110, 314 Bennett. Alta 331 Bennett, Beatrice 329 Benson, Walter 83 Benton, Mary Clay 49, 79, 83, 171 Bercovich, Bernice 328 Berg, Ann HO, 332 Berg, John HO, 344 Berridgc, Arthur 195 Berry, Harold HO Best, Charles 47, 83, 138, 151, 154. 355 Best, Nellie 107, 332 Beta Alpha Psi _ 193 Beta Gamma Sigma 193 Beta Theta IM 337 Bevereombe, Wilma 331 Bigelow, Juanita 107 Bigelow, Orville H, 206 Biggs, Hugh 194, 200, 336 Biggs, William. .84, 150, 336, 333 Bilderbeck, J. B. Dr 122 Billington, Dorothy 317 Bird, John 339 Bird, Ra.vmond HO Bishop, Mildred 311 Bishop, Robert 337 Bissell, George E. ..167, 197, 339 Bissett, R. A 122 Black, Clare 110, 31!) Black, George 107 Black, Lyime 110, 333, 351 Black, William 110, 352 Blackburn, IIarold..228, 229, 345 Blackmer, Margaret 84, 325 Blair, Muzetta 324 Blair, Vivian 109, 110, 324 Blair, Ardine 141 Blair, Wellie 110, 198, 328 Blake, Glad.vs 163, 166, 308 Blakely, Kathleen 110. 313 Blanchard, Elizabeth 84, 197, 806, 315 Blodgett, Geraldine 329 Blom. .Judith 84 Blood, Mary Kathercne..l40, 313 Bloom, David 353 Boalt, (ieorge 353 Bodding, Rolf 148 BoDine, Charles 110, 345 BoDine, Mary Louise. 314 Boeson, Chris 110,194 Boggs, Clifton 84, 356 Boggs. John 228, 336 Boggs, Robert 129 Boice, Charles 165. 166, 349 Bolz, Emerson 110 Bonham, Cathei-ine 313 Bonnett, Charles — 354 Boone, Katherine 84, 317 Borden, Helen 315 Borenstein, Morris 110 Borton, Francis 84, 307, 313 Boswell, Katherine 310 Boswell. Merle 84, 310 Boucher, Paul 110, 171, 173, 343 Bovard, Dr. John F 205 Bowman. Lucile... 308 Boyd. Charles 202 Bo.vd. Kate.. 84 Bo.vd. Mercedes HO Boyden. Allen 205, 273, 340 Boyden, Horace 129 Bovdstun, Georgie .190, 330 Bover, Dr, C. V 47, 161, 208 Boyer. Leia 210. 317 Boyer. Margaret 170. 316 Bovnton, Elizabeth 168, 316 Boyson, Allen 204, 330 Braaten. Beulah 84, 326 Bracher, Allen 337 Bradbury, Maxine ....70, 110, 172 Barden, Marabel 319 Bradley, Marian 309 Bradley, Ruth 109,110,315 Bradway, Elizabeth 109 Bragg, Captain C. H. 186, 188, 189 Bragg, Mrs. C. H 188 Bramble. R. B 128 Bramhall. Lillian 84, 323 BraniTi. Paul 202, 34S Br.anstator, Hilda 84, 317 Branstator, Hope HO, 317 Brattain, Helen 319 Brauninger, Julia 83, 206, 326 Bredthauer. Onille 352 Breese. Eldred 110, 150, 351 Bremian, James.. 107 Breshears, Raymond 107 Bnll, 1. C 123 Bristol, Alson 211 Bri.stol, Henry 50 Brock. Thelma 316 Brockman. Charles 352 Brockman, Edna 84, 154 Brockman, Ralph 352 Brodei-son, Carl 85, 197 Brodie 131 Brogden, Reba H9. 311 Brooks, Elsie 10 Brooks, Stanford 181, 342 3S7 INDEX Continued BlM lu . I ' lurlollp m Itnuiclfr. J. »• IS " Kruwii. IUhiI ,.3-IH llnmn. H»»« S llrimn, Cluii.ll. i l " . ' ' . ' ' llr.mil. Klora » " » Hnmn, Crrlni.l. 11 " lliiran, II. UaurllM-..llO, 13S, S17 Bn«n. Illlllnnl «S8 llniMti. Ji iM«i ' IW llnmii, Kvnriilh l.M . l. ' ». 1. ' ' 4 llnmn. I.e.- I . ' . IW ' -. - " ' Hnivwi. I.m-tll. ' S.-i, 2 14, SB. ' .. »I2 llr.mil. XVllllum R 8.-...H4:l llm»n. Wil(r.-I l«l ' llruuiir. Ilftt.i Jon. .H1.1 llnmni ' . Wall.t S4:t liruii.iue.-. Jw m.san llriiin. Calvin M S. ' i " ltr jnl, Lrtiiru 111. SIS lliirluiiji). Kal ' 14 ' - llurhiinan. I.ouiiu ..( ■ . S »K IliK ' haiian, l uni Bflle III. 3(17. .123 Hlirklrv. J. E. M . 12« lltn-hl.-r. Vl.hi • ' •■•. 2 ' i3 llulloik. Ilia ■ . ' •. 2 " 2 Hiinn. Tom ■■ ■ ' ■ ' ' Kunham. J. V 1 " V Burrliai:;, Rulh 203, 209, son, 32 Bunlick. Dunbar 341 Bumi. Walrot 124. 12! Bunt. .Xnicw. 164, 172. 196. 342 BunH ' SS. .lulia 411 Bun i. n« . Mn ■ ' " " ■ Burkr. Iiim.lli.v ■i Biiniiister. KalhUiii 324 Buni.-ll. (JforKf 111.216.217 21S. 220, 221, 222. 223 224, 22.1, 226, 245, 272, 337 Bum-s. Adrian IS " Burton. Camillc 107, 314 Burton. IriMU ' 32.J Burton, Lucille 32.) Burton, Man- Louise Ill, 132, 32. " . Burton. Thi ' lnm 31 " Busenhurk. Uoroth.v 330 BusiiK ' Ss A.iministrution, School of 36 Butl. ' r. Bemiece 324 Buller. .lohn ...111, 165, 201, 3.i. " Hull.r. Robert 336 Butler. Waller 107 Butterworth, Harrjette 165, 168,324 Hvinirt ' «i. Robert 197 llv.rlv. I.lov.l 270 Bjr.1. Mar - 111. 324 c Caliler, Franct ' S 30B Calilwell, John 167, 168 Calef. Kre l 357 Calel. Ola.l.vs 85, 207, 313 Calkins. Jeannette 161 Calkins. ' .. ' inr.or 34 1 Calouri. Catherine 111. 330 Cameron. Elizatieth Ill, 321 Cameron. Marj- Ill, 330 Campbell. Beuliih 329 Cam|.bell. Clayton 345 Campbell. Celeste 152 Campbell. Don 349 Campbell, .lane 348 Campbell. .lohn 107 Campbell. Mary 107 Campbell. Marian 11, 330 CamptHll. Mrs. I ' rince 200 CamplHll. William 352 CaniplK-ll. Myni 130 Caniporoli. Mary 206. 323 Canterbury. George 107, 347 Capell. Letitia 810 Caples. Donald 330 Carrl. John 341 Carll. Charlotte mil. HI. 1.-. Curlm.n. Ktlli ' l . . Carmen, .Max C«n.ent» ' r. C »rrlne ... l ' ar|ienter. Dean C. K. Car|M.nter. .Maruuerlte Carriro. Beniaillne... Carroll. I.ueile .. Cam. 11. Nellie Carroll, lllilip Carson. Mayhew Carter. Aliee Carter. Cassius Carlson. D. Carr. Kuicem- Case, Kenton Case. Vera Catlin. K.sth.r 307, 31. ' . 3 31 344 320 ...32, 88 HI. 326 309 85, 31.-., 327 107. 19K. 300 1118 357 324 124. 13n 128 148, 155 838 329 323 Cay lor. Arthur 160 Cliai. Men IM 107 Chalmers, .lanet 152 Chamberllaiul. Th Tese 330 Chambers. .Sa.la Ill, 327 Chaniplin. Krathusa 314 Chapman. Aliee 329 Chapman. Domlhy 111. 328 Chiipinan. Tlionias 111. 3. ' )6 Chappell. Ciorite .. .228, 220. 340 Cliase. Donahl 336 Cha.se. Esther 111. 324 Oiase. Lou Anne 118,324 Chastain, Chris 3. ' .1 Chastain. Menjn 233, 23r. 236, 237, 238, 272, 341 Chastain, Ray 107, 341 I ' haney. Kclward 3411 Cherrv. Frances ... " 48. 85, 164. 204, 3311 Chester, Marjorie 204, 328 Cliililers. lola 329 Cl OnieRa 314 Chi Psi 338 Chiles, Karle 107, 342 Chippinif. Agnes 322 Chinnoek, Neal 85, 335, 348 Christenson. Allen . .85. 153, 355 Christ enson. Ferdinand 148 Christensen. Gettrge 228, 229, 342 Churdl, Ailelaide 319 Church. Campbell Jr 86, 341 Cimino, Elsie May.. Ill, 295, 330 Clark, Dan E 43, 136, 160 Clark. Dudley 86. 342 Clark, Etha Jeanne 71, 109. HI, 166. 208 Clark, Harriett 86, 311 Clark, Louise 48, 49, 111, 307, 322 Clark. Marjorie 49, 206, 314 Clark, Marv ...107, 149, 152, 314 Clark. Mil.irtd Ill, 32(1 Clark. Myrtle 322 Clark, Paul 78, 79. 107, 179, 181, 238, 342 Clark, Reed 342 Clark, William 150, 211, 355 Clarke, Janice 206, 317 Claasen, Gladjs 316 Clear, Marian 86, 308 Cleaver. Eleanor _ 208 Clendeniiiff. Louise 319 Clink, Alice 182 Coad, Francis 150 Cobb, Eleanor 203,330 Cobtrly, Francis 151. 154 Cochnin, .lane Ill, 307, 314 Cochran, Ruth . ' .86, 314 Cochran, Victor 349 Coe, Clair 349 Coe, Sadie 86, 309 Coey, Grace 86, 307 Coff ' en. T. II. Dr 122 Coffey. R. C, Dr 122 Coffin. Philip Ill, 356 Coghlan. J, N.. Dr 122 Cogswell. Philip 350 ColuKan, William 166 Colin, Melvin 27.51, 108, 111. 260 Coke. Helen 319 Colbert. Austin 887 Cole. Vlok-tte 86, 320 Coleman, Ella 328 Cob-man. Roland 210, 221, 342 Col.s. I.a Sell.- 111,218,336 Colb-ite Yi-ar Section 45-08 Collier, Alice 829 Collier. Dorothy 170 Collins. Riihard 195 Collins, riva 857 Colwell, .b.lin K 856 Combs, Coriniie 151 ColliliiTN, Maurice 130 Colt. Mr. C. C 32 Coi.ili ' . Dorothy 815 CoTidit. Marjorie 810 Conilon Club 201 Cone. Marvin 80, 91, 187, 356 Cotdilin. Edmund S 43 Conklin. Mildnd 824 Conn. Tlu-odore 198 Connell, Irene 329 Conra.l, Ruth 325 Comvay. Ethel 328 Con.vers, Sergt 186 Cook, Florence 308 Cook, Mary 202, 322 Cooke, Horace 107 Cooknian. .lane 319 Coi.ley, Irene 328 Coolidge, Jack 165, 166, 349 Coombs, James 107 Cooper, Carolyn 151, 154, 318 Co-Op, The University 205 Cooper, . elda 198, 330 Cooper. Teresa Ill, 309 Coover. Walter .86, 196, 350 Coi-bett. Richard .....357 Corcoran, Frances 330 Corcoran. James 357 Comutt. Lucille 204 318 Cornutt. Relia 206, 318 Coss, Cecile 149, 313 Cousins, Albert 111,146,343 Coverstone, Vernon 357 Cowins, Stannard 354 Cox, Major Edwin 350 Craddock, Easter 107, 317 Craeger, Ruth 165, 166 Cragin, Robert 124, 130 Cranib, Virginia 313 Crandall. Ralph 124, 125, 130 Crane. Ethel Lou... 109, 111, 319 Crane, Walton 17, 199, 337 Crarj ' . Nair 323 Craw, Clarence Ill, 165 Crawford, Edwin Ill Crawford, Elaine 109, 111, 165, 310 Crawford, William . 109, 242, 244, 272, 336 Cray, Isabel 308 Creath, Carroll D 341 Creath. Caulean 322 Creath, Dorothy D 111,322 Creech, John 201, 269, 347 Cress, Elizabeth 319 Crisell. Elizabetli 206. 319 Crofoot, (ieorgia Ill, 330 Crosby, (Jaius 357 Crosby, Helen 317 Cross. ' Thomas 86, 3 42 Crouch. Hope 107, 172, 260, 262, 272 Crowell. Barbara 307, 311 Crowl. Dorothy 314 Crowley, Edward Joseph 48, 49, 270, 272, 342 Crowther, Hope 32!) Cruikshank, William 207, 335, 350 Cullers, Jane 202, 319 Cummings, Margaret 203, 206, 324 Ciimniins, Robert 840 Curran. Man-in 848 Currie. Grace 329 Curry, Kenni-th RichanI ... ' . 119, 201, 271, 845 Curtis, Clarciiec Ill, 348 Curtis, Iva 828 Cusick, John 4S. 1!), 202, 343 Dahl. .loylc 129 Dale. Venie W. 109, 111. 202, 340 Daly Club 198 Danimaseh, Louis i ' 80, 171, 17. ' i, 349 Daniniasch. Sarah Josej.hine ..310 Dawson, .1. P 195 Daniel. Edward Gale 107 Daniels, Eunice Marie 203, 2MK, 330 Dald. Jack RichanI 342 Darling. Stanley Robert 181 llashiii-y. William H 111,346 Daviil. Ralph Roo.seveIt 164 Davidson, Dorothy 301, 316 Davidson. Georgie Eleanor 8(1, 107, 311 Davis, Dorothy Charlotte 111, 314 Davis, Eva . rmstrong 295, 310 Davis, Harold Webster 50, 107, 335, 365 Davis, Julian Lillian 107 Davis Roland 48, 179 181, 194, 200, 205, 356 Davis, Thomas A 130 Dawson. .1. P 195 Day. Mrs. Jack 136 Deal. Herbert L 86, 345 Dearborn, Katherine 322 DeBiisk, Roger W 111,347 Deilman, Harold 123 DeFrancq, Harry J 194 Deininger. F. Diana 87, 172, 208, 2(19, 306, 327 de la Fontaine, Leo Joseph ....107 Delano, Leonard W. 48, 49, 165, 357 Delanty, E. Katherine Ill, 308 Delanty, Margaret 308 DeLaslimutt. Rodger 357 Dellar, Sarah Dorothy 327 Delnii-iido. .Juan 87 Delta Delta Delta 315 Delta Epsilon 353 Delta Gamma 316 Delta Sigma Rho 194 Delta Tau Delta 839 Delta Zeta 317 Delzell, Dorothy M. 87, 206, 295, 324 DeMott, Olal Ill, 347 DeNeffe, Ruth Elizabeth. ...87, 319 Dennis, lone 203, 308 Dennis, Jack Claire Bruce 148, 155, 356 Denson, Theodore James 111. 114, 243 Derby Eleanor Jessica 329 dcRvcke, Laurence 89 Deiiel. Fred Kramer 111,347 Devaputra, D. Bangalore 107 Devereaux, Don Theodore 354 Dew Evelyn ...111, 149, 152, 319 DeWelt, Albert 87 DeWelt, Francis 102, 187 DeWitt, Roscoe 129 Dezendorf, James Corkish 264, 338 Dickson, J. F 122 Dielschneider, William Norwood 109, 335, 242 Diet lerich, Frances Wcldon ...321 Dietze, Dorothy Louise ..198, 318 Dietze, Waimita Leona 87, 198, 208, 332 Diffenduffer, J. Laughton..87, 342 388 I INDEX Continued Ilil.iav. Muiy Frances ion, 1(1(1. :ill7. Dill( imt, Richaril li. 12(1. 121. 122. Dimmitt. Klizabelh .. iinii.-87, Divker. Bra.iy Dixon. Ilnniev J 48, 87, 216, 217, 218, 226. 272, 335, Dixon, -lini Doulv, Miiiirice Creighton Dobbin. Syilney Harolii....201, Dobler. Carl Arnold 87, Dodge. f;eorge A 107. Doilge Ivlith - ..llli). Ill, 172. 1 1)6. 2». " . Dolph, Anne 138. Domingo. Vincente Donaldson. Lawrence 201, Donaldson, William Hein y Donohue, John Dinon 228, 229, If 318 123 326 343 211 22(1 3 4. ' i .243 150 349 352 354 30!) Inl 2111 3ri(i .335 341 Dorina, Alice 155 Dougall, Dorothy Josephine 87, 312 Dougherty, John Joseph..201, 342 Douglas, Alice Gertrude 78, 79, 80, 87, 324 Douglas, Jesse S 181, 229, 340 Douglas, Perry Louis Ill, 142, 356 Douglass, M. H 160 Douty, Roberta 87, 311 Dowii. Hugh 123 Down, Marian Roberta 309 Dowsett, Jack. .233, 234, 238, 355 Doyle, William Matthew 348 Drama 133-144 Draper, Leroy Dyer 88.349 Drurj ' , George Murlin 109. 153, 154, 335, 345 DuBois, Earl ...123 Duckett, Mary Fabiola Ill, 135, 138, 140, 324 Dudley, Eugene Raymond ' . 163. 167. 347 Dudm .an. V. E 123 Duer. Harriet 32 6 Dunl. ar. Clarence P. 201 Dunbar. Edna Emily 309 Duncan. Dorothy 319 Duncan. Milton V 125, 128 • Dmidore. F. Dorothy 328 Dundore, C. Ruth 328 Dunham, Tom Henry 342 Dunn, E 128 Dunne, Constance. ...203, 300. 301 Duiming. Henrietta Maude 198 Dunwoodie, Theodore Wilfred _ Ill, 338 Durker, Bradie 202 Durgan, Walter Thomas ....47, 50 88, 148, 176 179, 180, 194, 343 Durkee, Lenore Susanne Ill, 307. 310 Dutton, Harry 88, 165, 196, 251, 253, 266. 272. 348 Dutton, Mary Lou 109, 112, 307. 319 Dutton, Robert Roosevelt 109, 112, 347 Dvorak, Edward Joseph..239, 337 Dye, Geraldine Naomi 319 Earl, Virgil D 47, 274 East, William G 339 Easterday, Betty 88, 306, 314 Eastman, Norman Brewer 336 Eastwood, Wanda 152, 154 Eaton, Elizabeth 10 " Ebell, Edith Louise 204, 206, 310 Eberhard. Dorothy Adeline ..-324 Eberluirt, Howar.l....ll2, 239, 340 Eberhart, Jean Forrest.. ..238, 340 Eberhart, John Carol Ill, 197, 240 Eby. Marvin 1{ 123. 125, 120 ICby. Rolando 129 Eckerson. Laveni Ennna 204. 330 Eckinan. llobert Daniel 228, 229, 345 Eddins. Bud 345 Eddy, William Oreeno 51, 108 109, 112, 201 253, 256, 272, 338 Ede, Gleim M 107,341 Edgar, .1. D 122,123 Edge, Elton R 107 Edge, Jeiinnette Benselin 107 Edge, Richard 107, 260, 263 Edniiston, .lohn Warren 355 Edmonds. Grace Sylvanna 138 Edmunds. Maxine 78, 79 Ivhiuindson, Margaret Jane 182. 295, 313 Edniunson, W. T. 108, 109. 128. 272 Education. School of 36 Edwards. Alice Charlotte 112. 149, 202. 318 Edwards, Margie Frank ..149, 324 Edwards, Ray George 88. 233 236. 237, 238, 272, 341 Edwards, Victoria 112 Eisman, George ...78, 79 Elkins, Darold Danforth ..343 Elliott. Florence Evel.vn 309 Elliott. Florence Olivia ..149, 329 Elliott. Helen Margratta 151 Elliott. Luella Edith 112, 328 Elliott, Lyndall Verneita 112 Ellis, A. C 195 Ellis. Paul M 129 Elmer. Minnie Agnes 329 Else, F. Carl 122 Else, J. E 123 Elwell, Paul Morton 356 Emerald, Oregon Daily... -163-168 Endicott, Dorothy Belle 316 Enesco, tieorges 145, 147 English, Edna E 88, 206, 321 Engstrom. -Mautle Helen 330 Enke. Wilma Katherine 206 Enright. Elizabeth 107. 321 Eplev. Malcolm 88, 161, 196 Epps, David Claire.. 112, 233. 234 235. 236, 238, 251, 252 253, 255, 256, 272. 337 Erb. Donald 40 Eriekson. Evelyn 329 Erickson, Martin Elmer 107 Eriekson. Walter Orvid..- 107, 187 Erkenbracher. Joseph 199, 343 Ernst, Rudolf... 40, 153 Ernst. Mrs. Rudolf.. 170, 196, 208 Eshelman. Charles Wright 271 Espiritu, Augusto F 107, 210 Esterly, Virginia Judy 33, 47, 200, 209, 305, 311 Estill. Lawrence 34 4 Evans, Edward B 129 Evans, John Stark ..148, 153, 155 Evans, Mrs. John Stark 152 Evanoff, James 112,356 Everett. Elsie 112. 326 Everts, Adelia Frances. ..-112, 324 Everts. Robert Crawford 342 Everson, Lois Martha 88, 152, 204, 306, 313 Extension Division 37 Fabrich, Glenn Lewis 107 Fairbanks, Avard 157 Fairchild, Elizabeth LoukeS--..321 Flangus, Ted Hay 88 Falconer, Helen Inmaha 88. 151. 152. 154. 206, 330 Fansett, Elmer Clinton ...88, 349 Fan-is, Irwin Leonard - Ill Farley, Roilney 88, 337 Farris, Agnes Carolyn ....209, 313 Farqher, C. R 125, 129 Faulkes, David L 339 Fan.sl, Walliicc Ha(.s 351 Feldniaii. Carl 125 Felter. Fred Danforth 343 I ' Vlter, M. Ruth 112,295.313 Fenlason. liaWanda Clare 164. 169. 172. 295. 31 1 Fenstermacher. Helen Catherine 319 Kenton. Gerald Clark 112 Fenton, R. A 122. 123 Fenwick, Edith Isabel 109, 112. 308 Ferall. Mary Margaret-.. 112. 31 4 Ferris, Walter 153 Ferriss, Richard Russell 115,360 Fertig, David Henry 181,353 Fevi ' S, Isaac Ben 353 Kindlaiter. .lohn 125,129 Field, liuth Florence 112,204. 324 Fields, Richard 11 112, 350 Finley, Francis Faye 155 Finley, Phoebe Katherine 312 Finley, William Lovell 341 Finsley, Fred 107. 173, 177 Fisch, Olivine M 89, 332 Fischer. Minnie 169 Fischer, Robbin 123 Fischer, Virlis Lome 112 Fishburn, Stella Ami 89, 149, 318 Fisher, Charles 89, 335, 350 Fisher, Edward Worth.... 148. 347 Fisher, Ralph Kay 345 Fisk, Fred 32 Fiske, Fred 195 Fitch, Elinor 315 Fitzgerald, Hugh 270 Flanagan. Eleanor Jane.. 118. 319 Flegel. Irving S 109, 337 Fleming, Grace Eliza beth 204, 306, 307, 325 Fleming, Mae Alice 204, 325 Fleming. Robert E 107 Fletcher. Claudia Merl. n _ 89. 163. 165, 196, 324 Fletcher, Jlorley Glenwood 349 Fletcher. Willis 266, 267, 341 Flo.vd. Chester -267.269 Fluaitte. Louella Madelyne ...326 Flvim. Donald Remington 150 Fl ' vnn. Donalil V 89,342 Foley, Helen Estelle 314 Folev, William T 348 Folts, F, E 36.160,195 Folts, Mrs. F. E 202 Folts, Merton lOV Folts, Verne 107, 187 Football 213-230 Foote, Mabel S 178, 202 Ford. Dora 316 Ford. Eleanor 128 Ford. Roy 151 Forensics 175-183 Forsstrom, Carl Jacob 154, 201, 347 Fortmiller, Edward 129, 154 Foster. H. Day 352 Foster, Robert Seth 109, 112, 343 Fo.ster, W. F 123 Foulkes, David L 107 Fowler, William A 195 Fraley, Dorothy Maude 376 Fraley, Lawrence K 125 Fr ance, Ruth 326 Frank, Margaret Louise 329 Franklin, Dorothy 112,324 Fransen, Mabel A. .-.-112, 122, 197, 327 Frantz, Robert Emerson 134 Franz, Hermine Dorothy 112, 307, 321 Franzwa, Frances Kathiyne. -321 Fraternities. Men ' s .333-357 Fratei-nities. Women ' s 305-332 Fraundorf. Harold A 336 Freck, Archie Joseph 164, 348 Freeman, Janettc 329 Freeman. Laura Loana 329 French. Mildreil Ethelu 326 French, 1!. Horl.w.ll 3 1 I Frcslmu ' n 110 Friars 200 Friborg, Arnold 130 Friedrn.in. Ignalz 145, 147 Friendly Hall 356. 357 Fries, Alfred C 112 335. 348 Frohnmayer, Otto J. 271,335, 33.1 Fry. Kathryn E 317 Fnller. Harold Raymond 257 Fuller. Harriett 112, 311 FiirriT. K. 11. . 129 Gabriel. Cecil 201. 340 (Jalbraith, Katherine Ernest 112, 172, 310 Gale, Roland 324 Galey, John Dodge . 112, 179 181, Gall, Glenn Ferguson 164, Gallagher, Mary Elizabeth Gallagher, Mary Elizabeth Galloway, Margaret - --. Galloway, Robert H. 112, 163, 196, Ganiboa, Felipe Gamma . lpha Chi (Jainuia Nu Gamma Phi Beta Gannon. W. James 89, Oant, Elmer . von 112, Gantenbein, Calvin Edward -.., Garbo, lone Bertha 203, 297, 301. Gardiner, Glenn Navs[nith 172. Gardiner. Stephen Gardner. Gordon Webster (Jardner, Cirace M. 139, 143, 208, Garrett, Anna Kathryne 138, 149, Garskell. Wilmot Laraine... Gaskill, Vena Madeline 46, 48, 202, 283, Gasman, Ethel ..- 204, (iathens, Helen Bray Patricia Gauntlett, Mary Gertrude Gay, Dorothy -- Geary, Martin Ballard -..! 115, 1.53, 154, Gehring, Edra F (Jeorge, M. Ludelle 163, 166, 167, George Milton ..89, 165, 197. George, Ruby Francis Gerlinger, Augusta Louise 302, Gerlinger Cup Gerlinger, Mrs. Irene H. 32, 277. Gerlinger. Madeline 107. German. Francis Moore . 89, 273, 335 Gesler, Elizabeth Mirium Geyer, A. B Gever. Ralph Allen 179. 180. 210. Gihbs, Helen Sharer Gibson, Ruth Kathr.vn 129, Gidley, Donald S Giesy, Benjamin Forrest Giffen, Bob 89, 270, Gilbert. Clyde Irene Gilbert Earicl Lee .....107, Gilbert, James H. -11. 34, 47, 136. 179. 188, (;ilbert. Mrs. James H Gilbert. Mildred --.- Giles. Wallace - 199, (Jilkeson. Nadine Gill. Mark Moreland Gillett. Arnell 112 (Jillett. Milliam Kelsey ..267, 269 Gillett, William 347 34 5 350 328 lor 202 336 210 197 ,318 319 348 338 112 330 349 .150 .357 312 315 .324 318 311 .314 .316 .323 344 112 319 352 324 310 81 278 310 , 341 313 356 89 331 ,129 357 342 313 309 203 .188 .324 345 329 .339 315 389 INDEX Continued , 211. fJInn. Fr»i«-I» Mrrrill (itrU (ln i ii dull Cirr t ' lul . (iirU ' l!l M- ) ' ImI . Mrit- !« ■- 2cm, ti.-i .111 l . .. lioilfrry, 4 roni« Callivy. Kirhunl L. 161, 17S. ;iirli-hiu», TiMll|M Allnic ... IJoffri-ii-n-. ItrilU ' ii i;o1iIImtk. Natliiin Noniiull (•oltUniiili, llarolil Fniiik tiolf (i M l4lt Jlllll ' 1.11 VlTlir 1( 7 .1ST »ii 111 " 1 Is .IIV .Hin iHii itii lun 107 .i. ' i .344 .S7« .S17 2sa US, 2n. " i. la. ' i ill , SSI) llu.lfii-M. Ralph llu.llr.t. ( ' . II. Ila.ll.-.i. Murlr i: Ilurxl..-. »-. M lluKaii. Mrrrtll Cliiiloii 221 . 22fi, 227 272 llaio ' ii, Hetty Hoys . .112. Ifl. ' i. 188, S2S llnifi ' iisi ' tt, Naomi O. en. 112, 2110, .sns, Din llaciprty. ;ra in I ' l-.irl 3» ILiKkTrty. William M.Tril ..11. in, 112. 1114. Iliil. 171. mo. X4!) lliiirKtrom, la onaril Wchsler in7. 112, 1. ' .7 llaiiii-s. R. S 12S llaMtTiiiaii. John Williiim ' lO. 347 HalfiTty, (;uy IVIcr. .Ir. 3S!I Hall, . niolil Heniii ' tt ..2! . :n. 1S!S Hall. Mrs. . nioM II.tiihII 3011 Hall, . u.ln-y : 1 1 ' . Hall. Clati.U ' .1. :: M Hall. K. I. -niy iiil. :u-l Hall. Frank 1 109, 228, . ' i.!? Hall. Krankliii !• 228,2211 Hall, ;eorKf l 348 Hall, Hi ' iiry William, Jr. !)«, 187, 202, 338 Hall, Ki ' ith Kni;li.sh 118.201,337 Hall, Manran-t Elizalicth 312 Hall. Marion Eim-ry 228,347 Hall. Onille 34r. Hall. Raymonil . llin 34. " i Hall. Rnliert lOB Hall. Kolxrt C 37 Hall, Viiic-nt 151 Hall, Vinton Harold l,- 0, 1118, 344 lialUn, Frank 343 Halldi, Frank 109 Hall.n, Fnil 207 llallin, llorolhy l.i-ila 112 llall.mell, Xolan 343 Halpiii. .Mhirt l.csti-r 109 Haniaker, Kenton Harrell 118. 151, 201. 344 Hambo. Curtis ClifTonl 90, 35U Hamilton, . rtlinr Mi ' toalf .78. 79, 90, 201, 20. ' i, 211, 347 llaniiltuii, ClarelKi- Aesm- 347 Hamilton. Clark Karl 4. " .a Hamilton, F. Cordon 346 Hamilton, Ju.Ik.- .1. W 32 HamnHT, Ciiitron Hi-lon 318 Haninicr, Oviilia Josephine 113, 318 Hammitt, Chester Wilbur I«7 Hammonil. Cleon K 181,337 Haninion ' l. RolHTt K 347 Hammonil, William Har% ' cy ' 150, 103, 107. i97, 341 Haniie, Carleton 355 Hanilley. Howard W. .107. 113. 217, 218,221, 340 Haniltor.1, Wm 11 Hankey, Albertina S 327 Hanley, William August 113,210 Hanna, Madge 329 Hansen, Albert Edward ..33S, 340 llalihen, . llM ' rt O Hani en, Ruth tileiin .113, 104, HanNiin, Carl Fninklin HaiKiin. Il.liii Kllii ' l HarbailKll. Ruth Virginia Ilarliailtfll. 1.. J. HarliaiiKh. 12«, llanlen. Hanild H. 91. lOS, 272, llanlen. Wilbur A Ilanly, Itorit Hardy, Kstlier Fomi-roy 47, 49 78, 79, 81. 91, 2110, 200, 280, 28. ' .. 294, 297, 307, Hariluiek. Knierjion Har. ' . Fnnif. ' s SiA-ier 91. HarKreav. ' s. Tiller William.... Hiirgus, HiifonI Harmon, enia Oiieta ..113, Hantey, Mary Kli ab( th..l 13, Harper, Krniiii Karl 3. ' .6. Harper, Rieliaril C -. Harrali, Beryl Dale llalTilitftnn, Klmer C Ilarriliitton, l.yle ,1. 228, 229, Harris, Caniille A Harris. I.. S Harris, William Douglas Harrison, William Brailshaw 109, 113, 263, Halt. .Iciii Han. .Mary Ann 207, llail. Uol.ert C 91. 335, Harthiintr, Inez . rlele Ilaiilioii . I.onise Keith 109, 113, Hartnian, Clarence Albert 113, 260, 262, 272, Laurence Eugene Paul Kilwin Irene 113, 194, Phyllis Claire -190, 1). il., T)r 221, 340 Hendricks, lins: Il.irtimis. llartnuis. Ilartsell, llart .og, llaskins, llattoii. Harold Ilauganii, Gei-tnide Ilaugcn, Frederick Peter Hawkins, Harriet 138, Hawkins. Slan ' in Jane. ...206, Hawthorne, Benjamin James . Hay, Marglierita Ann Haytlen, Gwendolyn 135, 151, Hayilm, Wallace S Hayes, Clemens Hayes, Delia Gertrude Hayes, Marian Hayes, Ruby Marjorie Hayes, Webb W 201,271, Hayes, Zilda Marie- Hayter, Klizabcth 107. Hayward, William 214. 215, 242, 243, Ilea cock, Glenna Vere 166, 209, Heads of Houses Organization Hector, Bemice Hedges, Barbara Hinsdale Hedges, IKviglit SuimitT.-Bl, Ileiberg, Clayton Wilbur 228, Heicher, Winchester H Ileilborn, Carl W 157, Ileiiii-, Hazel 113, Heisier, Lane Monroe Htitkemper, Frances .James 113, 119, Heitkemper, Robert Gerhard . Helfricli, Jessie B Ilidliwell. Kthel Louise 91, Helliwell, Genevieve Hempstead, Jack E. 79, 175, 177, Henagin, Robert Lee Henderson, May Elaine. ...172 Henrlricks, D. B 109 Hendricks Hall 328 Hendricks, Katherine Elizabeth 113 311 113 331 31V 128 128 347 347 319 77 209 320 .129 328 107 .107 328 318 3 37 343 310 349 342 113 128 . 91 346 .322 322 347 .3 25 347 340 .107 .340 309 330 122 34 ,15 319 315 , 11 319 309 . 91 .113 .330 .131 .312 341 . 91 :nii 274 311 306 .331 .3ns 342 541 342 352 315 3 48 337 341 126 317 .317 194 . 91 , 308 346 329 309 idl (iorilon 107, 113 Hendry, Edwin A 91, 330 Hendry, Kugine John 330 Heiiningsen, End A 113,342 Henricks, Ann l.ora S32 llmricksen, K sie Audrey . lli«. 204. 306. 307, 317 Hellsley, Ileniyce Kalhryn ' , ' 109, 113, 318 Heiilon, Herl)ert 13o Herbert, Lieut, George E. 180,188 203 • 50. 51. 1118 113, 170, 188, 343 129 ...208, 331 Herniioii Club Herndoii, Roy I 109, Herron, Ralph E. Hesler, Alice R. .. Hewes. May 107 Hewitt, Gladys Josephine 9! Ilickinan, Georgia 91 Hicks, Kilwin 184, 34.-. Hicks. Lavina Velina 3 1:1 Iliggins, Betty 173, 295, 31!i llicliiiiiller, Ralph H 91 llilli.ig. Hazel Elizabeth Louise 113, 320 Hildeman, Marie Antoinette . 92. 32B Hildenbrand, Annua Louise 112, 203, 297. 313 llildreth. Harold S 357 llileiiiaii. Vida Mae 92,326 llilsicrs. All.ivt W 348 Hill, Clarence LcRoy 271 Francis F 228. 229, 337 (Jeorgc L. 48. 49. 75, 79, 200, 339 Martha 203 Vinwnt 92 y. Doris B 317 .luaiiila C 113, 323 Hill. Hill, Hill, Hill, llilliar. llims. Hipc, lloiimv 210 Hdbro, (Vcile 328 Hobson. Dorothy 92 Hocbfeld, Herbert 353 Hockett, Wayfe Elizabeth 313 Hodgen, Beryl .92,200.216.217 218, 219, 221, 222, 223 224, 225, 228, 227, 228, 347 Hodge, E. T 43 Ilndgin, Kenneth E 347 lloll ' iiiaii. Sidney David ..150, 344 lliigaii, .Michael 350 Hohnian, Naomi Elizabeth 209, 322 Holaday. .Joseph Alan 211, 349 Holbrook, Jane 113, 319 Holbrook, Margaret 328 Holcomb Blair 123 Holden, Dr. W. B 122 llolhind. Ilarrietti- 316 lli.llaiid. (islionie 34 9 lloll.iiback, Louise E 43, 319 llollcnbeck, E. Irene 330 Ilollenbcck, Edith Ellen 330 Ilnll.nbick. Fred E 357 llollis. liarliara Evelyn 147 Ilollis, Orlando John 194 HoUister, I ' rederick Donald....356 Holloway. Lila 331 lluliiian. Robert F 113,338 llol s. .Martha 1311 lloliiies, Uuth 31 1 Holt, Anna Christine 13, 207, 295, 330 Holt. Helen Jean 113, 295, 297, 330 Honey, Lavina Lacombe..206, 207 Hoover, Lucile 326 Hope, R. B 128 Hopkins, Ann Ivatheiine 207 Hopkins, fieorge 47 Hopkins, C. H 153 Hopkins, Mrs. G. H 153 Hopkins, ilarshall G. 109, 143, 151, 213, 330 Horkin, Omcr 228 Horn. Fli.id W. . 1 l:i. KM llurii. liiiiiard C 343 11.1111. Mrs. Robert U 820 Hiirii.-r, Cliltiiril 1 841 lli.ni.r, J. K 175, 170, 194 Hoi-sfeldt, Alva A 340 Horslman, Betty R 310 Horton, Leia Catherine 92, 203, 297 llorl.in, Mal.lon .. 149,155,309 lliirlon, Margery ... 92, 203, 208, 297 Hosch. Marylouise 314 Hosforil, Ri ' ilnrl l 842 Hoskins, (). F 848 lloiiser. Harold. .92, 195, 210, 354 ll.ivni.l, ll.scar E 113 II.HM.r.l, C. A 32 Howard, (Helin W 92,347 Howe. Eugene C 92,187,348 Howe. Grace Marion 812 Il.iw.-. H. C 47 11. .« land, Alici- 11 315 llul.l.s. Ronald Marion 71, 108 113, 173, 205, 211 269, 207, 273. 335, 330 llu.ldleslon, Raymond J 357 llu.ls Kennclh E 156, 157 llu.slis, R. R 275 lIufTnian. Dorr 151 Hughes, Amy E 329 Hughes. Daphne 315 llughis. Glenn R 92, 194 Hunt, R. A 126, 130 I Inibler, L. lone 92,330 Ingalls, Joy Louise 139.208 Ingram, Ivan 129 Jnskeep, I. Dow 123 Inwood, Kathryn D. .93, 306, 322 Inwooil, Margaret I- ' ,. 93. l.-.l, I.-.4. 322 Ireland, Arthur Paul 340 Ireland, Louise 829 Isainingcr, Betrand 357 Isbell, Wer.lua 113, 149, 311 I.slierwoo.l. Marjorie 93, 319 Ison, Frank Strother 342 Itzikowitz. Sam 853 J Jachatta, Ennst .M;iii..ii 113. 179. ISO Jackman, Mai garet Alvena 93, 204 .Jackson, Francis 107 Jackson, Lucille ilarie 93, 823 .Jackson, Margaret 316 Jackson, Robert Franklin 113 Jackson, Ruth Florence ..113, 325 Jackson, William Frank 138, 1411, 143 .Jacobs. F. E 128 Jacobs, Frank 857 Jacobs, Helen Kathryn 93 .Jacobs. Malcolm Monteith 349 Jacot, Paul lleiiiy 347 Jaeger, Loleta Lenore 319 James, Gordon 126, 130 Jamison 113, 340 Jantzen, Oneita Johanna 316 Janzen, Barbara Susanna 113, 299 .laquet, Alice 93 .Jaiboe, Russell H 118, 347 JayiR-s, Rulb ..204. 300, 302, 318 Jeffries, Ilonal.l Lowell. ...107, 343 Jeffries, Marjorie Blanche 319 .lenkins. Mark B 354 Jesse. Xornian Dudley 349 Jewett, Eleanor Lelia 321 Johns, Nellie Katherine 48, 79 93, 200, 203, 280, 287 288, 294, 295, 297, 330 Johns, Thomas S 49 .Johnson, Alstrop N 107 Johnson, Alyce Dell 113, 110 390 INDEX Continued Johnson. Rlanchc Anne 319 Johnson. Ch; rlfs F n.H, S48 .Johnson, Chris 130 Johnson. Donald Walker 207, 268. 338 Johnson, Edward Hugh 173 Johnson, Edward T 93 Johnson, Edwin 211 Johnson, Estello I. ' i4 Johnson, Fordvce 113, 129 Johnson, Grace 19s Johnson, H 113 .Johnson, Harold M 343 •Johnson, James Peter 346 .Johnson, Lois L - -.319 Johnson, Marv Estlier 19S. 31. ' ) Johnson. Mary Ivathryn 113 Johnson, llildred Carolyn 328 Johnson. Mildred Vivian 313 .Johnson. Xalhaniel 1) 113, 354 .Johnson, Pearl 318 .Johnson, Ragnar J 181, 344 .Johnson, Ridgeway 337 .Johnson, Robert Whittemore..343 Johnson, Theodore Lester.... 48, 49 IIJS, 109, 113 254, 257, 272, 337 Johnson, Trixie Juanita....93. 328 Johnson, Victor 107 .Johnson. Vivian Viola... ..314 Johnston. Donald Morrison ...114, 163, 169, 172, 196, 35(1 Joluiston, Gracana 114, 328 Johnston, J. A 195 Johnston, Joseph Wilson 337 Johnston, Lowell 349 Johnstone, Janet May 93, 312 Jonas, Herbert 269, 354 Jones, A. C 123 Jones. Arthur Valentine ...345 Jones, Charles 344 Jones, Donald D 253 Jones, Elizabeth Miriam 93, 307, 317 Jones. Florence 73, 107, 322 Jones, Inez Fearl 93.317 Jones, Jack Edward 48, 49, 114, 199, 337 Jones, Lynn 251, 256 Jones, Richard Montgomery 114, 346 .Jones, Robert E 93, 351 Jones, Robert John..l04, 335, 344 Jordan. Mvra Irene 114,314 Jordan. L. " W 128 .Joseph, George William.. 194, 345 •lost, William Raymond 109, 114, 339 Joy, Fred. 129 Joy, Glay Doris 203, 314 Joyce. T. ' M 122 Judd. Eldress 317 Junior Shine Day 109 Junior Week-end... 51 Juniors 108 to 117 JunKer. Fred 94 Juranek. Annie 32 9 K Kaario, Gertrude Irene Eleanor .329 Kaiser. Winifred Celeste 328 Kane. Harriet Mae 314 Kappa Alpha Theta 320 Kappa Delta 321 Kappa Kappa Gamma 322 Kappa Sigma 340 Karhuvaara, Elizabeth 80. 94, 307, 308 Karpenstein, Elizabeth 308 Karpenstein. Katherine 308 Kaufman. .Julia Marie 94. 324 Kantlu. . lma Miriam 328 Kay, Doris 329 Kean, Margaret Jean 204, 328 Kcarns, Bert 345 Keating, J. Rodney ....94, 187, 342 Keefer, Ramon 339 Keener, William 27n Keeney, , niui 107 Kcency, Paul Edgar 94,345 Keeney, Robert ,Iackson 78, 79 . .107, 219. 220. 221, 272, 339 Keep, Marian Ryan... 308 Keil, Dorothy Marianne.. .94, 206 Keizer, Knnis Russell 344 Keller, Lucille Mae.. 114. 252, 321 Kelley, Donald Tilton 229, 337 Kelley, H 128 Kelle.v, Harold Lee 118 201, 275, 337 Kelley, Irene Frances 329 Kelly. Eugene H 130 Kelly. Marjorie Dorothy 300 Kelly, Melvin James 201, 346 Kelsey. Walter 129 Kem, Thelma Irene 166, 324 Kenin. Lena 126. 131 Kenntily. T. A. 128 Kerdier, Ruth Mae 107 Kern, Lucille 313 Kerns, Uert C 107, 201 Kerns, Maude 310 Kester. Harold J 168 Key, Virginia 330 Keyt, Laverne 318 Kibbee, Harriet Louise 329 Kiblan. Amelia Constan:e 323 Kidwell. Franci s Pauline 203 Kiefer, Charlotte Ysabel 114, 166, 314 Kiehn, Everett Harrison 349 Kier. Edward W 341 Kier, Gretchen Lucille 113, 152, 155, 308 Kier, John A 341 Kight, Frances MiIdred..-.94, 30;) Kilborn. Juanita Estelle 318 Kimball. Faith . .327 Kimball, Herbert G...94. 195, 354 Kimberly, Guniey 130 Kiminki, Amie 2.51. 252, 254. 255, 256 Kincaid, Enen Lewis 352 Kindberg, Eleanor Agnes ..94, 3 28 King, Albert Terrence 201, 350 King. Florence Reynolds 172, 311 King, Herbert 168, 345 King, Sidney Albert 107, 229 Kingery, Lyle 123 Kinley, Sam Vemon 8. 49 ......94, 169, 171, 173, 197, 338 Kinney, Maurice Burton. . 20] . 339 Kin.sey, Richard Myron 94,347 Kinzell, Harold .James 34S Kittoe. Kirby 3: ' .i Kirk, Dorothy 322 Kirk, Hazel Agatha.. 94, 301, 330 Kirk, Kathryn 94, 307, 322 Kirkham, Leslie 107 Kirkhalt, Helen Louise 329 Kirkwood, Marj ' Bumette 306, 325, 332 Kirtley, Jacquoise L. 94, 206, 324 Kitchai, EttaBelle 308 Kitchen, Thelma Virginia. .95, 308 Kitzmiller, John Wesley 201, 228, 229, 354 Klemni, Mary 182 Kiev, Marie Jakobine 93, 330 Knapp, Margaret Agnes 330 Kneeland, Katharine Priscilla 114. 294. 295, 315 Kneeland, Richard 336 Knight, Robert 78 Knight. William Wesley 150, 176, 201, 344 Knowles, Carl .Albert 150 Knowles, Kenneth Hill. ...114, 336 Knox, William Oliver 341 Knox, W. S 122 Koberstein, .Johanna H. ..202, 326 Koehler, Thusnelda W 93, 318 Kohout, Marv Katherine 331 Koke-Chapman Company . Koke, Gertrude Caroline 114, Kolar, Mrs. Delight Konigshofer. .John 173. Koon, Mary Elizabeth Koon, Maxine 95, 206, 280, 289, Koonst, Rubhic Anna 113, Korn, Alfons Korstad. Warren M 113, Koupal, Maryhelen 114, 166, 197, Koyl, C p.. Kozer Sam A Kiaeft, Alice Kramer, Grace Margaret Kratt, William E Kraus, , ' lma C 95, Ki-etzer, Louis Ronald 47, 95, 146, 148, Kuhl. Frances 209, Kiihi,. Clifford W. . 95, 254, 256, Kullan.ler, Mabel .. .151. 154. Kullberg. Regner W Kurtz, Lucy Mahalah 297, 302, JCuykendall, John Kmken.lall. William 271, Kwama Kyle, Veia Florence 321 ...93 330 .328 310 32 7 .142 356 321 ...81 ..32 169 ..95 339 319 347 308 343 328 126 311 130 344 209 331 LaClair. Eugene Virgil 357 LaFollette. Florence E 113, 328 Laing. William Robert ...228 Lairil, Charles Bruce 119,346 Laird, Eugene E. ...168. 179, 180, 201, 351 Lake, Edith Helen 314 Lake, Winston R 95, 347 Lamb, Florence 308 . I.aniberto, Benito 210 Lambirth, Carolyn Grace 319 LaMorse, Henry-Etta 206, 323 Lamson, Bernita Faye 95, 208 Lamson. Guenevere A 95, 204 Landru, Herschel Clarence 95 I.andru, Marjorie Winifred 113. 203, 297. 321 Landsbury. John J 39, 43, 153 Landstrom, Karl Sigurd 344 Lajigenburg, Kathryn Florence ' . 308 Langer, Joe 126 I.angworthy, Wallace 346 Langford, Hal 270 Larkin. Wallace 150, 344 I arsell. Olof 122 Larsen. Arthur W 154. 341 Larson, Lucile A 204, 325 Lasselle, Herbert William 114, 207, 344 Latham, Irnni Lois 95 Latourette, Charles Edwanl 228, 340 Liitture, Alice 319 Laub, Paul 199, 351 Laudien, Alice Beatrice....96, 330 Laughlin, Lyle 96, 35(1 I.aughlin, Stanford Omold 342 Laurance. Sheldon Eilward 357 LaurgaanI, Helen 16S, 316 Laura, Martha Marie 329 Law, School of :i Lawrence. Denison Howell 341 Lawrence. Ellis F 34. 156 Lawrence, H. . bbotl 78, 78, 80, 96, 171, 341 Lawrence, Helen Marie. ...113, 310 Leach, Marion 1(19. 114. 194. 295, 322 Leafilahl, Juanita Edith 325 Leafdahl, Theodore Lynne 351 Leanied, Frank Marsh... 143, 350 Leaven.5, Lillian Delores..304, 330 Leavitt, Harrv 129 I.ebor, John Francis. -90, 195, I.e Coci|, E. A 123, Le Cocq, .L F I.eedy. RobiTt Allen 228, I-ehnian, Pauline Rosamond... J-ehm.»n. Philip Lehman. Thelma Evelyn Li ' inon. Robert Hamlin 207. I.enseh. Dorothea Mani 114, 203, 210, 297, Leo, R. J Leones, Ricardo I) 96, 210, Leonhart, E. Eugene 150, Leslie, Earl 200, 215, 239, 251, Leslie, Lawrence Dale Lester, iltna .M Levine, Ma, . lviii .. Lewis, Anna Fraire Lewis, E. J Lewis, Herbert D. 109, 114. 169, 197, Lewis, Howard P Lewis, Ronello Berry 267, Lewis, Virgil Richard Lidberg, ( ' .jrence Charles ... Lienkaemper. George 96, Lieuallen, Dena L. Lieuallen, Doris Harriet.. ..96, I imer. Geneva Li Hie, Jerome Cecil 228, 239, Little, Miriam 151, 154, Lint icum, Jessie Campbell 198, Linneberg, Vema May.. ..114, Literature, Science and the Arts, School of Livesle -, Philip A 251, Loc-khart. Louise Lockwooil, Sherman Douglas 263, Logan. Hugh Darby -113, 335, Lomax, Mrs. Alfred 204, Lombard, Maurine 96, 168, 197, Long, Margaret 113, 163, 197, Long, Wilford C Look, Eleanor Cornelia Look, Slarion Loomis. Mary Helen Looney, Marguerite Jr... ..307. Lorenz, Rosalind Maxine Losli, Ernest J 126, Loundagin, Winston Jennings , 207 , 130 .123 336 .317 .113 .329 300 .19.5 211 357 257 90 204 96 107 128 337 129 269 35 7 114 356 325 325 203 341 308 321 325 - 34 348 .319 346 338 325 325 315 350 322 322 329 310 312 128 .357 Lounsbury, Virginia Ellen 79, 96, 97 203, 297, 301, 308 Low, John Alexander.. 340 Lowdon, Mildred Wonder 114, 209, 318 Lowe, George Knowles 181. 228. 229, 261, 353 I.owry, Evelyn 299 Lowry, Howard Tyrrel 345 Lowrj-, Marian-. 96, 169, 196, 323 Lucas, D 128 Luckel, Nancy Belle 319 Luders, Lee L ...107, 319 Luders, Sam il. Jr 168, 341 Luis, Juan C 210 Lund. Beniice Katherine 113 Lundburg. Dorothy 114, 322 Lundy. Herbert li 96, 164, 190 Luten, Sara 312 Luy. M. Paul 78,79,107,344 Lyons. . udre, 2ofi. 310 Mc MacDonald. Reynold Joseph . ' - 257. 347 MacDonald. Stuart Howard 337. 334 MacKay, A. E 122 .MacTaggart. Helen 114, 315 391 INDEX Continued ViAU.it-r. K«v Carol »2 l MrAIUIrr. MtWrr.1 Whlllmk »;. : i. sjil M -AII »trr. M»il Wliitiiiorr »»« Mt ' All ' lx. Hi l " Tt llill.l.T» Ml 2«« 267. J7i. S»W M.-Aiulli, J.ilir, r " • U.Arlhur. R J » M.ii -. i;iii»Ti ' - ' l. Hri.lr. Wllluiii t ' l ' J U.lliuiirt. tiiurl.- " ' ■ ' ' ' " ' Mri-ull. WmUiii I ' aliliT l ' " M.-f«rt . ArUii ¥.wn-X lis. 2111. sse MrCbIn, llcrtx-rt Kmlirth 9-.S4T MilMalti. MuriiHi K " • " MrCltin. flwrli« Jam™ 1 1 li ' ' iiM ' l . Saiiiml AHbii ■ ' • ' Mcl ' .Hil.. INiiiiil.l JuliK ' " 48. 4l -s. TU. Sill. S 7. 2S4. SS:.. SS6. 2.1!i. 2««. 207. 272. SIB. SS. ' i.- S43 MK ' ixik. S ' lsoii M -l ' or l. KliiiilnMli Mi ' . ' rniiil . Iioii ' il ' l • ' • 2:lS.2. ' il. MrConiiirk. Ri liiir.l Harrison Mrroininacll. Sti-Ua UiOaii.y. lloli ' ii Kliiuibi ' lh.. Mi-friitflll. RouaM M. 47. 114 Mc . ' roskc. . Uoiioil il Mi-Kiiinn. Janice Ji-nn ..2I1S. »1 ' M.Kiiiiioii. Mary Ki-IUIn .07. 31 . ' i M.Knrltl.. William Kniful Milj-aii. Marv Mn«i-r 1119.11. ' .. 1«1. in4. 17-! M l.taii. Maxim ' Mrl.fi»l. Miirriit Aliif MiMatll. KiilM ' rt Borltuvirk i....20a, »39 Mi-Mullni, Kililli Juni- US. Iii2. SI ' S Mi ' Mullrii. Nullum Richard S. ' .4 MiMulli ' li. Tcss M.Mulliii, IVarl Kita McMinpli.v. Mrs. Allinia Mc.Muri ' hy. (ieonjf V. .ll. " i.»42 McNcriiv. Florfniv Ailclnlilc 17«. 182. 308 M 337 3in 2. ' ifi 2.-.0 312 .322 101. 33 7 l. .si. 17 ;. 332 .323 ...122 liin. .31. " . 32 7 .1.14 II.-. .2114 McCulloch. Ralph W. 11)9. 114. 27: M ' ulloU);ll. Xi.ra Barl.ani Mifuskcr. r. J MK ' utchiiii. Kv.ri.tt Blasdi-I 21«. 217. 21S. 219. 221. 222- 223. 224. 22. .. 272. 341 MclH-nnatt. Klranor Ma.lflim ' 114.321 Mcllnnal.l. Barclay Sherman. .33.i MclmnaUl Claire IS- M.-lltinalil. Ilan Clau lo....ll4. 194 Mi-lional.l. Iioiialil 337 Mclloiial.l. Justin A 342 MclKinal.l. Mellia 317 McDonulil. Nellie Gertrude 198. 331 MillmiaUKh. R - ' " ' " M.llon.ll. Lucille Helen 3118 MilhiuKal. Willreil 332 Mcllow.ll. Conloii I.a.lel 342 McElrov. AiiilriAv Burton ■ ins. 1119. 114. 273. 392 McEwan, John .1. 214. 21. ' ' ., 217, 274 McKwin. Alexander Stevens. .357 McKailgen. Mac 114 .323 McKall. Klla Morrow 331 Mcticc. Anmic llclenc .114. 324 Mirtiee. I.o.vc AllitTt 114,3411 MiH:ee. Margaret Eli7.abeth....319 McCee. R. Vcnion 1(19. 114. 189. 197. 240, 278. 343 McCowan. Bums Irwin 78 McUouan. llonal.l Oscar 79 Mc ;nive, Patricia Edna 328 McCIrath. Alice Mary 1(19, 11. ' ., 169. 314 MKireifor. Bill T8, 79 McKluirc. Keith " - " 1 Mcintosh. Elizabeth Dawson. ...31 4 Mclnlurff. I 128 McKay. Duncan Lawson 340 McKay. Forrest 248 McKec. Frances Bemiee 313 McKenna. Francis William 114. 169, 197, 343 McKenzie, Virifinia 329 MeKeown. .Joseph A. 48 ,183, 194, 211, 340 McKinney, Ernest L. 94, 148, l.iS, 211, 3.il McKinney. Mr. Henry 32 .11 Mace. Nonimii 129 Macy. Mellia " 6 Mackev. Harry 1»0 Mad.leii. Karl 340 Maddux. Mary 208.319 .Mad.lox. William 41 Madsen. Serena 74,172.320 MaKiniiis. Don 340 Mairimiis. Patrick 346 Masuire. Shirlc - 117, 312 Majoiski. (ieorse 107 Makincn. Alfred 289. 349 Malarki.y. Mary 319 Mal.r. Anne 114, 311 Maloney. Mary 329 Manarj, Helen 3 Mannine. Harold 3;i7 Maiinins. Dick 345 Mannintt. Edward 97, 271 Manniiii!. Virftinia 114, 310 Marinelle. Afton 3 1 3 Markeson, Ida 331 Marks. Holaml 129 Marshall. Richard 338 Martilf. Ralph 340 Martin. Catherine 114. 319 Martin. Edgar 47 Martin. Elizabeth 319 Martin. Kenneth 97, 187, la.l Martin. Margaret 326 Martin Sanlord Martland. Hillie Martjrog. K. H Mar in. Eleanor.... Mask HiLskin Mason. Beatrice 97. 206. 208, 324 Mason. David 218, 222. 224. 225, 220, 227,- 272, 337 Mason, (ieorge 107 Ma.son, Loretta 97, 321 Mason, Louis 114, 208, 319 Massey, . ilsa 313 Mather. .Jennings Scott 337 Slathews, Benjamin 97, 173, 349 Matson, Cecil 97, 139, 141, 143, 208 Matson, Ralph 123 Matthes, Velma 331 Matthews. Benjamin 171 Matthews. Walter 354 Mauser. Florence 331 .Mautz. Robert 215 .Mauzev. Marguerite 198. 331 M ixon. Ellen 114. 200. 322 Maxwell. Mary 114 May, Donilis A 141 Mayfield, Leonard 107 Ma.vhcw. Catherine 311 Mead, (ieorgc 107, 114,272,342 Medcmach. Harriet 312 Me.lical School 120, 131 Medlcr. Malcolm 107 Medler. Murdina 314 Mevds, Fred W 115,348 M.ek, Conielia «7, 203,310 Mehl. Kathryn 31. ' ' Meierjurgen. Herman 98, 201 Mehidl, lieralil H ' l Melli.n. Thelnia 97, 109, 130 M.lgas, Kilwaril 170,338 Merrill, .Marian H ' l Melealf 328 MMzelnar, A. Herbert 347 M.lzen. Amelia ll- ' ' Meyer. Ilarri.l 331 Miihels. Monica 323 Miihels, Raymond 344 Miles. Robert H 130 Mill.T. Eva 322 Mill.r. Cerard H- ' ' Miller, i:ilbert A 357 Miller, Cordon 115, 273, 354 Miller, Hazel 310 Miller, Hugh 343 Mill.r. L. Wayne 129 Miller, Marion 348 Miller, MaiT 149,309 Miller, Robert 343 Milligan. Beatrice. .209, 294, 329 Milligan, Scott 115, 233. 234, 233, 236- 237, 238, 272, 341 Mills. Dana 347 Mills. Violet 98, 307, 319 Millsal). Ralph 168 lliiniiaugh. Charles 341 Miniiiailgh. tieorge..251, 232, 253 Mininaugh, Lillian 331 Mitcludl. Clinton 115, 336 Slitclielmure, Lawrence Murray. Andrew . Murray. Isabell... Murray, Ronald.. Min ic ... 104,348 314 S42 145-150 Moe, Donald Moellei, Edward.. Moffat, John Mohr. Jonn MoUer, Elsie.. 348 114. 314 123 .97, 203, 328 208 164. 196, 356 337 228, 229 352 .98, 148, 394 204.311 Monte. DcHord 98, 347 Montgomery. Ethel....98, 306, 321 Montgomery. Thomas ...109,273.337 Moodv.Gard 201,348 Moody, Ruth 328 Moorad. George 346 Moore, Cora 1 2 Moore, Edward 107 Moore. Capt. F. M 186, 188 Moore, Mrs. F. M 188 Moore, .John H Moore, Delbert 151, 153 Kenneth 168, 345 Laveme 127. 131 May....203, 304, 30(1, 331J Virginia 314 William 168 Michael 357 Alberta 115, 311 William 115,345 Malcolm 357 Alice E 209 Beatrice 317 Richard 107, 194, 338 Morrisette, Pat I ' O MoiTow, Alice 206, 322 Morse, Marjorie Mortar Board Mortensen. Grace Mortimer. Evelyn Moser, Loran Moshberger. Saomi 300, 330 Moslev, Ora 316 Mueller, Thcodore..l07, 341, Sal Muhl, Anita M. Dr 293 Muller, Louis 311 Mullins. Frances 168 Mumaw, Helen....80, 98, 203, 308 Mumaw, Margaret 116, 308 Muney, Margaret 319 Munro, Frances 319 Mu Phi Epsilon 152 Muri. Irwin 357 Murphy. Fay 115, 314 .Murphy. Hazel 107 Moore. Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moran, Morgan, Morgan. Morrill, Morris. Morris. Morris. Music. School of 89 Miltzig. Kalherlnc....98. 806, 308 Mvers, Deryl 336 Myers, 11. B. Dr 122 Mvers. Lenore 318 Mvnar.i. Charles 366 Mynard. Virginia 300. 329 N Nadvoriiik. Charles 151 Naimark. David 355 Namsiili. Charles 98 Xankiv.ll. Wilfred 109 Nash. Ray 47. 101. 163. 109- 196. 200, 349 Xat ' l. Collegiate Players 208 Navarroso, Enrique Pio 200 Neal. Ivan 150,354 Nealon, Eva 327 Xeaville. Tlielma 98 Neer. Donald 267, 269, 354 Neer. Henrv 115, 261, 272, 276, 350 Neff, Helen 321 Neil, .Jo 169 Neil, Kay 344 Nelson, Carl William 118,339 Nelson, Carlotta .Maude 323 Nelson, Carvel. ..78, 79, 172, 349 Nelson. Earl W 150. 349 Nelson. Eva Margaret 3011.310 Nelson. John Carvel 115, 172 Nelson. Louise E 315 .Nelson. Renee-Grayc 204 Newbegin. Wade 109, 115,204,266.267, 273 335, 343 . e vman, Marion Francis 317 Newman. Ruth 318 Newsom, Samuel J 129 Newton. Ruth. ...98. 161. 172, 176 Niceolson. Charles Murray 357 Nienii, Fred G...98. 195, 207, 35U Nieva, Pastor A 210 Nieveen, Wilma Esmeralda 96 Niskanen, Pearl Marie 107 .Nobes, Hazel Alice 96, 203, 208, 297 Noftsker, Orpha 166, 330 Nooe, David Chalmers 115. 196. 197. 355 Norberg, Edith Margaret 329 Norblad, A. Walter 199.347 Normile, Madge 108. 115. 208. 315 Nosier, La.vton Keith 341 Nu Sigma Nu 129 Nugent, Margaret Whitcomb 108, 115, 315 Nusbickel, Fred Park 98, 339 ....329 .....200 330 154 311 Oberteuffer, Delbert 200 Oberteuffer, Marvel 47 O ' Bry ant, Geralil Donivan 51, 78, 79, 108, 115. 153. 340 O ' Urvant. .lohn Franklin 340 (leliier. Lister (1. .194. 195, 207 O ' Farrell. .Margaret Frances.. 329 Officer. Rose Elaine 329 Ogievskv. Dimitiry V 127 Ogle, Everett Harold 99, 344 Ogle, Lawrence Albert 146, 198, 344 O ' Keefe, John Philip 357 Okerberg, Roy Carl 107,233, 260, 261, 262, 272- 340 Olinger Harold Mathews..2S9, 337 Olsen, Alice H Olson, David N 115, 349 Olson, E.arl Albin 78, 79, 349 Onthank, Carl 32, 47 Oppenlander, Herman Frederick 107 392 INDEX Continued Orchesis 208 OiulU ' stra, University ini Oni, Arthur Elwoorl lis. 21(i, 217. 21,S. 21i). 221 272, 340 Order of the Eim-raW " O " 109 Order of the " O " 272 Ordway, Chrystal Alberta 166. 3 2:i Oregon Club. Oirls 32G Oregon Daily Emcrald....l63, 168 Oregon Knights 199 Oregana. The 171. 173 Ornisby, Dorothy B 324 Osburn. Helen Elizabeth 312 Osgood E E 123 OsI ins. .Tuanita 151 Oskins, Pauline 1.51 Osmund, Theodore Hartman..3. ' )4 Osternian. Lawrence 109, 115, 344 Ostrander, Donald 153, 155, 99, 148, 344 Overhilie. Boyil R 356 Overhulze. Boyd 351 Overnieyer Philip Harold - - 155. 351 Overstre t, William Miles 346 Overstreet, Robin Miles 99, 245, 337 Owen, Kathr.vn 107, 204 Owens, Ralph 338 Pablo, Alejandro C 210 Packard, E. L 160 Packes, Maurice 347 Paddock, Hal Bradle.v....l81, 349 Pudilla. Benito Meimsio_ 210 Padrick, Walter Ray 107, 187 Page, Howanl Adrain 338 Page, Orris- 148. 354 Page. Sanmel R 129 Page, T. N 128 Page, Uriin Scott 348 Pahl. Elmer .lohii 336 Pahl. Frieda Catherine 319 Paige. .Jack 353 Pallett, Earl 32, 160 Pallett, Earl Manley 16n I ' alnibui-g. William 270 Palmer, Allan Richard 336 Palmer. C. Agnes.. ..108, 115, 311 Palmer. Eileene 115, 326 Palmer. Fernn Yvonne... 332 Palmer. Harold C 115, 354 Palmer, M ra Belle 80, 99, 203. 310 Pangbom, Arden X 161, 163, 172 Panton, Given 172, 322 Panton. William C 129 I ' ari. ' ih. Velma Fem 99, 326 Parish, Wilma 326 Park, Thehna Katherine 80. 99. 200, 319 Park. Theodore Scott....228, 345 Parke. William Munay..229, 337 Parker, E. Marjorie 115, 317 Parker, F 128 Parker. Melvin Alfred 351 Parker. Rosalie ..80, 99, 208, 309 Parker, W, Vawtei ' .. 356 Parkes. Daisy 157 Parkin, Ina Lou 314 Parks, E. W 129 Parks, Lawrence Edwin. .275. 336 Parmele, Lucile 331 Parsons. Dr. P. A 41 Parsons. Mable Holmes 312 I ' ascua. Patricio Avila 210 Pat lick, Jean 315 Patrick, Nell 315 Pattee. Mrs. Edith 204 Patterson, Bj-ron M 150 Patterson, Doris Helen 151, 154,322 Patterson, Dorothy Marie 309 Patterson, Franklin Worrell. ...341 Patterson, Isaac S. (Hon.) 30 Patterson. .loan 208. 294 Patterson. .Martha 151 Patterson. Viva 99 Patton. Henry Mattison..ll5, 342 Paulson, JIaxine 115, 108, 324, 367 I ' avick, Martin 357 Pavne. Eunice Mae 132, 317 Pearce, .Janet, .109, 149, 155, 328 Pearce, Maxine 115, 204 Pearce, Alilton M 115, 150, 356. 357 Pearson, D 128 Pearson, Edith 3ii Pearson. LaVerne E .99. 207. 240 Peek, William 346 Pi-etz. Marie Eimna 313 Petley. Cordon Vorgne. 141 Pellon. Howard Arthur 339 Pelz. Irving 353 Peildergast, Bill 78, 79 Pennington, John 151 Pennock, Elizabeth Hope 330, 331 Penrose. Alton C..228, 229. 347 Perkins, Mrs. Lucy 309 Perozzi, Thelma 115, 328 Perry, Frances Aileen 109, 115, 313 Perry. Hope Agnes 309 Persey. Elfa Elsie 330 Persola, Vivian Vienna ...115, 318 Peters, Charles Wilber 357 Peters. Helen Holmes 119, 149, 209. 319 Peterson, Charles A 118, 347 Peterson. Eric Lee....99, 198, 356 Peterson, Howard 356 Peterson, Mabel 99, 198, 307, 321 Peterson, Mildred M 115, 316 Peterson, Nancy Belle SO, 99, 187. 314 Peterson, Tillman Jerone 109, 115, 349 Pettit. Ruth Virginia 327 Petzold. Agnes G 51, 108. 115, 149, 306, 328 Peyton, Marjorie Love 317 Peyton. Virginia E 317 Phelps. Florence... 107 lliibbs. John R... 341 Phillips. Mary Elizabeth ...328 Phipps. Beatrice 329 Phy. Marian 316 Pierce, Frances 152 Pierce. Lorraine 115. 315 Pierce. Lois Gertrude 151, 319 Pierce, Louise Eleanor ....151, 319 Pigne.v, .Joe Pope.-..172, 165. 340 Pike. Mildre l A 326 Piluso. Genevieve 128 Pitman, A. 127, 129 Pittman, William Buckner Jr 34 0 Plank, Ellsworth HaiTey 179. 180 Plass. Glen 340 Plimpton, Frances Mary 99, 115, 294, 314 Plimpton. .Janet Laura 314 Plue. Gerald Dee 107, 202, 335, 339 Plunnner, Elizabeth Anne 311 I ' lummer, Xaida Margaret 119, 324 Poetsch, Frederick Carl. .100, 354 Policar, Harry Aaron 353 Pompel, Aanis Alexander 357 Poinpel, David Thotnas 357 Pondelick, .Sadie 207, 330 Poorman, Eleanor Leigh 118, 208, 297, 303, 316 Poorman, Mai-garet Susan 168,310 Pope, Theo. Y....115, 145, 197 219, 222, 221, 270, 336 Poppleton, Grace Ma.v 329 Porter. Amy Katherine....206, 311 Potts, (llerm William 107, 115, 139, 154, 207, 208 355 Potts, Kenneth M. ...201, 238, , ' J 55 Povey. Lillian M. Polly 328 Powell, Jessie Mae 116. :,16 I ' owell, Lucile Thelma .■)12 Powell. William L- 340.3 17 Powell, William Y ..48, 115, 100, 194, -ion, 272 335 Powers, Dean Alfred 37 Powers, Clifforil Warren 100, 116, lot 3U Powers. Reba Elizabeth. : ' .2:l Powers. Thomas Richard 100, 340 Prendeigast, William .John 345 Priaulx, Virginia Flortiiee so, 100, 323 Price, Chill, 109,339 Price, Edna Jane 319 Price, Joe Parker.. ..194, 242, 339 Price, Josephine Elizabeth 319 I ' lice, Margaret Frances..326, 314 Price, Paul E 355 Prigmore, Pauline Elizabeth 168, 310 Proctor, Kenneth Eldon 150 Proctor, Peter Parley 336 Protheio, Martha Ann 319 Prudhomme, Joseph Jlilwain -- 165, 348 Pnulhomme, William B. 78, 80, 100, 338 Prutsman, Hazel Marie.... 219, 322 Pugsley, Dorris Margaret ...168, 316 Pumfre.v. Thomas Bartlett 349 Puntanilla Luis Arreola 210 I ' uusti, Eino Alfred 100 Quarnstrom, Eva Eleanor.. 328 (;uiblan, Vincente (Juintos --.-- 100, 210 ( ninby. August V 196 Radabaugh, Flossie ....100, 164, 196, 197, 306, 323 Rademacher, Herman Paul 100. 210, 355 Radtke, Fred Annfleld 357 Raess, Earl J. 80. 100. 187, 191, 350 Rafferty, Frank Wilbur 356 Ragan, Jermit Victor 348 Raley, James H 343 Ralston, Josephine ..47, 48. 49, 51, 80, 116. 152,- 297. 301. 312. 318 Ralston, Stewart William 337 Ramsay, J. F 128 Ramsa.v, Ruth Loise 116, 207 Ranch, L. May 130 Randall, Burt 78, 79 Rankin, Thelma Marie....330, 331 Rassmussen, Grace 116 Rasor, Bernico 116, 204, 206. 207, 209, 297 306, 307. 318 Ratelitfe. Vera Irene 318 Ra.v. Ruth 116, 313 Read, Lawrence Arleigh..lOO, 356 Read, W. Elwood 100, 187, 210, 335, 351 Reavis, Maurice 109, 116, 336 Rebec, Dean George 34, 41 Reed, Bella Beniice 329 Reed, Charles William 168, 172, 201. 345 Reed, Marian 131 Reed, Richard 215 Reed, Sherwood Horace.. 115, 340 Reeder, BerdMia 198, 328 Regents, Board of 32 Reid. Frank Bronaugh....207, 348 Held. Margaret Brilts 166,311 Keid. ' irginia Louise 311 lieinhart. Arthur 340 Heinhart, William J. 200, 214,215 228, 250, 254, 274 Rciter, Ellis DeWitt 344 Remmen, Arthur Leonard 100, 356 Rennie, Elinor Frances 310 Renshaw. .lack 73 79 liinshaw. John F. 129 Reserve Otficers Training Corps 185, 192 Rew, Shirlc-5 ' E 328 Rew, Kenneth 130 Reyner, Spencer 343 Reynold. .Jack Wesley r.35o Re.vnolds, Harvey Blair. 181 Reynolds, Ick 234, 235, 236, 237, 238 Reynolds, J. Lauren 233 Reynolds, Mary Mildred 3I9 Reynolds, Mildred Jane 325 Rhodes Scholar 81 Rice, Carl Leon 107 Rice, Joe J 107, 346 Rice, John B mi Rice, Milton William 107, 346 Rice, Thelma Bertha 101 Ricen, E 128 Richards. Mazie Louise ..78,79,80,101,200,294 09.5 312 Richardson, Virginia Lee .78, 79, 101, 319 Richmond, A. Marion 101, 352 Richmond, Del R 109. 201. 335. 352 Richmond, Russell Melvin 116 Richmond. Virginia 331 Ricolson, Willmadene 308 Ricks, Mary McKay..80. 115, 313 Ridings, Gordon Howard 108, 116, 233. 234. 235, 236, 237, 238, 240. 251. 254, 255, 256,270,341 Riehl. Adela Christinia 331 Riggs. Frank E 78. 79, 101, 216, 220, 224, 225, 226, 227, 272, 278, 337 Rile. , Ronald C 351 Rinnell, MildreJ Estelle..328, 329 Ristan, Arthur A 116. 210 Ritan. Olive Henrietta....ll6. 315 Rives. Alberta Maxine 203. 301, 315 Roach, Morris H 101, 153 Ro.adman, Iris Louise 310 Robards, Mary 107 Roberts, Joe Minor ■ 48, 49. 109, 116, 339 Roberts, Rose Elizabeth 109, 116, 314 Roberts, S. L 195 Robertson. Charles 123 Robertson, Charles G 127, 129 Robertson, Cornelia 131 Robertson. Edna Ruth 116 Robertson, Edna S 309 Robertson, Haney Wilbuni....355 Robertson. Thomas D 129 Robie, Kenneth Everett 346 Robinson, Edward 339 Robinson, Francis P 347 Robinson, .John H 109, 347 Robinson, Max J 350 Robinson, Robert Shannon 216, 217, 219. 220, 222, 223. 224. 225. 229, 272 Robnett, DeEtta Mary 101 Robnett, Dorothy Emma. .204, 311 Robnett, Donald Herbert 48, 78, 79, 105, 107, 146, 153, 154, 207, 335 Rochester, Kathcrine Dorothy 312 Hockey, Eugene 123 393 INDEX Continued 1 .Ml iir nil Rt c4rT. Iir l iul Kolciro. Carl K l»arl Rihli;vn(. Kuthh ' ltli Riklipn.. K.niirlli Knin ill I. K - lrr. V.»W.v 14 " , K a ' ' h. AiilM ' Murir . 110. Kuffri , Art I. RomTM. Juinr» 11 Ruci rH. KolH-rt I ' uttfPMm ..... Huirrr . y.» ' |«hu I.. Rolar. iKit.illiy llilill Riiluixli-r, Arthur Kni»«l Kiiiiiiiii !). Stum Murlrl . . KoILlM. IUl| llMI ' Km»l, lUmunl Viilhi i ' Ro| ' ' t Ktluin K RtMvr. Siiru I ' R( M . KimtiT R IM ' . Illlloii Riwnid ' M. Artlmr R(»« », KI»»n ' iii-»- .ViilH Rtt«. (. I,l4- vell ii t: RiKt. i. ItulM ' ii ThtHjilorc Idl. 2«; . 271. S3. ' .. S44 Riws. V.i lii IVtemoii 2I 7. R.«»uiii. HurIi 47. 17», Roth. I ' oiislaiH ' Launfii 4S. Kii. 1111. IStl. 141. 14 2C1CI. 2I1S. MI! Rouliiii;. I ' lirtila Blanche KlilH ' 11-.trin. Max Mf.Vfr..228. Hublf. Zrll.- S 14 ._ Ruih. Thfu-liin- 75 Ruiik, Klo.nl 1(11.271. Ruii.vaii. .1. Tmiiian Kurth, llonter Rusk. RtMlney I Ru!is.-ll, llaz. ' l IVll Ra«.s( ' ll. Kubv Evi-I.vil 101. Ruthcrfoni, Kathijii Catron 116, Itiithrrfunl. Wailo A 101. l 7. l!ll. 271 RutJliTfonl. William Calvin lit). 1S7. IMl, Ruttrncuttor. Alice Vinrinia. Ryckniau. Tlu-lnia E 110, 122 3. ' .2 un . ' : u 1, ' 1 »2. ' . 341 343 ,145 S08 SIO 344 82» 3211 340 111? 320 . 71 " 13(1 123 IKi 34 U 312 1114 3, 311 253 31S , SI 3 a 2 l.-.u .123 .118 329 318 32.-. Saager, RslluT L Saari. .Ii seph Knins 116, Sailiiek, Oltta I.uoile 328, St. Clair. Klizalielh Salvtav, ElUn KlizalieUl SuiKMiixis. .lack II SalKli-Lert;. FrcHlerick Davi.l ! 116, San lstron». William Eric SalKlvall. Tom SantiaKf.. Hucnaventura R.-yir Sargent. Mayanna KittriilRe 116. Kartain. Catherine Sather. TcUonl C 199, SauiDlers, Iri.- Evelyn 80, 102, 1.-.2, Saunders, Jlerlc Francis Sauvain, Dean Zelniu Savery. Banii-y Sawyer. Ui.nilhy Louise Sawyer, l.iieile Sayn-. i ' aul A 102, 104, Scliaile. Eloise .lane Schacle. Ceorge Ilennan 116. 273, .Sehaefer, .lohn M. 1(14. 199. .SehaefiT. .Margaret l.saLel 116. Siheffer. John 69 Scheinbaun. William Eilwanl 116. 335. .Schierbauni. Mar erite Sehleg " l, Francis Palmer l(p». 11«, Schnieer. Hetty Margaret Sehnieer, Millanl Homer. .Ir.. Sdmilzer, .Manuel.. .102. 3r.3, 3. ' .. ' . 329 328 138 348 329 322 .331 .354 194 357 .342 210 319 142 344 328 4 327 270 331 .330 sue .308 .109 337 350 330 ,102 353 .33(] 349 .312 .342 355 .ScluH-nberg, HenNie S iMaiil. Arthur 1.. nil. 103. 109. 196. .s. hriie.l.r. Elbert l.iv .228. SelirtM iler. Eliiun.r Si ' hr»HMler. Knmees Sue 102,204.200. SehnKtler, llerlnhle Elise 1(14, 100, Seliroetler, Otis Schroeiler, Riihanl F Selmi-li ' , I ' aulille ■- Silinit .-. Elizabeth 106. Sihult .e. Fretlerie C. 118. 199. Sehulrr. Willhilil Charle.i 102. 164, 196. Sehumami-lleink 145, Si-huppel. Harry M SihwiiktenlM-rg. Albert II SlI.ITeni, l.oise lleth 110. 306. Si«tl. Alexander R Seott, Hubert I. Scott, .luilil Seott. I ' aul Scott, Ruth Eilith Seott. William Harvey Scndgal. Mrs. Kniina Seougal. Harr Sooville, Kills Sear, Certru.ir Sears. Dr. H. .1 Seekow, Getirge R Seiple, Marjorie — I(i7, .Seitz, Giffonl l)eAlton....ll6, Sellers. Ronald Selling. Dr. Laurence Senienov. Herman _ Seniors 78 ' Sertiing Byron A Sergeant. Robert Argyle..H6. Serrurier. Lawrence R Seufert, Kilra .Anne Shafer, Clement A .148. Sliancr. Evelyn Barbara Shannon, Wilber A. 163, 166. 167, Sharkey. Gloria Mauilc .Sharp, .lames Ridpath 151, 266, .Shaw, Alice E Shaw, Dorothy Helen --- Shaw, Howanl Irwin Shaw. Lawrence Callvert ..116, 141. 142, 208, Shaw. Laurence Lorraine 201, Shaw. Lelanil B 107, Shaw. Steadinan Herger she-arer, Wallace Condon Jr.. Shelilon, Florence Sheldon, Henry Sheldon, H. D 36, Sheldon, Mrs. 11. D Shelley. Mary Jo ...203. 300, Sheparil, Miriam Rae 116, 104, 109, 307, Shei.hercl, . ustin 107, 273, 335, Sheridan, I ' hilip Antony 102, 116, Sherrill, Lloyd Robert Sherwood, Vida l ' ovo.v Shields, Elizabeth 102, .Shiniliger, 1 ' . K. Shimi, Daltoli I .Shi Helen U 206, Shirrell, Elmer L. 33,42, 188, Shirn II, -Mrs. Elmer .Shot well, Cecil Schultz, Elsie Margaret Shumaker, Florence Siefert. .lohn Siegmuiid, Edward E 201, Siegrist, Ken West .SitA ' ers, William 150, 151, 153, 154, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 855 330 315 313 313 123 344 310 315 336 211 147 102 13(1 3 1 6 350 351 345 195 102 201 152 155 102 107 122 11 321 33!) 50 123 172 107 102 342 123 322 348 309 343 321 336 320 314 34 2 345 343 344 345 537 .200 207 100 320 301 325 338 342 .330 123 322 128 150 32 6 335 .188 .123 .102 .208 .155 337 341 208, 332 Sigma Chi .Sigma Dtdta Chi Sigma Kappa .Sigma Nn . .. Sigma I ' lli EpNiloii Sigma rl Tau .- Sigma Xi Signor. (ieorge Nelson 144, 153, Silverman, Charles Alfred 217. 260, 267, 272, .Simkins, Frances Belle Simkiiis, Walter .lerotne 110, 336, Simen-illc, George Midvin 102. 116, Simnidon, Kilisey Mafdeorl 150, 154, 325. Simonton, Richaril D Sinclair, Col. W. S. 185, 186, Sinclair Mrs. W. S Skavlan. .Margaret Skene. Don Skipvvorth, Judge C. F 32, Slauson, Edgar V. 221. 252, 267, Slauson. LawreiKJe T Slusher, Margaret Lee 109,11V, Smnrtt, Louise I Smick, Raymond P 117, Smith. Benlah Jelena Lee 103. Smilh, Conon Smith. Mrs. Dorothy Sniitli. I ' oertl Smith. II. 1.11 Alberta 104, Smith. Helen Louise 103, Smith. Hermoine 103, Smith. Janice Lucile Smith. Jean Elizabeth Smilh. Julian Fisher 72, Smith. Julian Randolph Smith, Kenneth Smith. Love Clare 103, 198, 204, Smith. Lucile Fae 330, Smith. .Margaret Smith, Margaret Smith. .Martin Foard Smith, Phil Church Smith. Kisinal.l Smith, S. Stephenson 42, 109. Smith, Sylvanus Jr Smith. William Fremont Smith. Warri-n D 42, 47, Smilh, .Mr.s. Warren D Snyder, Cecil C ■ Sobiano, Narciso Sociology, School of Smolofskv, Harold J 50, 148, 153, 207, 210, 335, Soc dofskv, Herbert George... 47, 48, 103, 161, 183, 200, 210, 211, 335, SomerviUe, K. Florence. .109. Sommer, Dr. E. A Sophomore Class Sorber, E.lna May 103, Sorensen. Floris Catherine Sorenson, Carrie Marie Sororities 305 Southard, Dorothy Southwick, Alice Evelyn 103. 306, Spath, MargueriU ' Elizabeth . Spath, Vada Cathrine Spcer, Donald K.lward Spence, Emniett S .Spcnee. Genii. line Silencer, Carlton . Spencer, Margaret Spicer. Roberta --. 345 Spicer, The.ia 345 Spight, Pruilnicc 149, 41, 107, 162, 151, :1I0 Spitz. ' r. Ralph Kairlhl.l IlKi 103. 207, 344. 35(1 325 SpiKin. Mabel Alice 103.315 347 Sprollse, .Inhn AUwyil 348 150. ir.l, 153, 154, 355 355 Spurgin, Alice L 116 193 Spurs Club 202 Stadelman. George Peter 216 355 217, 218, 219 220, 221, 222, 223, 224 353 225, 226. 227, 229, 272, 347 315 Slager, G.iirgc A 109,272 Slanili. .Vorma Lee. .103, 307, 808 351 Staliar.1. Dr. I). C 47 Staliar.l Jm. 48, 49 350 108, 116, 150, 242 245, 240, 271, 272, 347 352 Stanley, Fred S. Jr. 116, 231, 349 129 Staples, Isaac E.lwin Jr 340 Starr, Sarah 103 188 States, Ruth Genevieve ..328. 329 ,188 Stcanis, II. C 128 .327 Stearns, Roland D... 107, 111, 110 .136 Steel.., Leonar.l John 357 109 Stecii, L ™i 228,229,343 Stein, Albert 339 346 Steinke, Henrietta Frances 133 34(i Steminler, Marjorie Marie 204, 312 322 Sten, .lohn 116,354 .317 Sten, Marion 116,164,171 352 196, 197, 294, 308 Sten.lol, Arthur Chester 340 Stephens, Fre.l Ill Stephens, L. Dow 338 Stephenson, Dan Nicholas 356 Slet.soii, Eva 206 Stevens. Fre.l J 107 Stevens, Martha Elizabeth 172, 322 Stewart, Pauline Woodsoii..78, 79 80, 103, 200, 280 291, 294, 295, 310 Stien, Albert Roy 116 Stillman. Arthur B 195 Stinger, Catherine W. 107, 111, 319 Sto.l.lard, E.lna .lean 313 Sto.Ulard, Norma 319 Sto.i.lar.l Norma Shainas 118 150, 205, 239, 335, 341 Sto.l.iar.l, Ted 346 Stodilard, Thomas 118, 199, 205, 211 StoHel. ;la.lys K 103, 295, 307 Stotiel.l. .losephine Helene 166, 307 Stone, Catharine Hagar 116 Stone, Georgia Christy 307 Stone, Gladys L 329 Stone, Lamont Bishop 104, 201, 266, 267, 272 Stone, W 11 Storla, Louise Adeline 117, 135, 149, 203, 308 Stormo, Lloyd II 345 Stott, Jaiiu ' s Clauile 347 Slmull, James Clu-1 201 Strainfor.l. litis B 123 Straub, Dean John 32,78,79 Straughan, Dorothy 104, 167, 100, 307, 309 Strawnfiir.l. John 127, 130 Street. Il.d.n Ruth 104, 109 163, 167, 169, 322 SIricklanil, Robert L 127 Strong. Winston (Counter 350 3I1S Slubbs. K.lwar.l Dale 357 31 " Sturgess. llowar.i Ma.lison 336 331 Sturgis, Frantas Edward 351 346 Sullivan, Edwin 154 355 Sullivan. Francis Earl 355 312 Sullivan. I ' eter M 78,79 200 SO, 107, 345 310 Sullivan. William K.lwar.l 154 151, 338 151 Summers, Betty 203,327 315 Sim.lbom, Elise 203,301,312 309 352 307 .343 116 324 316 314 313 260 .107 .123 326 331 .316 .316 .201 .338 . 11 170 .344 347 210 . 42 .355 .210 . 38 103 200 337 ...46 179 337 319 .122 .118 165 .329 .310 ■332 .352 394 INDEX Continued .104, ...3311 : 271 34.S 331 3ri3 .15)9 316 .309 309 Siirimen. Surr.v, HtTt K Susan OanipbcU Hall Siissmaii. Mauvice Suthi-r. Toil SwaffonI, Martha Theordora 207, Swaffoid. Milili-ccl SwaffonI, Miriam 172, Swails, William Ol.vde 104, 210, 356 Swan, John C 104, 270 Swan, .Ncllicbell Sl. ' i .Swan, ' riionias E 3i 4 Swart ., Benjamin K 104 Swedenliurg, Genevieve Marie 300, 309 Sweeney, Thelma Emma 107 Swengel, Libbie-Leone 321 Swcnson, Merrill Maynard 138, 140, 347 Swimminsr 266-269 Swindells, .lames Gerald 199, 346 Svrins. Hidianl Herman. .104. 163 170, 196, 34H Tabke. Beatrice 323 Talbott, Elizabeth 78 Talbott, Katharine 172, 322 Takott, Valeria Almeda.. 331 Tallant. Laura Elizabeth. 319 Tapscott. Frances Katharine ..314 Tarbell. Theadora 151, 308 Tarlow, . rthur 104 Tai ' shis, Maurice E 353 Ta ■lor, Alfred Sherman 341 Taylor, Edward 129 Taylor, Esther Lee. 117,309 Taylor, (Irace Apies ' . 104, 166, 172 Taylor, Dr. Howard 42 Tavlor, Mark Mitchel.. ..48, 78, 79 104. 179, 181, 187, 191, 194 Taylor. I ' ear l- ' il Taylor, Thomas Neil 181, 557 Teepe, Dorothy 295, 328 Temenids 204 Temple, Jean 177, 328 Templeton, Bess Roberts 206, 295, 308 Templeton, Fred 129 Templeton, Donald 107, 348 Ten Eyck, Gleim 150 Tennis. 259-264 Terry, James Gove 345 Teshner, Freiierica Mary 117, 323 Tetz, Theo lore Robert ...117, 348 Teull, J. Irving 129 Thacher, W. F. G 37,42,197 Thacher Cottage 332 Tharaldsen, Kathleen Virginia ,... 117, 322 Thatchw, Mrs. James 312 Thayer, Thomas 1 ' - 117, 201 Thein, Vera Alice. ...117, 204, 332 Theta Chi 3 9 Theta Kappa Psi 128 Theta Sigma I ' hi 196 Thielen, Laurence R 117, 150 151, 153, 167, 169, 197, 352 Thielsen, Nancy Ii9, 319 ' I ' liunipson, Thompson, Tliontpson, Thompson, Thompson, ThoTnsen, Margaret Ellen. ila, nioni] i . .-. lioiii rl II Stth lilaine Thelma Dorothy Gray 342, Thoeny, Enuna Thomas. Dorothy Thomas, Dorothy May Thomas, Maxine Thomas, William Noel Thomi-ii. Glad.vs Ruth.. Thompkins, Jean Thonipon, Avery 5 Thompson, Dorothy 151 Thompson, Edithe Sara 312 Thompson, Elmer B 345 Thompson. Genevieve Bel-nice 309 Thompson, Jane Margaret 204, 309 Thompson, M. Neil 340 .117, 330 293 ...331 309 317 ...317 ...335 0, 177, 194 .204 .104 .130 .341 .304 .318 Thomson, Carey William 348 Thomson, G. Leonard 117 266, 267,336 Thomson, Harriet 203 Thorstenberg, Edward F 11 Three Arts Club 327 ThurstOTi. Edward M 228 Thvvaite, Helen . 104, 326 Tichenor, Bonita G 117, 324 Tilzer, Bernice Jane 331 Tingle, Margan-t Alice ...117, 332 Tinker, Warren llerschel 165 Titus, Britv L 199,201,354 Tobin, John J. 104, 210, 335, 352 Tobin, Mae Elizabeth 11)9. 117. 151, 328 Toiven. Arnold -. 339 To Ko Lo 201 Tompkins, Jean Ii-ving 105 Tong, Idella 117. 328 Tongue. Margaret Emily 319 Tonkon. Harry Mortimer 164. 181 Toole, Nettie Catherine 105 Tooze, Helen Louise 117, 325 Top, Hilda May 117 Totton, Daviil 357 Towers, Beatrice Irene.. ..206, 332 Towiisend, James Edwin 345 Track 241-248 Tremblay, Ina G 328, 329 Troemel, Ernestine 301, 302 Tolan, Alice Marie 107 Trotman, Frank E 130 Ti-ullinger. Corinne 117, 328 Tsuboi. Hiroshi 107 Tubban, Francisco L 210 Tucker, Margaret E. 166, 206, 309 Tuft, Stewart 117, 347 Tuggle, Mildred Elizabeth 322 Turnbull, George S 37. 162 Turner. Gwendolyn 319 Turner, Vivian 326 Turney, Dorothy Lucille..206, 321 Turteltaub, David 353 Tussing, Rex 164 Tuttich, Bert Edward 228, 229, 337 Tuttle, Loise Avalon 295, 326 u llrich, Katherine 209 Underwood. Aurora Potter 152, 155, 316 Underwood. Margaret 318 Underwood. Rex 47, 154, 156 University Band 150 University Co-op, The 205 University Orchestra 151 Upthegrove, Georgia 316 Usinger, Phillip 105, 347 Vail, Lilian ....105, 202, 209. 31. Van Atta. Donald 357 Van Atta, Floyd 105,357 Van Gorder. L -nn A 130 Van Deningt. Jerry 352 VaTi Horn. . my - ' 319 Vander Molen, Minnie 328 Van Kimmell 166, 329 Van Loan, Wendell.--. 195, 355 Van Ornian. Horton 347 Van Onnan. Ronald 347 Van Schuyuer. Catherine 319 Van Seoyoc. Marian 328, 329 Van Water, Miriam 206 Varney, George 356 Varsity Philippintiisis 210 Vath. Grace 302. 30,s V.aughan, Mildred 107, 111 Vawter, Venion H 32 Veal, Clarence. .150, 151,154, 199 Veatch, Wavne.. 117,210, 211, 354 Veazie, Lyle 105, 319 Venabic, Pauline 105, 325 Vernon, Nedra 117, 330 Vial, Nonie IIY, 202, 319 Vidal. ICugene 21i) Villiger, Dorothy 310 Vinson, Voegt ly Von lie J. E. C. Raymond 105 .gslraat. ' n. William w .128 345 -153 Wade. Frederick 348 Wagenblast, Maurice 347 Waggoner, Richard 330 Wagina, Elsie 321 Wagner, Franz 341 Wagner, Lawrence 150. 151, 154, 344 Wagner, Paul 48, 49, 117, 344 Waldem, Clita 105, 209 Waldron, Jack 145 Walker. Aubrey 117,201, 306 Walker, .John 107 Walker. Marion 331 Walker, Robert 356 W ' all, Howard 343 Walter, Gol.lie 105, 198, 330 Walton, James 347 Waltz. R. S 123 Wanker. Hilda 117, 204, 324 Ward. Gladys 321 War.l. .James 107, 201 Warilner. George 105. 342 Warner, Bob.. .105, 197, 199. 340 Warner. Mrs. Murray 145 Wanike, Evel.vn 330 Wamock, Nina 154 Warren, Charles 226, 227, 272, 341 Warren. Edwin D 127 Warren. Frances 138. 140, 315 Wancn .John....l05. 216, 217, 347 Warren. Willis C - 357 Waterman. Emma 203 Watkins. Annie Meade .-..307, 323 Watkins, Harry 129 Watkins, Margaret 186, 327 Watkins, Dr. Raymond E 123 Watkins, Ruth E 123 Watson, Alice 317 Weatherwax, Ben 119, 340 Webber. George 344 Weber, George Jr. 341 Webster, Dorothy 127, 207, 307, 319 Webster, Helen C 48. 49. 117 204, 209, 294, 295, 322 Wedemeyer, lone 330, 331 Weems, Thomas 218, 219 221, 222, 272, 342 Weik, John 117, 356 Weinman, Constance 109, 117 Weinrick, Harlow 350 Weinstein, Estelle 331 Welcome, Eleanor 309 Wells, Doris 117, 202, 322 Wells, Roberta 117, 324 Wells, Thomas 345 West, Frederic C. 106, 200, 207, 343 West, Willis 341 Westerbrook, Paul 107 Westerfield, Mildred 117, 309 Westergren, Algot K. 200, 233, 337 Wetherspoon, Gordon 34 i Westra, Catherine 106,33 1 Westra, Nellie 206 Weter. Winifred 117, 32S Wetzel, Victor 78, 79, 107 109, 218, 219, 222 223, 227, 243, 246, 341 Wharton, John 347 Wharton, Mildred 331 Wheat, Donald 349 Wheeler, Harry 117. 201, 339 Wheelwright, I.. A 128 Whetsel, Marjorie 140,308 Whitcomb. Walti-r 195 Whisnant, Roma 117, 202, 306, 311 White, Elizabeth 107 Wliite. Frances 324 White. 1 128 White. Vernon 344 Whitley. William 201 Wliitesi.le. Harold 130 White.-.niith. Benjamin 107 Whitney. Mary 117. 326 Whitten, Mihlred 312 Wick, Clarence 357 Wicks, Esther Anna 151. 154 155, 330, 331 Wicks, Ethel 117, 330 Wiggin, Erina — 310 Wilbur, Florence 133, 136, 143, 208 Wilbur. Penn 129 Wilbur, Robert 129 Wilbur, Vera 107 WMlbur, Walter 346 Wilcox, Frank T 130 Wilcox, Roberta 208 Wilcox, W. R. B 43 W ' ilder, Allison 106, 209, 318 Wilder, Beatrice 151, 198, 206, 318 Wilderman, Sam 161 W ' iley, Lucia M. ... " 106, 204, 206, 332 Wilhelm, Louise 319 W ' ilkinson, Donald 201 Wilkinson. Juanita 204, 308 Wilkhison, Malcolm 106. 356 Wilkinson, Roy 201, 346, 357 Will, George 201 Williams, Alun 357 Williams, Basil 215, 228 Williams. Bessie 207 Williams. Carl E 106. 201, 356 Williams, Carroll 106, 201, 273. 350 Williams, Charles..-.217, 219, 222 223, 226, 272, 273, 327 Williams, Dorothy Mae 327 Williams, Emily 208, 209, 307, 314 Williams, H. Willard 346 Williams, Helen 168, 307, 313 Williams, Helen Irene 329 Williams, James- 107 Wiliams, Jean 312 Williams. Melba 152 Williams, Ross 357 Williamson, Walter 243 Willis, Tom 199, 349 Wilshire, Earl 357 Wilshire, Kenneth.. ..106, 196, 356 Wilson, Bruce 342 Wilson, Donald 355 Wilson, Douglas _ 342 Wilson, Jack 338 Wilson, Julia .-106, 295, 306, 309 Wilson, J. G - 128 Wilson, Lorena ' . 321 Winchell, Jessie 102 Winetrout, Lee 351 Wingard, Reese 348 Wingard. Sylvester 117, 348 Winter, Edward M 51,117,341 Winter, William 127, 271. 346 Wirak, Neta.. 106, 32t Wirth. Charles - 340 Wiscai-son, Venion 150 Wold 3 5 Wolf, Harrj- 199, 339 Wolf. Monte 85S Wolff. Juanita 106, 326 Wolke. Sidney S51 Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation - 296-303 Women at Oregon, Achieve- ments of 277-304 395 INDEX Continued Wiwncn KrailiT WoimiMll. Kutli WiMtil. KIrdiiitr WiMlil. Il -lrn 117. WimmI, IUit ' Woul, Mun V«.I. Tli.-lla WiiMl. Tlniolliy Jr Wuol. Tom 22H, 2S4, Wool. Will II. Wcioilurtl, rhlui-tlilrl Woodcoik. CUr 100. SU.S ivt 1C17 : lii sal i»v aJ7 S4I 1 17 .Hl!l 4S aaii SIS 21U ii: 272 1117 .111 asa. .I ' tll W,.,»li.. Ini C ..7!i. 2l«. 222 •i ' . ' tl, 227. 229, 2. ' i. ' V. »-tl Wmiiliii, l ' hurlf« 1- ' «ii W.xi-lmir. .MbiTt 1117. .S47 WoxIriilT. (l.-mlil »- ' l ' V.H ,1 , Knilinil 117,204.311 WihmIs, MiirriiH l.-.il. 151. 15S. 1S4,.S44 V.i.«Im.ii, ILniioi ' E 1117. SdU Wiiolsoli. Muntiirel •■ " I " V.i.i.l«iir.l. Ilulli 117. X-2I WtHxIwnrtli. Kninuilioll 107. 209. 306. 330 Wm.lui.rlli. .1. Al.ltli 1 17. i:i:.. ;u.-. Wonnilnhl. IlclRn 329 W.iiiirliliT. Flornii-i ' 331 WcUk-liUT. Iliilh 117. 820 WriKlil. AIImtI li ' ill Wrik-lil. r.linl l. ' iJ Wriirtil. KiiirrsuTi 7S Wiiu ' lil. Vcnil Vrii;litiiiitii. A. KilKur. WvkolT. .1, I..VI111 Wvlicl. Ui ' uluh Wjiul. F. Lylp 117 Ifil .341 .1211 104 l.-|4 ■ 111 " Yi ' iirciui 1 ' C ' ilpT. Mill.. ..S.l? ..117 Yi-atts. Amy 328 Yell StnIT 270 Y. M. C. A. Ciil)lnet 211 Yoiliii, ll.iy.l 117.S. ' )0 Yok. Oniil 107. 1»4. 348 Yorali. I ' ulviTi M 130 Yiniinr. Dfan F. 38, 160 Vuuiiit. Itciihi ' il 107 ' «MUl . TliiTt ' sn 311 Y. V. C. A. 2»:. Z Ziui. Alys 819 ZiinniiT. (JiMiera 107, 297, 321 Zinlv. 1,1 ' c 8112. 303 396 In Appreciation To accord all those who have aided in the development of the 1918 Oregana their due gratitude and praise here would be most difficult, but named below are those for whose assistance the members of the staff are particularly grateful. Mr. Basil Louis McGann of the Beaver Engraving Company, who designed and directed the work of the entire book proved more tireless and successful in his efforts than anyone connected with the Oregana. To him the most credit is due. Mr. Fred H. Schoene, also of the Beaver Engraving Company, assisted considerably by his helpful advice and able handling of the mechanical part of the engraving work. The staff is grateful to Mr. Sam Babcock of the Weber-McCrea Company of Los Angeles for his personal assistance in the selection and execution of the cover. Mr. L. J. Schoen, foreman of Koke-Chapman Printing Company of Eugene was considerate in his work on the book and the editor is particularly thankful for his aid. For the selection of the paper thanks are due Mr. Walter H. Hulitt, and Mr. S. H. Lee, both of Blake, Moffitt and Towne of Portland. The pleasant and willing cooperation of Mr. E. W. Ellis of Kennell-Ellis Portrait studio is also appreciated. To the members of the School of Journalism faculty the staff is particularly grate- ful for their kindly and paternal interest. For their advice, sympathetic understand- ing and helpfulness in all phases of the work, thanks are accorded Dean Eric W. Allen, Professor Ralph D. Casev, Professor George Turnbull, Mr. Robert Hall and Mr. George H. Godfrey. To Miss Jeannette Calkins for her considerate cooperation and sterling assistance all during the production of the book, the staff is appreciative. Dr. James H. Gilbert, Mr. Clark F. Waite of San Pedro, California, Mrs. Clara M. Fitch, Mr. S. Stephenson Smith, Dr. John F. Bovard, and Mr. Thor M. Smith of San Francisco have been most helpful because of their encouragement and valuable advice. To Mr. N. B. Zane the staff expresses its thanks for his assistance in the guiding of the artwork, and to Mr. Eyler Brown for his aid in producing the pictures for the art section. To Mr. Ben H. Miller of Kilham ' s Printing Company of Portland, the staff is grateful for his aid in the planning of the book. It would be a real task to select the members of the staff who have worked most diligently in the producing of the book. All put forth their best efTorts and their constant energy and loyalty was a true inspiration to those who were in charge of the work. Mary Clay Benton h " W- r V I Xfi t


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

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