University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 420
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 420 of the 1929 volume:
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MIRIAM RAE SHEPARD, EDITOR
JOHN WADE NELSON, MANAGER
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O BURT BROWN BARKER
and the Greater Oregon of the future,
We, the Associated Students of the Uni-
versity of Oregon, dedicate the record
of our year's achievements. May the
grovvth of the University ever be sound
and may its influence reach the remote
homes of shore and mountain.
msn or connms
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Frederic George Yozunmg
Denim of illne Selnool ol: Sooiologgyg
Ralph Lincoln Blroelxlmounzn, 9311
George Weldon Iklgmitir, 93.22
Robert William liellg, 9311
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The School of Business Administration
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The Entrance to the Art 'Patio
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The Stairway in Alumni Hall
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The Nucleus of the University
The shy is a shelf
Th-at's built too high
To 'reach-iio matter
How we try.
The slay has people
Who dance at night,
And fliclcei' flashes
Of crazy light.
The slay is the frafme
Of a pensive earthy
Its stave'-eyes glitter
W ith tioivilcliiig miifth
The sky full of stars
With beauty baivis,
Like diamonds ojfwerl
I ii sapphire imis.
THE GREATER OREGON
N lliimv lllNlFlIlllQlMllA.lIQhY
Mrs. W. B. Crane
and Dean John Bovard
BUILDING plans are un-
der way for the new Uni-
versity Hospital, as a re-
sult of a campaign for
funds by Oregon mothers,
that brought an appropria-
tion of 350,000 from the
state legislature on condi-
tion that a similar amount of money be raised by private subscription.
Realizing the inadequate facilities of present iniirmary accommodations
as evidenced by the epidemic of contagious diseases during the past year,
the mothers of Oregon students, headed by Mrs. W. B. Crane of Portland,
organized a campaign that got the legislative appropriation. To fulfill their
part of the agreement in raising a matching sum of money, Mrs. Crane and
her committee-Mrs. Wallace Shearer, Mrs. Herman Slade, and Mrs. Treve
J ones-are now engaged in a state-wide campaign for funds.
The plans for the new hospital call for the immediate erection of the
first unit at a cost of S100,000. It is to be erected so that additional units
may be added when needed. The three-story structure will bring about a
centralization of the Health Service. On the first floor the dispensary and
clinic will be housed. The second and third floors will be devoted to hospital
wards. A capacity of sixty beds has been planned for. Each of the upper
iioors will be built so that parts can be closed or opened as needed. Special
units will be arranged for cases demanding isolation. Wards have been
planned for two and four patients each, with special rooms for convalescents.
The University Hospital will fill a need long-felt on the campus. It is a
significant step forward to the goal of a greater university.
Philip A. Parsons
DESIGNED to render service to the state,
and to bring together students and leaders
for the discussion of timely and weighty prob-
lems, was the annual Commonwealth Confer-
ence held on the campus last March 21 and 22.
With prominent state participants in four
different fields-religious study groups, cham-
bers of commerce secretaries, crime preven-
tion study group, and a stream pollution
study group-they devoted their time to Dr.
Arnold Bennett I-Iall's proposed survey of
state resources to determine how best a sur-
vey could be scientifically applied. President
Hal1's survey is extensive, and its scope in-
cludes surveys of all the state's social as well as economic resources.
The conference is being directed this year by Philip A. Parsons, head of
the School of Sociology. It has been an annual university event for the past
decade, having been instituted by the late Dean F. G. Young. From a small
unit covering a small field of endeavor, it has grown to a state-wide signifi-
The section chairmen for 1929's meeting include Dean David E. Faville,
of the School of Business Administration, as chairman of the chamber of
commerce secretaries divisiong Dean John Bovard, head of the stream pol-
lution groupg Professor H. S. Tuttle, of the School of Education, chairman
of the religious study section, and Dean Charles Carpenter, of the Law
School, as leader for the crime prevention group.
One phase of President Hall's proposed' survey was dealt with by the
religious study division, when it undertook the task of supplying all churches
and uplift organizations with impersonal and unprejudiced information
upon which to base new programs for progress.
A THE UNI VERSI TY'S campaign for funds
A All has made remarkable progress this year under
the direction of Burt Brown Barker, vice-
The campaign centered on Eugene sub-
scriptions and resulted in the raising of 3153,-
253.50, of which 340,000 was collected in a
single day. The goal, set at 3150,000, was con-
sidered a tremendous undertaking. The suc-
cess of the drive made possible the construc-
tion of The Campbell Memorial and Fine Arts
building. Credit for the success of the drive
has been given to Joseph Koke and his cham-
' ber of commerce committee.
The financial campaign had two purposes. The first was to pay the old
indebtedness of the former Gift Campaign of the late President Campbell.
The second was to secure pledges for the subscription of Eugene to the
Museum. Mr. Koke and his committee set out to raise the sum of 3150,000
among the citizens of Eugene. Of this sum, one hundred thousand was to
defray the expenses of the former Gift Campaign, 325,000 for future ex-
pense, and an additional amount for the new Museum. The first 3100,000
was subscribed by Eugene business men-no subscription being less than
32,500. The next 325,000 was subscrib-ed by fifteen other persons in busi-
ness firms. In a big campaign last March the last twenty-five thousand was
raised, with a margin of over 33,250. A
As soon as the campaign was finished the administration proceeded with
the erection of the first unit of the Museum and the Memorial Court, which
had already been authorized by the Board of Regents. About 380,000 was
already in hand, and a generous Eugene citizen offered to advance another
equal amount in cash, against the pledges that have already been made for
the erection of the building. '
Considering the size of Eugene, and the wealth represented here, the
amount raised is an evidence of the unusual interest taken by the city in
this matter, and is an outstanding pledge -of her interest in the growth and
development of our University.
lNlflillIElXVlll1IDlIQlIl1XllL llBllUl1llLllDllN 'll
The Campbell Memorial Court and Fine Arts Museum
AT LAST a dream is about to come true! The Memorial Court and Fine Arts
Museum is about to become a realization. Plans have been completed for con-
struction of the first unit which Will occupy a 44x180-foot parcel of land south of
the commerce building, and on the east side of the grand concourse to the audi-
torium to be built in the future. This concourse is designed to be the major axis
of the university campus.
The Museum, which will be the most attractive feature on the presentgrounds,
is to be built by the friends and alumni of the University of Oregon as a memor-
ial to the late President Prince Lucien Campbell, and to house the fine arts col-
lections belonging to the school.
A feature of the plan for the iirst unit is the memorial court. This will be
surrounded by a covered corridor, With mosaic iioors and ornamental sculptur-
ing and lettered tablets on the Walls. In the center Will be a pool, surrounded
by plantings suitable to the motif of the court.
At one end a fountain will play into a basin. This basin in turn will empty
into a pool over a miniature cascade. A View of the court is available from the
main portion of the building. - W
The first unit is designed so that in the future the two other units planned
can be added as Wings, to completely inclose the memorial court.
Romanesque architecture Will be used for the exterior design of the struc-
ture, and a particularly pleasing building mass is expected. The exterior finish
will be tapestry brick. .
The structure will have ample room for exhibits, a large lobby, rest and lec-
ture rooms, and a studioy
The Steamship Queen
IN ACCORDANCE with the development of our greater University is the
Alaskan Cruise planned for this summer. It will be the first time that any
Western school has incorporated such a plan into its curriculum. Dean
Alfred Powers, director of the summer sessions, has chartered the S. S.
Queen, of the Admiral Line, for the trip.
Regular classes of the summer sessions will be held on board. The trip
will take place in August, during the post-session. Members of the faculty
and distinguished visiting professors will give courses in the following
fields: geography and Pacific Coast historyg geology and anthropology 3
journalism, art, and English g biology and botany. Each student can ordin-
arily carry three subjects.
The itinerary is an attractive one, including all the varied attractions of
our northern land. A special train will carry students from Eugene to
Seattle, where they will spend one night. After the Queen leaves Seattle, it
will carry them to Ketchikan, Wrangel and Petersburg, on to the great
Taku glacier, Juneau, Skagway, Sitka, and a great number of Alaska's pic-
turesque channels and straits. On the return to Seattle a train will bring
the student-vacationers back to Eugene to finish out the remaining portion
of the post-session. The round-trip fare is only 55140, which includes meals
The Steamship Queen, with a speed of 14 knots, has a length of 348
feet, a breadth of 38 feet, and a gross tonnage of 2727. On the A-deck there
are 28 rooms with 67 berthsg on B-deck are 44 rooms with 121 berths 3 and
on C-deck there are 10 rooms with 40 berths. 1
The student accommodations have been limited to 185, all first class
quarters. as 4
At Hobi Airways X
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A PILOT'S license and a
college diploma may now
go hand in hand at Oregon.
In keeping with the air-
mindedness of the Ameri-
can college student and the
growing importance of avi-
ation to higher education,
the University of Oregon
faculty this year took an-
other forward step when
it prepared a group of
courses for students interested in aeronautics. Another indication of growing interest in
aviation on the campus is the formation of the University of Oregon Aero club, an extra-
curricular group. Both are helping to make for a greater Oregon.
Tennyson predicted the success and the importance of present day flying in his oft'-
quoted poem, "Locksley Hall." But today it takes no Tennyson to predict that in the future
the industry of aviation will need its traffic directors, its business and its financial execu-
tives, its office men, as well as its other specialists, to operate efficiently. It is with this need
in mind that Dr. Hall and members of the faculty preparing the courses take the initia-
tive so that the student wishing to get a higher education may, at the same time, avail him-
self of a training in aviation.
As the result of the appointment by Dr. Hall of a committee to suggest desired sub-
jects in these courses of aviation training, three divisions to go into the School of Business
Administration were made. The list includes meteorology, physics, unified mathematics,
navigation, commercial aviation, photography and other subjects, as Well as an actual
course in flying and ground instruction, with the Hobi Airways, local concern, as the lab-
oratory. Among those on this committee were Dr. Warren D. Smith, its chairman, David
Faville, dean of the School of Business Administration, C. Harvey Hicks, professor of
mathematics and technical adviser, the president of the Aero club and other representa-
Professor Hicks, who is a graduate of California Institute of Technology, where he en-
gaged in important research work, will be faculty adviser in the new courses.
Leonard H. Delano is president and Myrtis Gorst secretary of the Aero club, an ambi-
tious group of enthusiasts which plans to obtain instruction on the co-operative purchase
plan and is endeavoring to further aviation in all its phases on the campus.
Glown gn cz Gojin
Now a clown in a cofin with the paint wiped ojj'
Isn't a clown at all.
Stripped of his wobbly, pollea-dot suit,
Robbed of his windy, hollow flute,
He's still. There's a strip of gauze for his pall.
N o piece of 'mirth has fofand his lips. They're creased
In death's mock grin.
The lines of his ashen face descend,
Like the paths where drunken sailors spend
Uncofanted pay in a search for sin.
He lafaghed at the show the world pat on,' and she
Charged him well for his fan.
She called his blfajj' with a falling pole.
She told hini somewhere he had a sofal.
The clownfs a 'myth . . . the nian's began.
And back on the lot where eleplwnts horn
And tigers sleep and snore
And 'the show drags by
With a loacl-nionthed gay,
There's two where one clowned before.
Bat the clown in the cofiin with the paint wiped of
I sn't a clown at all.
He's Jive feet of clay ' '
That has had his say
Till he sipped at a drop of gall.
CON STAN CE BORDWELL
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DR. ARNOLD BENNETT HALL
, .N Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall was inaugurated fifth president of the University, October
' 18, 1926. Dr. Hall received his A. B. degree from Franklin College in 1904 and was
,J granted a Doctor of Jurisprudence degree in 1907 from the University of Chicago. He
' N 1 has served on faculties of University of Chicago, Northwestern University and the
f l University of Wisconsin. Dr. Hall founded the National Conference on the Science of
Politics in 1923. Since coming to the University he has endeavored to develop research
Ui activities, and the dissemination of the fruits of study to all people of the state in the
,QM education of Oregon's sons and daughters.
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A MESSAGE FROM THE GOVERNOR
Education is our greatest public enter-
prise, in which Oregon now invests nearly
one-half her revenue. To safeguard the
principles and institutions of a demo-
cratic government, to utilize successfully
the complicated machinery of industry
and science, to maintain balance and to
attain personal happiness ina complex
society, we need every resource which a
well-rounded development can offer.
The record which the college graduate
makes in his business, community and
state constitutes the most forceful argu-
ment for or against increased public sup-
port of -educational institutions.
Let me, therefore, urge every student of
the University of Oregon to prove by in-
creased ,vocational efficiency, by high per-
sonal standards of character and culture,
and by intelligent citizenship, that there
is a direct return for the State's invest-
-ISAAC L.. PATTERSON.
THE VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY
Burt Brown Barker returned to Oregon where he
spent his youth to become Vice-President of the Uni-
versity. He graduated from the public schools of
Salem in 1889, att-ended Willamette University until
1893 when he went to the University of Chicago. He
took his A. B. degree in 1897 and in 1901 he took his
LL.B. degree from the Harvard Law School.
Mr. Barker is a charter member of D. S. R. and
during his practice of law in Chicago, he was secre-
tary of the Chicago Bar Association. He is a life
member of the Chicago Bar Association, of the Mont-
clair Art Association and of the Nantucket Yacht
Club. He retains membership in the American Bar
Association, the University Club of New York City,
the Harvard Club of New York City, the Bankers'
Club of New York City, and is a member of the
Montclair Chapter of S. A. Ry
C9 llB4lDAllQllD lor llEllDllU4lZAlVl'lllllDN fd
Sznninous Burch Pease
THE 1928 session of the Senate of the Oregon Legislature confirmed the
appointments by Governor Patterson of nine members of the state Board
of Higher Education. To this board of higher education the conduct of the
University of Oregon, Oregon State Agricultural College, and the Oregon
Normal Schools at Monmouth, Ashland, and La Grande have been entrusted.
Each member of the newly created board is extremely Well qualified for
Mr. E. C. Sammons of Portland is vice-president of the Iron Fire1nan's
Manufacturing Company of Portland, besides being a director of the First
National Bank. Mr. Sammons' term is six years.
Mr. Albert Burch is a horticulturist. Mr. Burch was formerly special
engineer to the Clark interests in Butte, Montana. Mr. Burch was appointed
for iive years. V
Mr. E. C. Pease of The Dalles is a retired merchant besides being a
director of the Federal Reserve Bank of that District. His term is for four
llgllmzbhligllg 4IDlIF lIEllDlUllUzAhjlflIlllDN,
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Irvine C lt Starr
MR. C. L. STARR, an attorney at law, was appointed for a term of seven
years. Mr. Starr was formerly on the Oregon Normal School Board of
Regents, the University of Oregon Board of Regents, and the Oregon State
Agricultural College Board of Regents.
Mr. C. C. Colt of Portland, who has been identified with the Board of
Regents of the University of Oregon since 1915 when he was appointed by
Governor Withycombe, is vice-president of the First National Bank of Port-
landg a director of the Oregon Life Insurance Company, the Title and Trust
Company, and the First National Corporation of Portland. Mr. Colt has
been appointed for nine years. '
Mr. B. F. Irvine, editor of the Oregon Journal, is to be afliliated with the
new board for the next eight years. Like Mr. Starr, Mr. Irvine has also been
connected with the Boards of Regents of the University of Oregon, Oregon
State Agricultural College, and the Oregon Normal School.
Q S C5
lB4lDAlIQllD 1IDllF llEllOllU1lUAlIFlJllIDN
Callister Watzek Oliver
MR. F. E. CALLISTERof Albany has been appointed to a three year term.
Mr. Callister is Vice-president and manager of the First National Bank of
Albany. He has been connected with the Federal Reserve Bank of San Fran-
cisco, the Traders' National Bank of Spokane, besides having been Cashier
and Manager of the Coolidge and McClaine Bank of Silverton. A
Mr. Aubrey R. Watzek, appointed to a two-year term, is a director of
the United States National Bank of Portland, and of the Portland Art Asso-
ciation. He is president of Gales Creek Logging Company, and Vice-presi-
dent of the Crossett Western Company.
Mr. Herman Oliver, a stockman of Canyon City, is Vice-president of the
Grant County Bank at John Dayg Vice-president of the First National Bank
of Prairie City. He is President of the C-attle and Horse Raisers' Association
of Oregon, and a member of the Executive Committee of the Oregon Wool-
growers' Association. His .term is for one year.
C9 c GD
GD li5llD15kllQ,llO 1IDlIF liQllE4IiZlIENllFS dig
Howard, Kozor, Jackson, Sklpworth, Mrs. Gerliuger, Hamilton, Hall, Jolmson, Onthank, Fislr, Colt,
IN THE PAST the official governing body of the University of Oregon has
been constituted in a Board of Regents. This board was composed of three
ex-officio members, the Governor, the Secretary of State, and the Superin-
tendent of Public Instruction, who With ten citizens appointed for twelve-
year terms, rounded out the group. This board was directly responsible
to the state for the management of the university, though this responsiQ
bility was usually exercised by the president and other exercutive ofiicers
of the university. Matters of general policy were determined by th-e board,
besides the making of appointments, and the budget, with which the board
was directly concerned. '
The Board of Regents which Was active during the fall and Winter of
1928 and 1929 was composed of Gov. I. L. Patterson, Mr. Sam A. Kozer,
Judge J. W. Hamilton, president, Mr. Fred Fisk, vice-president, Mr. Her-
bert Gordon, Supt. C. A. Howard, Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, Mr. Vernon
H. Vawter, Judge G. F. Skipworth, Colonel W.' S: Gilbert, Mr. Henry Mc-
Kinney, Mr. C. C. Colt, and Mr. Philip L. Jackson. Mr. Hal E. I-Ioss suc-
ceeded Mr. Kozer in J anuary. ,
I fha .
DEAN OF MEN
Mr. Earl M. Pallett, acting Dean of
Men, received his B. S. degree from the
University of Wisconsin in 1921, major-
ing in education. He received his M. S.
degree from that same institution in
In 1921, Mr. Pallett Went to the East-
ern State Teachers' College at Madison,
South Dakota, Where he acted as Director
of Extension Work until 1927, when he
came to the University of Oregon as reg-
istrar. In November of 1928, he Was ap-
pointed acting Dean of Men in addition
to the duties of registrar.
Mr. Pallett has done graduate Work at
the University of Chicago since complet-
ing his work at the University of Wiscon-
DEAN OF WOMEN
Miss Hazel Prutsman, who was assist-
ant to the Dean of Women last year, has
been acting Dean of Women during Mrs.
Miss Prutsman is a graduate of the
University of Chicago, and has done grad-
uate work on the Oregon campus. She has
also studied at Columbia and Harvard.
She is a member of Pi Lam-bda Theta,
women's educational fraternity, of Mor-
tar Board , and is chairman of the Amer-
ican Association of University Women.
Miss Prutsman has done research work
for Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall in connec-
tion with the Social Science Research
Council, besides work in public and junior
high schools in Minneapolis.
Miss Prutsman has acted as Dean of
Women for the past two summer sessions
on the Oregon campus.
G9 lIDlIEAtN llilNVllllElllQ,lllflIFllUS 1lDllF llvlllllilhl 1146
Dr. John Straub
DR. JOHN STRA UB received
his B. A. from Mercersburg in
18785 his M. A. from Mercers-
burg in 18793 and his Litt. D.
from Franklin and Marshall in
Dr. Straub came to the Uni-
versity of Oregon, November
17, 1878. Today, he is the only
living person to have served on
the original faculty and the first
board of regents. In 1900 Dr.
Straub was made Dean of the
College of Liberal Arts but resigned in 1920, in order to give more attention to
the duties of Dean of Men. In 1924 he was made Dean Emeritus of Men.
. There were only 150 students at the University at Oregon at first, ranging
in ages from 9 to 30 years 3 while there were only 40 in the collegiate school. Dean
Straub was elected secretary of the faculty soon after his entrance. Under his
first nickname "Secy-facy" he conducted "extra sessions" which were the bane of
all students who dared to come to his classes unprepared.
"Daddy" Straub! as he is also known by the students of today, is the best
loved of any member of the faculty. His title "guardian angel of the freshman
class" is very dear to his heart for they have been his particular care and inter-
est during these fifty-one years. Every Oregon student looks upon him asaper-
sonal friend, and he knows them all, inasmuch as he never fails to call each
visiting graduate by his own name. Oregon is surely proud of her own "Daddy"
' Dean Gilbert
BEGINNING with the fall term of 1928-29
the dividing line was somewhat more sharply
drawn between the lower and upper division
work of the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts. During the first two years the stu-
dent designates a group of departments as a
ee field of principal interest and takes at least
two survey courses broadly introductory to
the field of knowledge represented by the affiliated groups. To facilitate the
operation of this newtplan the College was cast into four main divisions.
Literature and Language, Social Sciences, Mathematics and Physical
Science, and Biological Science. In the field of Literature students are
acquainted with the great masterpieces and trained to cultivate their own
powers of expression in written and spoken word. .The Social Science group
tries to acquaint the student with present-day civilization and the evolution
of present day institutions. Work in Mathematics and Physical Science
trains inexact reasoning and acquaints the student with the physical
environment in which man must achieve his destiny. The biological sciences
introduce the student to the realm of organic life and the physiological foun-
dations of the mental processes.
During the freshman year the student's time is largely occupied in sur-
vey courses, foundation work in language, and in some elective field. Dur-
ing his second year a sophomore option course lays the foundation for spe-
cialization in a department which may later become his major.
At the end of his sophomore year the student may receive a certificate of
graduation from the lower division and may enter a professional school
with a two-year requirement of college work, or proceed for a degree With
a major in some liberal arts department. '
Upper division honors courses are provided for specially qualified stu-
dents selected on the basis of scholastic records in the lower division courses.
Honor students will be allowed the utmost freedom in pursuing under the
,direction of their instructors investigations into the deeper recesses of their
subject as they are prompted by scientific curiosity or thirst for knowledge.
'llFlIHllE 1lZlllQ.AXllDllUACIIFllE S'lZlIHIl4lD4lDllL
THE PURPOSE of the Graduate School
is listed under four heads.
First, the Graduate School endeavors
to have the student broaden and deepen
his scholarship. By the major and minor
fields of study, the student is diverted
from a loose scattering of his interests
over more or less general things, at the W
same time the taking of courses which has played too large a part in
his undergraduate years even in his special subjects, is transferred
into an approach on the Whole body of these subjects, and an attempt
is made at the beginning of a real mastership in them. 1
Secondly, the student is challenged and expected to take a critical
and investigative attitude towards knowledge and ideas, instead of
obediently taking the contents of lectures and text books as they are.
Thirdly, the Graduate School wishes to be animated by the idea of re-
search in the very broadest meaning of that term.
Fourthly, the Graduate School endeavors not only to build this
active and creative habit of mind and as a supplement to the ordinary
college course, but also strives to inculcate it Within the undergraduate
years themselves. '
S4lUlItlll4ID4lDllL 1IDllF AllQ11UllHIllllllF llEllgrll'llUlll-Qlli
THE' SCHOOL of Architect-ure and
Allied Arts is unique in similar institu-
tions throughout the country. These
useful arts are to be found grouped to-
gether here, with the possibility of con-
tact with all and specialization in any
one of them. Probably in no other school
- is there greater encouragement for the
development of individual character.
The special purpose of this school is said to be to create and sustain
an environment in which the student's most Worthy qualities, char-
acteristics, and capabilities are accepted as a basis of growth, and
environment which will b-e conducive to the discovery of his own
especial and peculiar powers-intellectual, ethical and physical-and
which will afford encouragement and stimulation for their free unfold-
ment and development. .
Starting 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 architecture, design, but also in the special field of struc-
tural and interior designs. Finally, painting and sculpture are offered
as professional courses besides training in normal art, craft Work and
l!Bl!USllN IIESS 1AklllQllNlfllllllNlIlSllIflli31lXkfIlFlllIIDET
THE SCHOOL of Business Administration is
completing its fourteenth year on the campus
in the servic-e of training and developing
business executives. The work is coordinated
with the rest of the Univ-ersity, with the re-
sultithat the schedule of the average student
is divided approximately as follows, one-
fourth cultural courses in the College of Lib- '
eral Arts g one-fourth economics g one-fourth law 3 and one-fourth technical
business courses. '
The problem method of teaching has been adapted to undergraduate use
and has proved a successful means of supplementing factual knowledge
with an ability to think and to meet the ever changing problems of the busi-
ness world. The object of the school is to turn out business executives. This
necessitates a broad cultural background a well as a technical training. The
first two years are devoted largely to the liberal arts courses and elementary
Work in business administration, while the junior and senior years are
given over to technical training.
Emphasis is on the managerial and administrative aspects of business,
particularly in the fields of accounting, finance, sales, production, and for-
eign trade. A feature of the past, year has been the expansion of the busi-
ness administration curriculum in the Extension Division, making it pos-
sible for' a student to secure the graduate professional degree in business
administration, either on the campus or in Portland. By combining grad-
uate study With business experience, the transition from University life to
the business field is greatly facilitated.
S1lZlIHl4lD 1lDllL 1IDllF llEl'DllU4lUzAhiIlt'lllllDN
THE SCHOOL of Education has several
important duties to the state. It trains
teachers for the junior and senior high
schools of the state. A large part of this
proportion is gained from mastering
subjects in the various departments of
the College of Literature, Science and
The Arts. The school has, not only, the
usual undergraduate courses, but also a complete model and practice
high school under its own immediate direction and thereby being the
only University on the Pacific coast to have this advantage.
The provision of advanced training for experienced teachersg nor-
mal school graduatesg and those who are preparing for administrative
supervisory positions is closely allied to the high school teacher's train-
ing. The research side of education should also receive recognition.
A general service bureau has been established. to supply informa-
tion and guidance along modern lines of improvement.
GD flIFllHlllIE lEXlIFllEN'SllllIDN lIDlllWlllSlll4lDN
THE AGENCY, by which the Univer-
sity of Oregon renders service outside
the campus is known as the Extension
The Portland center, established
eleven years ago, has grown to such pro-
portions that classes are ofered in Lin-
coln High School, the Portland Library, the Chamber of Commerce
building, and the Dekum buildingg while an ofhce at 822 Corbett Build-
ing is maintained as a means of clearing the additional activities in
Portland. Other extension centers, which offer classvvork to regularly
enrolled students, are at Salem, Astoria, The Dalles, and Hood River.
Work-done in Portland and Salem carries resident credit.
Simultaneously with the campus session, the Portland Summer Ses-
sion is held as part of the Portland Extension Center.
With the Extension Division, "the State is the Campus."
- SlllZllHllllDllDllL 4lDlIF dl1IDllUllQNAlILlIlShWll
ing out its seventeenth year as a depart-
ment and its fourteenth year as a school.
Since the Commencement of 1916 the
newspaper world has felt the influx of
This school is one of the best equip-
ped in the United States, being one of the ten chosen to initiate the
American Association of Schools of Journalism. It is also one of the
five to be represented on the American Council for Education in Jour-
nalismg besides being one of the half dozen that have received the most
prominent national recognizition from the public and the profession.
This school was among the first to initiate the system of having
each subject taught by a specialist.
THE SCHOOL. of Journalism is round-
S4IUllHIl1D4IDlIL 1IDllF S1ID'lZlllllDllLllDlllZhY'
l THE TREMENDOUS responsibility Qf
this school is the role in conferring upon
each Oregon citizen the real possession
and the fullest enjoyment of the social
and natural heritage that twentieth cen-
tury life in Oregon should make avail-
able. This responsibility in part, in-
volves most eflicient agencies for social work with those who are not
quite able to steer their life boat in the swift and turbulent change of
our land and times. This diagnosing of personality requires a clear
insight into human nature and the play of the conserving forces in the
various associated groups through which the coordination and co-op-
eration of human effort are realized and inspiration of human purpose
The service for small and large communities is also a responsibility
of the school. The maintenance of twentieth century height and
ascending plane of progress is a critical undertaking.
Nature does not equip the community or individual to achieve this
automatically. The science of sociology has the central responsibility
S1lEZlHl4lDlIDllL 1lDllF H lllillllUSlIl4lEZ
MUSIC has existed in the form of a de-
partment on the University campus
since 1902. Before that time, due largely
to the fact that the ordinary curriculum
had so many demands, there was little or
no demand for it.
The music building, being apart from
the campus, not only has a very commanding position, but also frees
its students from the usual disturbances. The building equipment in-
cludes a spacious auditoriumg a magnificent organg private practice
rooms, a lecture room with a radio 3 and a phonograph with complete
libraries of records. Provisions are made for the students who wish to
use music simply as a factor in broadening their education, to utilize
this building as well as the student intending to be a professional.
The School of Music provides for a large group of regularly matric-
ulated University students who are expected to take a degree in four
years, and Who Will offer music either as a maj or or minor subj ect.
The faculty of this school includes men and women of national and
even international repute.
C9 t GD
THE' SCHOOL of Physical Education con-
cerns itself withthe physical Welfare of the
student body. Within the school there are
four departments, each with its own director
responsible for the technical details of the
For students who are ill, the University V
Health Service maintains an iniirmary at 1212 Onyx Street, with iifteen
beds and an annex with fifteen additional beds. There is also held a daily
clinic at the Dispensary where students are encouraged to come for medical
The Department for Men and for Women each has facilities for recrea-
tion and development and every student is not only invited but urged to use
these to the limit.
The Department of Athletics cooperating with the Student Body is con-
cerned with promoting and supervising of intercollegiate competition. We
believe that every man and every woman is better equipped for life if the
physical backgrounds are understood and if some time-is scheduled regu-
larly in recreative activities.
The School of Physical Education also has a well organized curriculum
for the training of teachers in physical education. The first two years are
concerned with acquiring certain prerequisites in English, Biology, Chern-
istry, Language, Social Sciences, etc., while the last two years are devoted
to the more technical subjects pertaining to the pedagogy of physical activi-
ties. This training is fundamental for those going into high schools or
colleges as physical directors, into playgrounds, coaching of major sports
and supervising of community recreation.
Jl'llHIlllE lMlllIEllDlll4IU1AhlIL tS1IUllHll4ID4IDllL
Dean R. B. Dillehunt
' RISING southward from the center of Portland's
business, covered with foliage and Oregon fir, is
Marquam Hill on which are the hospitals and lab-
oratories of the University and State.
To the peaceful heights are carried the sick
from the city below. Here broken limbs are mend-
ed and failing health is strengthened.
In the laboratories research work is steadily
revealing the secrets of nature. At the present
time, the pathology of sinus disease, goitre and
heart diseases is being studied g the physiology
of the gall bladder and endrocrine glands is being
advanced g the action of the Bacteriophoge is being
applied to dis-eases g the pharmocologic action of
drugs is being investigated and unknown nerve pathways being worked out. '
As a recognition of the good work done in the Medical School, the National Board of
Education of the Rockefeller Foundation has giV9T1 5400.000 to the University- This f01'-
tune will be 'invested in the construction of the new clinic on the campus of the Medical
FACULTY OF MEDICAL SCHOOL
Allen, William F., Ph.D.
Professor of Anatomy and headof the Dept.
Benson, Robert L., M.A., M.D.
Professor of Pathology and head of the Dept.
Burget, George E., Ph.D.
Professor of Physiology and head of the Dept.
Haskins, Howard D., A.B., M.D.
Professor of Biochemistry and head of the Dept.
Larsell, Olof, Ph.D.
Professor of Anatomy
Menne, Frank R., B.S., M.D.
Professor of Pathology
Myers, Harold B., A.B., M.D.
Professor of Pharmacology and head of Dept.
Sears, Harry J., Ph.D.
Professor of Bacteriology and head of the Dept.
Edgar, James D., A.B., M.D.
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Selling, Laurence, A.B., M.D.
Clinical Professor and head of the Department
Kingery, Lyle B., B.S., M.D.
Clinical Professor and head of the Department
Kiehle, Frederic A., A.B., M.D.
Professor of Ophthalmology and head of Dept.
Mackay, Albert E., M.D., C.M.
Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases
Bilderback, Joseph B., M.D.
Professor of Pediatrics and head of the Dept.
Watlcins, Raymond E., M.D.
Clin. Prof. of Gynecology and head of the Dept.
McCusker, Clarence J., B.S., M.D.
Clin. Prof. of Obstetrics and head of the Dept.
Fenton, Ralph A., A.B., M.D. '
Prof. of Otolaryngology and head of the Dept.
Else, J. Earl, Ph.G., M.S., M.D.
Chairman of the Committee of the Department
Hunter, Warren C., M.S., M.D.
Associate in Pathology
Manville, Ira A., M.A., M.D.
Associate in Physiology
Osgood, Edwin E., M.A., M.D.
Associate in Biochemistry and Medicine
Thienes, Clinton H., M.D.
Assistant Professor of Pharmacology
Dean, R. B. Dillehunt, M.D.
Associate Dean, H. B. Myers, M.D.
GD NIEIJEIIDIIUIEZAIIL IIBIIUIIUILIIDIIIN 'IE-ZS 456
.., . .,
Doerxlbcrulml' and Multnolllzlh Hospitals on the Campus
lW1lE1IDMZAdlL 1lBllUl?HlL1iD1VST 'US
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Laboratories and Lecture Halls on tho Campus
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HUN IID llEllQ,lUllQAllD illU1AltllI lIE IID llEllQlIQ.llEllES
UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS RECEIVING BACHELOR DEGREES IN
MEDICINE, ALLIED ARTS AND SCIENCE
BRUCE BAKER., Medicine, Stanfield, Ore.
DONALD BLANCHE, Pre-Medios, Salem, Ore.
Phi Kappa Phi, Rho Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha.
LEM BORDEN, Cltevnistry, Palo Alto, Calif.
Nu Sigma Nu. '
ALLEN BOYDEN, Chemistry, Portland, Ore.
Kappa Sigma, Managers' Club, Jakway Chemis-
LEWIS H. CARPENTER, Portland, Ore.
Alpha Sigma Phi.
GEORGE E. DAVIS, Po-e-Medios, Payette, Idaho
Theta Kappa Psi.
EDWIN A. HENDRY, Moclicine, Oregon City, Ore.
Alpha Tau Omega, Nu Sigma Nu, Oregon
BESSEY HEALD, Zoology, Pullman, Wash.
CLYDE B. HUTT, Yamhill, Ore.
Theta Kappa Psi.
CURTIS HAMBO, Meclicifne, Portland, Ore.
Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Beta Chi.
BERNARD HUMMELT, M edicine, LaG1'ancle, Ore.
Phi Delta Theta, Basketball 26-27.
MELVILLE J. JONES, Biology, Salem, Ore.
Delta Tau Delta, Le Foyer Francais, Phi Delta
HERBERT D. LEWIS, Uoology, Marshfield, Ore.
Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Advertising
manager of the Emerald.
ELLERY LANDERS, Medicine, Portland, Ore.
.Theta Kappa Psi.
GEORGE A. LE COMPTE, Po-e-Medios, Shelton, Wash.
Theta Kappa Psi, Acacia- U. of W.
FRANK A. MINAS
Nu Sigma Nu.
LEO V. MOORE, Zoology, Moro, Ore.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
AUGUST E. MILLER, Portland, Ore.
GORDON MACDONALD, Zoology, Albany, Ore.
Phi Kappa Psi.
THOMAS R. MONTGOMERY, Zoology, Portland, Ore.
Beta Theta Pi, Managers' club, Canoe Fete, '28,
Sergeant of Arms, class of '29.
W. C. MOREN, Biology, Yakima, Wash.
Alpha Omicron Kappa, Theta Kappa Psi.
JOHN F. PUTNAM, Medicine, Milwaukie, Ore.
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
FRANK RAFFERTY, Astoria, Ore.
Theta Kappa Psi.
JOE H. ROBERTS, Chemvlstry
LELAND RUSSEL, Bililngs, Mont.
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
GIFFORD SEITZ, La Grande, Ore.
Delta Tau Delta.
DELBERT L. STOKESBARY, Pre-Medios, Corvallis, Ore.
Theta Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Rho Chi.
ibn' 5' ' fiffk
DR CAVIILLA MAY ANDERSON Portland
Universlty of Oregon BA Intern
ship Multnomah County Hospital
Portland Alpha Epsilon Iota
DR VILLAIRS THOM AS AUSTIN Portland
University of Oregon B S Ass1st'mt
In Pharmacology Internship Anker
Hospital, St Paul, Minnesota PI Mu
Chi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Kap
ASSOCIHYC Member of Sigma X1
DR JOHN FREDERICK BEArrIE Portland
University of Idaho, 1918 1925 B S
Internship Good Samaritan Hospital
DR. GORDON D BILLINGSLEY Portland
First Lieutenant Medical R O T C
DR AUBREY MILTON DAVIS Portland
University of Oregon BA 1927
Internship San Francisco City and
County Hospital PIII Delta Epsilon
DR JOHN B FLYNN Eugene
University of O1egon,B A 1926 In
ternshrp St VIncent's Hospital Port
land Alpha Kappa Kappa
DR H THOMAS GENTLE Portland
Willamette University, BA 1925
First L1eutenantMedIcal R O T C
Internship St VlHCCHt,S Hospital
Portland Plu Chi
DR HARRY B ALLISON Portland
Normal of South Dakota, 1922-1923
Pacific University, 1923-1924, Uni-
verslty of Oregon, 1924-1925 B.A.
1926 Internship Alameda County
Hospital Oakland Cal. Phi Delta
Theta Alpha Kappa Kappa.
DR V GAILARD BACKMAN Pendleton
University of Oregon B.S. 1926. In-
ternship St Lukes Hospital, Spo-
kane VVashmgton Theta Kappa Psi.
DR EDMUND H BERGER Portland
Linfield College B.A., 1925. First
Lieutenant Medical R. O. T. C. In-
ternship Multnomah County Hospi-
tal, Portland Theta Kappa Psi.
DR GEORGE W CALDWELL Portland
Sigma Chr Alpha Kappa Kappa.
DR PAUL MELVIN ELLIS Portland
University of Idaho, B.S. 1922. In-
ternship St Lukes Hospital, Spo-
kane Waslungton Phi Gamma Del-
ta Nu Sigma Nu
DR DMII D FURRER Portland
University of Oregon, B.A. 1926. In-
ternship Tmanuel Hospital, Portland.
Nu Sigma Nu
DR MORTON GOODMAN Portland
University of Oregon, B.A. 1926.
. A . ' ,
' , 1 a - - .
. 7 . ' ,
. ' Y Y
' . I , 1 1 . D L I ll I
- 9 I
l I 1 0 . I I ,
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pa, . I .
. Q . - ' ' ,
. . 7 . ' ' ' '
University of Oregon! B.A., 1927. Quivefsltlf '-If 011303, B-A-, 1925-
, .... ' 1
. l I , . i., . 1 . . I
Q 1 1 ' Y
.. ' . ' I I 1, ' - ' . J . ' , ,
1 . - I 1 ' I ' . 3
DR. RALPH EI.wooD HERRON
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926. In-
ternship Emanuel Hospital, Port-
land. Nu Sigma Nu.
DR. FRANCIS EDWARD JACOBS Eugene
University of Oregon, B.A.,, 1926.
Theta Kappa Psi.
DR. 'Ili-IEODORE A. KENNFDY Portland
Pacific University, 1921-1925. Uni-
versity of Oregon, A.B., 1926. Intern-
ship King County Hospital, Seattle,
Wash. Theta Kappa Psi.
DR. NORMAN C. Mixer: Portland
Pacific University, B.A., 1926. First
Lieutenant Medical Rt O. T. C. -
.ternship Tacoma, lfVashington. Nu
DR. ROLAND FOSTER MARKS Portland
Oregon State College, Ph.C., B.S.,
1925. First Lieutenant Medical R. O.
T. C. Phi Sigma Kappa, Nu Sigma
DR. R. J. MCARTHUR Oakville, Wash.
University of Oregon, B.A., 1923. In-
ternship Multnomah County Hospi-
tal, Portland. Phi Kappa Psi, Nu
DR. Leo J. MEIENBERG Milwankie
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926. In-
ternship St. Vincent's Hospital, Port-
4 land. Theta Kappa Psi.
DR. IVAN N. INGRAM North Bend
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926.
First Lieutenant Medical R.,O. T. C.
Internship Cleveland City Hospital,
Cleveland, Ohio. Nu Sigma Nu.
DR. EUGENE KELLY
University of, Oregon, B.S., 1926. In-
ternship University of Indiana Hos-
pitals, Indianapolis, Indiana. Beta
Theta Pi, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
DR. HOWARD PHELPS Lewis Portland
Oregon State College, B.S., 1924. As-
sistant in Anatomy. Alpha Omega
Alpha, Nu Sigma Nu.
DR. CHARLES WILFORD MAY Portland
Wasllington State College, B.S., 1922.
First Lieutenant Medical R. O. T. C.
Internship Multnomah County Hos'
pital, Portland. Theta Kappa Psi.
DR. JAME F. MCANNALLY Portland
University of Washington, B.S. 1925.
First Lieutenant Medical R. O. T. C.
Internship Sacramento City Hospital.
Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa
DR. WILLIAM CRAIG MCBRIDE, JR.
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926.
First Lieutenant U. S. Navy CM. CJ
Internship U. S. Naval Hospital, San
Diego, Cal. Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
DR. ROBERT HERBERT MILES
San Francisco, Cal.
University of California, B.A., 1925.
Internship Alameda County Hospi-
tal, Oakland, Cal. Alpha Kappa
Lambda, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
DR. MAX NAIMARK Portland
-Yale University, B.S. 1925. First
DR. THOMAS NEILSON PAGE Portland
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926.
First Lieutenant Medical R. O. T. C.
Internship Letterman General Hos-
pital, San Francisco, Cal. Theta Chi.
Theta Kappa Psi. -
DR. PAUL A. PEMBERTON Portland
Willamette University B.A., 1925.
Internship Multnomah County Hos-
DR. CORNELIA ROBERTSON
DR. HOWARD C. STRARNS Portland
Oregon State College, B.S., M.S. In'
ternship Multnomah County Hospi-
tal, Portland. Alpha Gamma Rho,
'Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta, Theta
DR. GEORGE ROBERT Suclcow 'Portland
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926.
Assistant in Pl1ysiology.,Captaxn
Medical R. O. T. C. Internship Mult-
nomah County Hospital, Portland.
Alpha Kappa Kappa,
DR. SAM R. PAGE Portland
niversity of Oregon, B.A., 1924.
Internship Seattle City Hospital, Se-
attle, Wash. Nu Sigma Nu.
DR. W1'LL1AM C. PANTON' Portland
University of Oregon, B.A., 1926. In-
ternship University of Michigan
Hospital. Nu Sigma Nu. Alpha
DR. E. WILLIAM PARKS Portland
University of Idaho, B.S., 1923. First
Lieutenant Medical R. O. T. C. I -
ternship Emanuel Hospital, Port-
land. Beta Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu.
DR. H:XROLD N.Rosr:NGRasN Logan, Utah
Utah Agricultural College, B. S. In-
ternship Seattle City Hospital. Phi
DR. ALBERT H. SCHWICHTENBERG
University of Oregon, B.A. First
Lieutenant Medical' R. O. T. C. Re-
search assistant in Anatomy. Intern-
ship Letterman General Hospital,
San Francisco, Cal. Alpha Kappa
DR. CHARLES ELLSWORTH SPELLMAN
University of Oregon, B.A. Intern-
ship King County Hospital, Seattle,
Washiraton. Psi Kappa.
DR. FRANK EowARo TRo'rMAN Portland
University of Wasliington, 1920-
1923, University of Oregon, M.S.,
B.S. Assistant in Biochemistry. Pi
Mu Chi, Sigma Xi, Masons, Alpha
Lieutenant Medical R, VO, T' C, Phi First Lieutenant Medical Rl. O. T. C.
DR. JOHN ELLSWORTH V1NsoN Portland
Willamette University, B.A., 1925.
Internship Emanuel Hospital, Port-
land. Theta Alpha Phi, Sigma Tau,
Theta Kappa Psi.
DR. I-IENRY M. WISWALL
University of Oregon, B.S. First Lien-
tenant Medical R. O. T. C. Intern-
ship Good Samaritan Hospital, Port-
land. Chi Psi, Phi Chi.
DR. josem Lips:-Iurz Portland
University of Oregon, A.B., 1926.
Phi Delta Epsilon. .
This statue is erected
X and dedicated to the
memory of all Oregon
pioneers. It is in no
sense .personal or indi-
vidual and it is my
earnest wish. and hope
that this fact may ever
be kept.in mind.-
Joseph. N, Teal, Donor.
DR. CALVIN M. YORAN Eugene
University of Oregon, B.A. Theta
Chi, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
And Oregon boys were
there, and nobly did
they do their parlt.
Many of them were .
Worthy descendants of
noble Oregon pioneers.
They were true to the
genius and traditions of
A r--- Q
zbxhllhllpllllllzx, lIQllplIPAt lIK.-A.lIPlIP1Z5h ,WN
65 ' New "W ' ' ' mr- 'fi W -: :1-fi'1m,g,1,,j gg ji' J 'CLC 'i 6'
Alexander, Austin, unknown, Caldwell, Flynn, Kelly, Miles, MoAnally
Schwictenberg, Suckow, Trotman, Yoran, Adibc, Albert, Bossotti, Campbell, Cochran, Stewart
Henton, Godefroy, Holmes, Johnson, Rev. Whiteside, Ospray, Atkins, Campbell, Dodds
unknown, Lewis, Moore, Putnam, Russel, Ross, Seitz, Tachi
unknown, Thompson, Young
Fownclecl at Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.,
September 29, 1888
Installed University of Oregon, Portlancl,
March 21, 1903
CLASS or 1929
. 1 John Flynn William McBride
Eugene Kelly Albert Sehwitchtenburg
Robert Miles George Suchow
James MacAnally Frank Trotman
CLASS OF 1930
Ector Bossatti Myron Campbell
Jay Butler Horace Coshow
es Stewart Lynn VanGorder Harvey Woods
CLASS or 1931
Arnold Friborg Kristian Johnson
, William Godefroy John Kuykendall
Charles Holmes Harry Mackay
CLASS or 1932
Robert Campbell Ryle Lewis
George Dodds Leo Moore
I Buford Hargas John Putnam
Raymond Tache Lawrence Young
.gl Q-1. Y ,W ,,--,
wee -+e - -Af ,,.- ee
U 62 ' ' 'Q
NIIU Sllllllllllllzeli. Nllll
Benson, Ellis, Furrer, Hardwick, Herron, Hackett, Ingram, Lewis, Mace, McArthur, Marks
Pri c Penton P k P u Dahl Eb Gidle Jl 1 M'll1 MeDonou h Robertson
g-, l ,, ar S, re E's,- , Y, Y, 01113011 162 E . -
Slmonton, Thornton, Watkins, Joy, Carpenter, DeW itt, Fortmiller, Hnndioz-d, Kelsey, Burns, Newsom
Renslmw, Taylor, Tuoll, Templeton, Wrightman, R. Wilbur, P. Wilbur, Blanche, Boyden, Bordfn, Hayden
Hendry, Hummclt, Jones, Kuhn, Lewis, Minas, McDonn ld, McVey, Montgomery, Overstreet, Roberts, Strickland
H. R. Allumbaugh
Paul M. Ellis
Emil D. Furrer
Don W. Blanche
Lemuel P. Borden
CLASS or 1929 ,
Lawrence K. Fraley
Maurice F. Gourley
C. Emerson Hardwick
Ralph E. Herron
Asahel J. Hockett
Ivan N. Ingram
Howard P. Lewis
Norman C. Mace
Chas. A. Pruess
CLASS or 1930
Thomas D. Robertson
R. McDonough R. D. Simonton
CLASS OF 1931 A
Wm. B. Handford
John F. Renshaw
E. D. Taylor
J. Irvin Tuell
1 CLASS OF 1932
Wilbur C. Hayden
Edwin A. Hendry
Herbert D. Lewis
Bernard Hummelt , Gordon MacDonald
Melvin Jones John McVay
Ransom J. McArthur
Sam R. Page
Wm. C. Panton
Ross C. Thornton
A. E. Wrightman
R. G. Wilbur '
W. P. Wilbur
llfllillllifllfzbl IPQIWPIIPA JIPSIVE
-Backman, Berger, Jacobs, Meienberg, May, Page, Parker, Stearns, Vinson, Callow
Dunn, Mclnturff, McKenzie, Morgan, Pierson, Ramsay, Anderson, Bennett, Betzer, Edmuriston
Findlay, Frick, Gobbell, Haines, Harris, Jordan, Lewis, W. Morgan, H. Williams, Williams
. Wilson, White, Wheelright, Stone, Averill, Baker, Campbell, Davis, Durose, N. Dunn
Hoskins, Huff, LeCompt, Moran, Profflt, Rafferty, Stokesbury
CLASS or 1929
CLASS or 1930
J. D. Morgan
CLASS or 1931
CLASS or 1932
N . Dunne
H. L. Williams
W. R. Williams
ZAMLJIPJNHVIA. lIElIPSlllL1lDN ll1lDllFAl
Anderson , C. Robertson Hayes CHRIS
Edgar Reed Robertson
Fomwlecl University of Michigan Feb'rucm'y 3, 1890
Installed U. of 0. Medical School Ja.'nua'ry, 1922
SORORES IN FACULTATE: Wilmoth Osborne, M.D.
Camilla Anderson - -
Marian G. Hayes - -
Cornelia Robertson - -
Hope Brown Plylnate - -
Marian G. Hayes
J U NIORS
Hope Brown Plymate
Viola MacDoWell White
J oycelin Robertson
lPlllllLllS llFl!Q,11DlNlfl1l llfltllllli llllllllilllflllfllfg
You see it was this way-
By studying pathology
I had measles, arthritis and chronic nephritis,
And endocarditis besides. ,
I had a hundred and ninety-five chills,
And nowl and then cardiac thrills.
Oh, .brother come quick, '
I believe I am sick .
I need a few more of your pills.
Spring is here-the nurses at the Good Samari-
tan Hospital are getting engaged.
Six and a half juniors are listed among those
lost in action according to Vern Miller.
The tedium vitae of the first year class has given
way, at last they have become physicians and sur-
geons-bought stethoscopes, thermometers and
hemostats last week for experimental physiology.
"Of course, we are working on animals, as yet-
but you never can tell when a sick frog will hop
into your oiiicej' admits Al Boyden.
Rumorsl that Jiggs McArthur, the handsomest
man in the school, will graduate, are well foundedg
but false hopes raised in the heart of Mike Camp-
bell were dashed to ground when the latest reports
indicated that Jiggs was interning at the County
and not leaving town after all.
The sophomores know all about medicine-it is
really very simple this season.
The Seniors are wondering where to go to learn
something after spending eight years in college.
As Ira A. Manville says-That will be all for
According to Pop there are three type of Golgi
Tom Robertson says the 'Nu Sig convention in
Cleveland was a big success. Tom had the "Hu"
while there. Some Theta Kappa Psi boys are won-
dering if they treat the Hu in Cleveland like they
do in Canada.
Somebody recently said the flu was caused by a
Oh, Lillian stop making eyes,
You paralyze my vagus nerve,
You take away my breath,
You give me tachycardia,
And drive me to my death.
Frohlich's Syndrome Wiswall has recently read
that H. Ray Allumbaugh's modification of I-Iaskin's
modification of Sahli's method of determining per-
cent hemoglobin consists of the following steps.
See page 237.
Take 4571A drops instead of 157W drops of the
Suckow spends all his nights experimenting on
his dogs-say, George, why don't you take out some
co-eds once in a while.
37-74 l ,A
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GD ILIAMW S1lZlItlll1ID llDllL fd
Dean Charles E. Carpenter
THE M I N I M U M requirement of the law
school is two years of college Work. However,
most of the students of the school have a
bachelor's degree or three years of college
work. The law school is a member of the
Association of American Law Schools, com-
. posed of all of the high standard law schools
of the United States.
To educate men and women for the practice of law and also give them
such a broad foundation of knowledge and training that they will be able to
take a leading part in the social, economic, and civic advancement of the
state, are the purposes of this school. Research on Oregon law problems
is encouraged and the results placed at the disposal of the citizens of OregonQ
The law school is organized into a Law Association which cooperates
among the students during the law school course. ' '
The present school of law was removed from Portland in 1915. It was
established -as a night school in Portland in 1884. When it became estab-
lished at the University, it was recognized as a full-time day school and
had entrance requirements increased from a high school course to two
years of college work.
Students are given active experience in procedural work as a founda-
tion for their later practice. In the spring practice courts are held.
WILLIAM B. ADAMS Milwaukie
Pres. Phi Delta. Phi, Beta Theta PI,
Greater Oregon Committee '28.
HELEN L. Cnosnv Eugene
I LESTER joHNsoN Portland
Beta Theta Pi.
Gxzonciz W. MEAD Portland
Phi Gamma Delta, Order of the "O"
WILLIAM J. PRENDERGAST Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
DONALD TEMPLETON Forest Grove
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Ransn C. WINGARD Eugene
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
PAUL M. ELWELL Eugene
XNILFORD C. LoNc Portland
Alpha Beta ClIi.
Lnsfraxz G. OEHLEI1 Salem
PlII Delta Phi, Beta Alp1Ia Psi,
THOMAS E. SWAN Albany
HAI1I.ow L. VVEXNRICH Eugene
Alpha Beta Chi.
ORVAL D. YoIcoIvI
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi.
FF --P' -A-- Q1 N '
4? ,fi S, ft- I
SECOND YEAR LAW STUDENTS
Frovzt row: Reiter, Shaw, Smick, Bowman, Ansnes, Hughes, Sullivan
Back frow: Morris, Powell, Davis, Davidson, Powers, Sandeberg
FIRST YEAR LAW STUDENTS
Bottom row: Beatty, Baird, Wagner, Conn, Hubbs, Shepherd, Deuel, Neer, Halderman, Bowman
Second frow: McCutchan, Weber, Chrisman, West, Swenson, Abner, Benson, Holman, Sammons, Fenton
Top row: Jachetta, Clark, Coad, Johnson, Hopkins, Finsley, Eddy, Berg, L. Johnson
0 ,, -"fr, Yiifafiw, Y ,Q l' 7 7 "'!l.:wg,,f ' ' ,, fl ' ff' ' ' ' . V "
4l,.- fe- ew ,fee f ee: ef i 1 -eeef ee- e A PM - Qj
L , X, ,
4' 70 X17
Edwin D. Hicks
W'imzer of the Hilton Prize Banm'aft-W'it1'iey Prize Wiimer
IN 1922 Frank R. Hilton offered an
annual prize of 51550 to the student
presenting the best oral discussion of
a legal subject selected by the law
school faculty. Forrest Cooper Won
second prize of S325 given by the law
THE BANCROFT-WI TN E Y com-
pany of San Francisco oder an an-
nual prize of a law publication to the
senior who has received the highest
average in his senior year in the law
school. In June 1928 the prize was
awarded to Orlando J. Hollis.
THE OREGON LAW REVIEW is pub-
lished by the law school of the University
of Oregon and is one of a series of learn-
ed journals on law. It is ai current quar-
terly scholastic vvork. Research work for
the Law Review is chiefly done by mem-
bers of the law school faculty and student
Professor Vincent Harper is its pres-
ent editor. Orlando Hollis is the assist-
ant editor and Roland Davis is the bus-
iness manager. 4
f Roland Davis
Business Mcmagefr of the
Oregon Law Review
illzxxmv SfIIFllUllDlIENlll' IIBQIDJIDY
- Law Stvzulevzt Body P7'8S'ifZl'l'I1,t'
THE SCHOOL of law student body is composed of 84 students and is
a member of the Association of American Law Schools. The law stu-
dent body is organized for the-purpose of cooperating with the faculty
of the law school, especially in conducting the honor system, which is
left entirely in student hands. -A
During the fall term the law student body gave a smoker for law
majors, at which Judge G. F. Skipworth was the speaker. The event
for law majors Winter term was a dinner.
Lester Johnson Clifford Powers William Adams '
First Year Rep1'esenmti'ue Second Year Representfztive Tlzubrcl Year Representative
llplllillll llDllElILfIIFA llplldlllll
William B. Adams - -
Lester Oehler - -
Bliss Ansnes -
Chris H. Boesen -
William B. Adams
Adams, Powers, Biggs, Powell, Johnson, Yokom, Swenson
Bauman, Deuel, Halderinan, Hughes, Berg, Davis-, Bowman
Intewmtional Law Fraternity
Founded Un'i'ue0's'lIty of IVIich'igcm, 1869
Local Chapter installed 1891
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Orlando Hollis Bernard C. Gavit
Hugh Rosson Carlton Spencer
co 73 Q
ASS1ID1rEZlIl1AMIFlIEllO SlIFlIUllDllE.iilll'S '
Arthur Anderson Joe McKeown Helen Webster
he Associated Students of the University of Oregon is composed of -all undergrad-
uate students in the university. The object of this association is to provide an or-
ganization to settle matters of general concern. The students elect their own representa-
tives to carry out this purpose. It is operated under a president, vice-president, secretary
and two councils, the executive and student. .
During the year 1928-1929 the student administration reduced the university's debt
many thousands of dollarsg sponsored an infirmary and Co-op probe which proved very
successfulg put all sports on an equal basisg ,sponsored a lecture and music seriesg and
provided as Wide a scope of activities as possible so that a greater number of students
might take part in this branch of educational training.
The traditions of Oregon, around which are formed the memories of our college days,
have been maintained. The Oregon spirit, of which every Oregonian is proud, was more
conspicuous than for some time past, and it was this spirit which did much in determin-
ing the success of our athletic teams. The students of Oregon at all times, Whether away
from the campus or at home, displayed true sportsmanship and showed that they were
good winners as well as good losers.
An international program with Japanese universities was started. The plan was for
each Japanese student to send a small gift to an Oregon student and for the Oregon men
and Women to do likewise. These small gifts serve as tokens of international good will
and friendship. 4
National and coast meetings of student oliicers have been attended in an effort to learn
of the problems of other colleges throughout the United States and the methods used in
solving them. The Oregana and the Emerald have been successfully published by the
JOE MCKEOWN, A. S. U. O. President.
C0 6 63
McKeow11, Gilbert, Onthanli, Bovard, Howe, Stanard, Skipworth
Calkins, Benehel, Anderson, Webster, Goddard
McCreight, J. Anderson .
COMMITTEES OF THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
FINANCE: Ronald McC1'eight, clzclxironamg Karl W. Onthank, Helen Webster,
Arthur Anderson, John Anderson, Jack W. Benefiel
ATHLETICS: Joe McKeown, chai'r'mang Ronald McCreight, H. C. Howe,
Dr. Delbert Stanard, Virgil D. Earl, Jack W. Benefiel
PUBLICATIONS: Arthur Anderson, cha.i'rmcmg Miriam Shepard, Arden Pangborn,
Jeannette Calkins, Dr. G. V. Boyer, Jack W. Benefiel
MUSIC: Ted Gurney, cha,'i'Mnrw1.,' John Anderson, Elsie Goddard, George Hopkins
John Stark Evans, Jack W. Beneiiel
FORENSIC: Roy Herndon, chafi1'ma,ng Arthur Anderson, Kenneth Rowe, James H.
' Gilbert, J. K. Horner, Jack W. Beneiiel .
BUILDING: Robert Hynd, chairman: John Anderson, Karl W. Onthank,
Edward Martin, John F. Bovard, Jack W. Benefiel
McKeown, Anderson, Webster, Herndon, Abner, Eddy, Roberts V
Alm, Pangborn, Norblad, Horn, Dodge
Milligan, Floyd, Parks P
Ultimate decisions pertaining to the con-
duct of aiairs of the Associated Students
rests with the two governing bodies, the Stu-
dent Council and the Executive Council.
Both directly represent the students of Ore-
The Student Council is composed exclu-
sively of students, fifteen in number, elected
annually with the A. S. U. O. oflicers. The
duties of this council cover the regulation of
such matters asstudent welfare and con-
duct, student-faculty relationships, tradi-
tions, elections and entertainments.
The Executive Council controls all such
student body activities as athletics, foren-
sics and music, and approves all budgets for
expenditures of student funds. It appoints
all managers of student activities, the grad-
uate manager, all coaches, trainers, and stu-
This council is composed of the president
of the university, three faculty members, a
member of the board of regents, two alumni,
the graduate manager and six students.
GD an 4 ll 4 is JLQ3
Ell!Ql1EATlVEllQ, iDlIiQ,lVE EZ ID XT
THE TASK of building a greater university is that under-
taken annually by the Greater Oregon Committee this year
under the direction of Ronald Hubbs.
The work for the years 1928-29 began last summer and as
a result of the helpful contacts made then with the prepara-
tory school students, one of the most promising and largest
freshman classes of the university came to Eugene last fall.
The Work was not ended, however, with this state-wide
endeavor to interest students in higher education and in the A
University of Oregon in particular, for when these students came to the university an
effort was made to help them in choosing curricula best adapted to them individually, to
help them in registration and engender in them a spirit of union between the university
and the commonwealth which the committee attempts to make felt throughout the state.
The largest portion of the work of the committee necessarily comes at the vacation
periods. This year it was not confined entirely to contact with prospective students but
also in interviewing old students to insure their return tothe university.
This year's directorate is composed of: Ronald Hubbs, chairmang Francis McKenna,
assistant chairman, Arden X. Pangborn, publicityg Larry Ogle, Lakeviewg Ted.Gurney,
Bakerg Vawter Parker, Heppnerg Kenton Hamaker, Klamath Falls, Keith Hall, Marsh-
field, Wendell Gray, Prinevilleg George Stadel-man, The Dalles, Charles Reed, West Linn 9
Don Campbell, Eugeneg William Dielschneider, McMinnvilleg Ernest Jachetta, Portlandg
Walter N orblad, Astoria.
' 7' "1
Left to right: I-Iamaker, Norblad, I-Iall, Jachetta, Dielschneide-r, Ogle, Parker, Hubbs, Campbell,
Gray, Stadelman, McKenna, Reed
Left to right: Coover, McCreight, Hamaker, Benge, Holaday, McNeruey, Hynd, Stoddard, I-Icrudon, clza,-irvman
HOMECOMING!-clear and crisp days-
skyrockets and blazing torches-ch-eering
rooters serpentining through the streets-
the burning "O"-a glorious victory-and
last of all a dance. Everything to make a
November 24 and 25 were chosen for
Homecoming this year-the latest in the his-
tory of the University of Oregon. For once
the grads were not greeted by torrents of
rain in Eugene, though the fog which came-
with the cooler weather threatened to hide
the campus for a while. 4
Returning alumni were greeted at the en-
trance of the campus by large green and yel-
low posts holding the banner "Welcome Ore-
gon" and living organizations vied in their
welcoming signs, with Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Friday evening there was the rally and
the burning of the big "O" built by the
freshmen on Skinner's Butte. The luncheon
for both alumns and students Saturday was
in McArthur court. Then to Hayward Field
where the crowds of spectators watched the
Webfoots defeat Montana.
In the evening alumni and students met
again in McArthur Court-this time for the
Homecoming dance. The yellow and green
programs said "Welcome Grads" and re-
freshments were served "bar-style."
Sunday the grads left for their homes,
after their regained touch with college life
-some feeling sad, thinking of the days
that had slipped away, and others rejoicing
that their days of hard study wer-e over.
DIRECTORATE OF HOMECOMING
Roy Herndon, general chafrmcm
Robert Hynd, cossistcmt chaiwnwfn William Eddy, rally cmd parade
Ronald McCreight, fincmce Beatrice Milligan, welcome cmd aiccomoclution
Luola Benge, campus Zunclicon Tom Stoddard, clcmces
Walter Coover, publicity Florence McNerney, secretary
ll-llllllllltlll S1lUllHllID41DlIL 1lU1IDNllFlIEllQllEN'lZl!E 436
Loft to r'ight': Harold Kelley, Shirley Rew, Hal Anderson, Helen Peters, Edith Dodge, Josephine Ralston,
I Rossor Atkinson, Betty Sehmeer, Paul Hunt
OREGON high school students had a real
glimpse of college life when they held their
annual high school conference on the Uni-
versity of Oregon campus January 11 and
12. A joint assembly with the university
students Friday morning was the opening
event. This was followed by group meetings
at which the boys and girls discussed the
problems their high schools had encountered.
College, in its light-er moments, was shown
the students Friday evening. At six o'clock
a large banquet was held in the new men's
dormitory for the delegates, at which Presi-
dent Arnold Bennett Hall was the main
speaker. Later in the evening the boys and
girls were special guests at the Oregon-Gon-
zaga basketball game at McArthur Court,
and from there Went to the Woman's build-
ing, where "College Night" was being held.
Here campus talent entertained the visitors
with songs, stunts, and the latest jazz. Sat-
urday morning a style show was given for
the girls' league delegates and the various
groups held election of officers.
Barney Cameron, of Salem high school,
was elected president of the Oregon Associ-
ation of Student Body Oiiicersg John Finley
of Grant high school, Portland, vice-presi-
dent g Helen Hall, The Dalles high school,
secretary, and Ralph Rawie, Corvallis high
Dudley McClure, of Benson Polytechnic
in Portland, was chosen head of the press
association. Dick Gobel, of Grant high, is
vice-president, and Julia Creech, of Salem
high, is secretary. Girls' League oiiicers se-
lected were Lucille Gable, Washington high
in Portland, president, and Adrienne Jen-
sen, of Lincoln high, secretary.
HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE DIRECTORATE
Josephine Ralston, chcrirnzcm
Harold Kelley, assistant chaiwnrm
Edith Dodge, Womevfs League
Paul Hunt, welcome and cwmpus tour
Helen Peters, registmtfion cmd ctccoanodwtion
Elaine Crawford, publicity
Rosser Atkinson, eoztertdiwnzent
Hal Anderson, cowespovzclence
Shirley Rew, banquet
Betty Schmeer, secoretcwy
Left to wright: Dorothy Baker, Doris Wells, Luola Benge, c71a.irma,n, Agues Palmer, Evelyn Dew
A CAMPUS observance of Mother's Day
was combined last spring with the annual
Junior We-ek-end celebration, May 11-13. It
was an unusually busy week-end of enter-
tainment, and many mothers of Oregon stu-
dents were on the campus to enjoy it. Their
registration began Friday morning at the
Administration building and continued that
afternoon following the annual junior week-
end luncheon on the lawns of the campus at
which they were guests. That evening many
mothers thrilled for the first time at the
fairy-land floats of the canoe fete-the
"Phantom Fetef' .
Saturday was more especially set aside for
the mothers with the formal tea in the after-
noon in the Woman's building one of the
prettiest campus social events of the year.
Many also enjoyed the Junior Prom Satur-
day night in McArthur Court, which carried
those who attended into the lands of the
Orient with its grotesque Chinese decorative
Oregon mothers were honored on Sunday
by a lat-e afternoon vesper service in the
Music building, following the church serv-
ices and the many special dinners planned
Luola Benge, gevteral chctrmcm Gladys Calef, tea hostess
Agnes Palmer, assistant chafiwnccvv, Doris Wells, receiving
Dorothy Baker, registration
Margaret Nugent, vespers
Helen Peters, scrfvvlug
Evelyn Dew, prog'rcum
NHUAIIL llOAlVDSQ IVCZAMY
Loft to right: Slusher, Hynd, Winter, clmirman, Patterson, Milligan, McKenna
OREGON DADS were guests of th-e campus
for their second annual Dads' Day, October
6. To encourage their Webfoot sons, who
were battling against Stanford that day, the
dads invented some new yells, choose yell
kings, and with megaphones for all, showed
the Oregon rooters a real fighting spirit.
One of their favorites was:
We're your block,
YOU,1'6 our chip,
To it kid,
Let 'er RIP.
Early Saturday morning the dads regist-
ered at Johnson hall where they attended a
general meeting of the group. After lun-
cheon they witnessed the display of Oregon
spirit at the pep rally in McArthur Court,
and th-en went on to the game.
Following the reception in Alumni hall
given them by Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall,
president of the university, they attended
the banquet in the rnen's dormitory with
their sons and daughters. Dr. Hall presided
as toastmaster, and the speakers included I.
L. Patterson, governor of Oregon, Mayor
George L. Baker, of Portland, and F. W.
Richardson, former governor of California.
Bruce Dennis, of Klamath Falls, heads
the Oregon Dads for this year, and Frank
Andrews, of Portland, is vice-president.
Other officers elected last fall are Claude
Rorer, Eugene, secretary, and Karl On-
thank, Eugene, executive secretary. On the
executive council are A. W. Norblad, ,As-
toria g R. W. Price, Crater Lake, H. E. Cool-
idge, LaGrandeg W. W. Banks, C. C. Chap-
man and H. C. Stevens, of Portland.
Ed Winter, general chairmczn Scott Milligan, assistant chcwlrfnzcm
Francis McKenna, publicity Robert Hynd, rootefrs' section cmd features
Margaret Lee Slusher, bcmquet Joan Patterson, o'eg'ist'ru,tio'n,
he first days at Oregon are always busy ones, fur them is mgistruT.iou to he alone, the Cilllllilllfsl to hc scum, an
oflicial welcome assembly to attend, and u get-wise party to start thc girls out right.
Oregon is fumous for its Lrzlditions-:mcl the freshmen for breaking them. .The yearling boys furnish the campus
entertainment with th:-ir pnrzulc, Rl "fair and square" mix wzth the sophomores, :md
the numy impromptu affairs they stage.
The "Old Oregon spirit" flared to new glory this your and was at its height during' the football sc-arson. Victorivs
ovcv old rivals resulted in huge pep rallies, scrpentim-s of chcrl-ring slmlmmts, :nhl
inforuull clauses at McArthur Cmlrt.
Ilonlefgorrling Snw many ulums buck on the cfunpus. I.-iving organizations vied lin their welcome signs. The
J01lI'llllHHHl Jamboree provided El1tCl'tfl.iIll'llCIlt for the guests ou Friday night, and Suhxrday morning
they visltcd old places and renewed campus acquaintnnceships.
Aviation proved itself a 'popular sport at the University of Orvgon, and both stndenis and "Pvcxy" showed :L
weakness for sky-riding. The Sophomore Informal and Dz11l's Day cndcml full term nicely, and
Shine Day and the Oregunu drive stnliteml winter tern: oif with il bang.
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0regon's building program was given fl good send-off when construcftion staxrted on the men's dormitory in the
spring of 1028. By fall the structure was entirely completcd. Many Greek letter
orgzmizutions have also erected new homes.
, kg 3
i. M.f,.U ' ' ii
Spring term on the Oregon campus is always a wonderful time. There are strawberry festivals to attend, class
picnics, banquets for the hard working, and all sorts of out-of-door sports to pzxrticipaxte inf
Junior Wovk-end. is enjoyed by both students and their mothers. When the Vod4Vil is over, ihc-ro is the Canoe
Foto, the Cannpus Luncheon and the Junior Prom to attend. A spc-cial Mothefs Day Tear
is always given on Saturday. A
The Campus Luncheon is always especially full of thrills for the Junior men and W0l!'l0ll'f0if tlxcn: are the
Mortar Board and Friar elections. Dips in the fountain aml speciul music furnish
additional Q'll1'Cl'fUllllllCllt for the crowd.
Graduation days nmrk thc close of college life for the seniors. A hmchcon for the g-x-:uluates and their parents,
the fern :md ilpwcl' procession, COIIIIIILEIICUIIIC-'ll1l, :xml il Junior-Senior b1'eulifzxst for the
WOIHCII coxuplctc the ceremonies.
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"Wild West" Jolmsou-Scholar Hunt-Syd Dobbin fixes the ruccoon-Chuck Recd plays DECK-tl-b0OTDllIl
stoops to drink-Prexy Mclieoxm gets a shine.
Curvcl Nelson moves in-IL's home for Thiclen ancl.Geycr-Dena Alm mails her letter-Bill Edcly's private
probe-Dick Horn "smiles big"-Art :md E1aine's tintype.
Bill Gillett "looks pretty"-Final score: O1-cgmm 1005 Iimemlml 0-W. E. lle'l1lps'ceaul noting mnmml-llamvc
Epps poses-The Sclulde-Hyml rest cure-Guppy struts his stuil-Bill Crmvfonl looking uouclxulunt
Hwy fr ,- -
Edith Dodge und 1-Ielen Pctcrs-New hold by Slxzxrp--Minmznugll and Homm' look 'em over-Ron Hubbs registers
rage-Ben :md Lou Ann in ectasy-Roy Herndon at home.
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Tom Stoddard looks serious-Joe Holzulay studios hard--Jol'11my Anderson in new spring railnenb-Elsie Goddard
gazes carueraward-Waltel' Norblad happy-Dot Baker and Marg Ednnunson intent.
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A Pignuy-Milligzm corrnbinaxtimn-''Dad' and Pete Rolmutt-Virginia Cbelieve it or noizj--He1en's happy as usual
-T. N. 'l'. and Dot at rest-Ilagstrom auubles to class.
C50 fgfn Old Qohotograph
I must have looked like that once long ago
Before the look of pain came to my eyes,
Before the questioning wonder left them,
Before the little wrinkles creased my cheek,
Before the brightness faded from my hair,
Before the softness of my chin grew harsh.
I must have felt like that once long ago
Before my eyes had seen the pain of life,
Before my heart had known its meager joys,
Before my bcdy knew its agony,
Before my brain confused the worth of things
Before my soul grew old with petty sins.
GBX SllENlIllIDlLQ 1UllL2AkSS lltlIllllSllFllDl1QY
Anderson Foster I-lubbs
ctober, 1925, saw the entrance of the Class of 1929 into the world of univer-
sity activities. To the somewhat bewildered Frosh it seemed a long time until
they would become wise and solemn Seniors. There would be four years full of vague and
intriguing Wonders before their ambitions could be realized, for to have a moustache, to
Wear cords, and to walk about the campus with the assurance that only experience can
bring, seemed the height of glory to the lowly Frosh.
The four years have passed, and those same Frosh are now Seniors. As Seniors they
take pleasure in reviewing the past, in recalling the early trials and triumphs, and in tak-
ing account of their days at Oregon.
One morning the Frosh awoke to find posters glaring at them from telephone poles and
other advantageous positions. Those posters proclaimed the commandments of the Frosh
Bible which th-ey had to obey. The Frosh were made to feel the Warmth of the paddle, the
chill of cold water, the slipperiness of mud, and the
stickiness of yellow paint. By evening, the Class of 1929
had made its formal debut to the traditions of Oregon.
The class further proved its eligibility as a group
worthy of Oregon by the highly successful Frosh Glee.
In a flurry of cotton snowflakes, under lights that
sparkled from a prismic globe, the students danced to
the tune of a wonderful time.
The class officers were Arthur Anderson, presidentg
Audrey Jensen, vice-presidentg Sally Hughson, secre-
tary, Vernon McGee, treasurer, and Ray Rankin, ser-
Thus the Class of 1929 looks back upon its childhood
and turns to its adolescence-the Sophomore year.
As Sophomores, the class, according to tradition,
adopted a distinguishing garb, this time the "Beer
Suit." White jackets and trousers were worn by the
Fmsh-Soph Mix men, and white jackets by the girls.
liillnfsss QIDJF lllQll223lll if
THERE were the usual traditions to impress upon the new Frosh, and from its own ex-
perience the class was able to perform its duty-most impressively.
The class officers for the sophomore year were: Bob Foster, presidentg Helen Shanks,
vice-president, Rose Roberts, secretary, Bill Hynd, treasurer, and Jack Jones, s-ergeant-
From adolescence to conscious sophistication, and the Class of 1929 became Juniors.
During winter term, Juniors who harbore d suppressed desires to be on the stage tried
out for the Junior Revue of which Billy O'Bryant was in charge. People who saw the pro-
duction will remember for a longtime the different scenes and the musical hits. Some of
the outstanding scenes were: the Night Club, with the Maker of Dreams floating -in on his
magic carpetg C1eopatra's Court, with Antony singing an enchanting love song, and Hades,
with Madge Normille singing "I've Got Permission From Mr. Devil."
Junior Week-end was the. most important event in the junior days of the Class of 1929.
Festivities began with the Canoe Fete on the Mill Race. The Kollege Knights played
music from the Junior Revue, and the
.. . 1 , , strains of "Blue Nights," drifting across
' the Water, bright with colored lights, lent
1 the proper atmosphere to the Fete.
The Campus Luncheon, With. the pa-
rade and pledging of Mortar Board and
Friars, Was held on the lawn in front of
Deady. The Junior Prom came as a fitting
climax to a most successful Week-end.
The Class of 1929 is now closing its
fourth and last year and can look With a
certain pride over its past glories. There
have been four years full of some Work,
not a little play, few disappointments,
and much pleasure. Soon the class will
have reached old age. Baccalaureate and
l Commencement will take their places
among the memories of Oregon.
Francis McKenna - ------ Presfuklent
Sally Hughson - - Vice-President
Mae Tobin - - f - Secretary
Scott Milligan - - Treasurer
Bob Hynd - - Sergecmt-at-Arms
Bernice Rasor - Baxrber
SENIOR LEAP WEEK COMMITTEE
Olive Banks, cha'L'rmrm Louise Clark, Kappa Kojfee Elaine Crawford, publzczty
Joyce Maddox, patronesses Ruth Burcham, picnic Charlotte Carll, Co eds Revenge
Agnes Petzold, Bamfroom Bust
Hughsou, Milligan, Tobin, Hynd, Rasor
SlENlll IDlIQ llBArllLllL -
e ' ie
FU TURISTIC' art furnished the motif for the decorations of the Senior Ball of nineteen
twenty-nine. At intervals, there appeared along the Walls, hung with red and black cur-
tains, beautiful futuristic designs of gold on green and red. At the entrance and at the
opposite end of the room, great White pillars lent an atmosphere of dignity. The orches-
tra Was on a huge dias at the back of which there was a black curtain covered with spark-
ling flakes that caught and reiiected the light. The Senior Ball was the outstanding formal
affair of the year.
, SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE .
Lawrence Shaw, chairman Adalia Everts, pfrograxms Alice Gorman, publicity
Margaret Lee Slusher, secretary Robt. Sergeant, assistant chafiwrwm Bus Sullivan, fiom'
Carl Heilburn, decorations Florence Grebe, treotswrei' Jack Jones, music
Ralph Fisher, carpentry Phil Holmes, lighting Madge Normile, feature
Betty Higgins, properties Burr Abner, clean-up "
Nlllillmlllif Awaileios if
Edith Dodge Roy Herndon
THERE are three cups presented each year to students, one woman, and two men, whose
college careers have been exceptional.
Roy Herndon was chosen to receive the Koyl Cup which is presented each year to the
best all around junior man. Mr. Herndon has been outstanding in scholarship and student
activities throughout his college career. He Was chairman of the Canoe Fete last year, was
chairman of the 1928 Homecoming, and is the senior man on the Student Council. He is
a member of Scabbard and Blade, Friars, Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi Kappa Psi.
The Gerlinger Cup is awarded each year to the junior woman whose merit, personality,
and scholarship have been outstanding at Or egon. Edith Dodge was chosen for this honor
last year. Miss Dodge is a member of Kwama, Mortar
Board, Theta Sigma Phi, Phi Theta Upsilon, and Alpha
The Joseph H. Albert Cup is awarded to "that mem-
ber of the senior class, who, during his college career,
has shown the most progress toward the ideal in char-
acter, service and wholesome influence." Ronald Rob-
nett won this cup last year. Mr. Robnett was senior man
on the Student Council, was a member of the Varsity De-
bate team, and was general music manager. He is a mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, and Phi Sigma Kappa.
. co 63
SllENlIl4!DlIQ ltlil1IDN1IDlIQANlVQ,llVll1ES jlld
' Dodge, Webster, Ralston, Swafford, Kneeland, Ca:-ll -
Burchaun, Leusch, Sten, Baker
MORTAR BOARD Y
Josephine Ralston, Helen Webster, Martha Swalford, Katharine Kneeland, Charlotte Carll, Ruth Burcham,
Dorothea Lensch, Marion Sten, Edith Dodge, Dorothy Baker
Roy Herndon, Robert Hynd, Arthur Anderson, Lester Johnson, Merrill Hagan, Gordon Ridings, Clifford
Powers, William Powell, Ronald Davis, Victor Wetzel, Hugh Biggs, Ronald Hubbs,
Joe McKeoWn, George Hills, Ronald MeCreight
Herndon, Hynd, Anderson, Johnson, Hagan, Ridings, Powers, Powell
Davis, Wetzel, Biggs, Hubbs, McKeown, Hills, McCreight
BURR J. Annan North Bend
Theta Chi, Intercollegiate Knights,
Pan Xenia, Track Manager, Track
OLIVE ADAMS Eugene
Pi Lambda Theta, Mathematics, W.
ELMER ADAMS Eugene
BETH AGER Bend
Alpha Xi Delta, Hermian, Order
of the O., W. A. A.
DENA ALM Silverton
Student Council, Orchesis, Temen-
ids, Amphibian, W. A. A.
ARTHUR ANmzRsoN Portland
Phi Delta Theta.
LUBLLA Annnnsou Portland
MARGARET E. ACHTERMAN Eugene
Sigma Kappa, Temenids.
DQNALD ADAMS Portland
RENA ALEXANDER Portland
Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Sigma, Pi
Lambda Theta, W. A. A.
BERTHA ALM Silverton
Phi Beta, Temenids, Orchestra.
MARION E. ANDERSON Portland
Sigma Kappa, Pi Sigma.
PAUL ANGSTEAD A 'Lakeview
Phi Epsilon Kappa.
RUTH Annucxnz Portland
Entered from Reed Sept. 1928.
.fs ,ff i
Moises I. ARCIAGA Gerona, Tarlac FRANCES BAcoN Bellingham, Wash.
History Pi' Delta Phi, English Honor Student.
Varsity Philippinensis:Pres. 1928-29
Axmun B. Bamns JR. Portland Lssu-an Bam Eugene
Law Business Administration
Alpha Beta Chi.
LYLE Baum Eugene DOROTHY BAKER Salem
Business Administration Journalism
Mmnmzn BAKHR Lakeview
Pi Lambda Theta.
OLIVE BANKS Silverton
Alpha Chi Omega, Kwama, Amph-
GLADYS MAB BAYLIS Portland
Gxzoncn Bannon Ashland
Phi Sigma Kappa.
Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board,
Theta Sigma Phi, Emerald staff
Joe BALLY Eugene
Phi Delta Theta, Order of O, Var'
EDITHA BARTHEL Pendleton
Alpha Phi, Orchesis, Order of O:
Pres 1928. V
OLIVE BARBER Albany
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
MERVYN BEHNKE Astoria
SIIEN lll IIDJIQS
'P - AQ'
LUOLA BENCH Heppner
English I A
Alpha Omicron Pi, W. AIAA., Y. W.
C. A., Homecoming Directorate,
Junior Week-end Committee 1928.
WILLIAM Bmzc Portland
Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta Phi.
:. 4 wif' ,uw-1"l ' 5. "
CLARE BLACK Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta.
' ' ' 1232!
ALLAN BELLONI Coquille
MAYBELILE BEAKLEY Eugene
KATHERINE BQNHAM U Portland
Romance Lang1zage.r' '
Alpha Xi Delta.
LINNIE BBLSHE Moro
HARVEY BENSQN Portland
Alpha Tau Omega.
ANNE Banc Ashland
VIVIAN BLAIR Portland
Pi Beta Phi.
ICATHLEEN BLAKELY Portland
CHARLES BoD1Ne Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .
PAUL Botncmm Pendleton
Phi Kappa Psi, Oregana Staff.
0 N GW
0110 BOWMAN Portland LA ROY Bova Portland
Phi Delta Kappa.
MERCEDES Boyu Klamath Falls
Biology ALLEN BRACHER Portland
chi Delta. Biology
I Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Upsilon.
Horn BRANs'1'AToa Astoria ELDRE1? BREESE . . . Prinevme
- Busirzess Adml7llJffdfL07l- 4
Education . .
Delta Zeta Pi Si mq Pi Lqmba Alpha Upsilon, Band, Wrestling,
Theta ' g " ' Varsity Football.
IOHN A. Bmmrzlsan Santa Marin, Cal. LAEKAVIXEIAE BRYANT QNCWIJCFE
Art ng z.r t
Sculpture Club, Soccer and Track '28 Zeta Tall Allma-
RUTH BURCHAM St. Helens JOHN BUTLER Marshfield
Phyxical Erlucaiion Geology
Pi Beta Phi. Sigma Pi Tau.
Rouaxvr BYINGTON Oakland, Cal. CATHERINE MARIE CALOURI ' Portland
.lonrnalism ' Latin ' A i
Phi Gamma Delta. Sigma Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi
Lambda Theta, Pi Sigma.
Mmmrvi B. QAMPBELL Portland Mglfzilgb CAMERON Pomand
Engluh Lffffflfffff I Sigma Kappa, Pi Lambda'Thet'a,
CHARLOTTE CARLL Eugene
Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board,
Pi Lambda Theta, Mu Phi Epsilon,
Pi Delta Phi.
ELLA Cmuuclc Portland
Donomv CHAPMAN Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma, President
Heads of Houses, Women's League
PAUL CLARK Portland
GWEN CLIFFORD Eugene
JANE COCHRAN Portland
Chi Omega, Thespian, Kwama, Pi
Lambda Theta, Phi Beta Kappa
Vice-President Womens League.
MARGUERITE CARPENTER Eugene
SADA MAR111 CHAMBERS Eddyville
Pi Beta Phi,
Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon
VYomen's Glee Club, Student Coun-
EARL A. CLAUS Portland
Pan Xenia, Scabbard and Blade.
ELSIE MAY Cnv11No Tualatin
Chi Delta, Pi Lambda Theta,
Women's League, Y. W. C. A. Cab-
ELLA COLEMAN Corvallis
LOUISE CLARK Portland MARY CLARK Portland
JAMES W. Coomss Eugene
Architcrtnrc H ' up
LIVONIA E. COPELAND Portland
Englixll ,, .
W. A. A.
ETHEL Lou CRANE Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta.
WILLIAM L. CRUIKSHANK Portland
Alpha Beta Chi, Alpha4Kappa Psi,
Alpha Delta Sigma, Emerald Staff,
WILLIAM R. DALLAS Eugene
Bll.fl7IL'.flf Ad1llI7llJ'fl'l1fl07l - H., ,
Sigma Nu. -
EUNICE M. DANIELS McKenzie Bridge
I-Iermian Club, ,Orchesis, 'Amphib-
ian, 'W. A. A., Women's Order of
DIANA DEININGER Portland
Phi Theta Upsilon, National Col-
legiate Players, Phi Beta, German
Club, Philomelete, Y. W. C. A.,
Oregana Staff '27, '28, '29, Wom-
TERESA MAE COOPER Portland
Alpha Delta Pi
ALBERT COUSINS Portland
Phi Kappa Psi.
H :sto r y
Kappa Kappa G
Phi Delta Kappa.
Edu ratio n
S lliN lIl1lD M98
:KATHERINE DELANTY Eugene
Alpha Chi Omega, W. A. A., Y. W.
LAWRENCE DE RYEKE Eugene
Wn.i.mM DIELECHNEIDER McMinnville
Phi Gamma Delta.
ELIZABETH Dnvnvu'r'r Klamath Falls
Girls' Oregon Club, Samara.
PERRY L. DOUGLAS Eugene
Music Manager, Dramatic Director,
Campus Movie, Guild Theatre Play-
BERTON DUNHAM, JR. Brawley, Cal.
MARYLOU DUTTON Portland
Gamma Phi Beta.
KENNETH C. DELASSUS 'Cottage Grove
KRAMER DEUEL Medford
Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Phi.
HENRY A. D1Erz Oakland, Cal.
Alpha Sigma Phi.
EDITH Donor: Ashland
Alpha Delta Pi, President Women's
League, Theta Sigma Phi.
MURLIN DRUKY Olympia, Wash.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
LENOKE DURKEE Portland
Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa
Delta, W. A. A.
Romznr DUTTON Eugene
ALLAN EAST Portland
Alpha Kappa Delta.
Joi-IN C. Emznx-:Arr Eugene
SYLVANA EDMONDS ..Vancouver, Wash.
Girls' Oregon Club.
Lomsxz EDWARDS Albany
Kappa Alpha Theta.
LUELLA ELLIOTT , Astoria
Pi Lambda Theta, Mu Phi Epsilon.
DAVID Epps Portland
Beta Theta Pi.
ADALxA Evzars San Diego, Cal.
Pi Beta Phi.
ELEANOR C. EASTMAN Portland
Alpha Gamma Delta, Entered from
GLEN EDB Great Falls, Montana
Phi Delta Theta, Entered from Uni-
versity of Montana. A
ALICE EDWARDS Tacoma, Wash.
Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Chi Theta,
Women's Glee Club '28, '29.
VICTORIA EDWARDS Portland
Phi Theta Upsilon.
LYNDALL V. ELLIOTT Eugene
Aucusro F. Esrmx-rv Candon, I. S. P. I.
ELSIE Evemzrr Eugene
Girls' Oregon Club. '
JN SME-NIMDIIQS 'K
HELEN BYLER L Springfield , IRVIN L. FARrs Eugene
History ' ' ' "f'3'?f'5"! "1 1 l Journalism
:. .-: it 'w 211.51 155.
' .. C-lg gr W
' MARY MARGARET FERRALL Portland
RUTH EELTER H ,Poi-tland: - Aff
v E'1!l11-V71 D f ' - 'f', Chi Omega.
wfilplia X1,Delta, ,Y.VW.'C. kf,Cab'i,fiet. '
'-2 iff :TLV-' '
,.'lf-N! - alma.-nuzel 119:11 Rxci-:ARD H. Flaws Eugene
Russnrfr. FERMS: az L 3 nf.5ff'iJi-. vkuitland Journalism
1Buszness Adrnznzstratzan fffffl' qillglfgg 1
Theta achi. Vx:-i.,m:n'5:J'
., w 1 - Rum Puonmz FINK r . Eugene
RUTH FIELDS 'ShfeD1'd2lI1 l Business Administralion
Pi Beta Phi.
-ww x-.- :Y .. - W1LL1s FLETCHER San Diego, Cal.
RIALPH FISHER Portland Economics l
Busi11e.rs Administration Phi Delta Theta, Ofdet of O,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Swimming.
Roseau' S. Foiifalif i' 'Pdifland DAVID ITOULKE3 ., S-Ymfflalld
Business Adrriiniitfzztion' ' ' Affhfffflllfe
Phi Kappa psi. Delta Tau Delta.
Hf2f4xI::ZnFRANz .- L hgqfflaqd ETHELINDA FRENCH 'Eugene
Kappa Delta. 'mi AV V D Hutory
ALFRED FRIBS Junction City
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
KATHARINE E. GAr.nRAm4 Portland
Delta Gamma, Oregana Staff, '28, '29,
EDRA GEHRING Portland
RALPH GEYER Burley, Idaho
Pan Xenia, Alpha Kappa Psi, Debate
Squad '28, '29.
ARNHLL G1I.LE'1'r Portland
ALxcE ANN GORMAN Portland
Alpha Omicron Pi, Emerald Staff,
Women's Glee Club '28.
FLORENCE GREBE Portland
Journalism 4' "
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma Al-
pha Chi, Orchesis, Sculpture Club.
English, I ' ,
. ,,,, ..
' "YI W. C. A.
GRACE GARDNER X Portland
Drama M . V' ' 2 "
Alpha Phi, Orchesis, Mask and Bus-
kin, Junior Week-end Committee.
HIJULVI. , . f
LUCILLE GEORGE , H ,Portland
,Edilcation 1-nfl?-lf '
Gamma'Phi Betai ' -
".,,-1l . l . .E
1.h,1.n ,, . 1 -.
EARIEL LEE G-ILBEET M, Portland
English 'l' 'E , f
Alpha Delta Pi' '
A ' .e -: ' 'S l
MARY GOLDSMITH mm t b ,
Arclzztecture f A4
- :is:.ff.2:E :eL'a'1.r?l.
DORIS HOPE GRAMM f'5'f5,'l5l'bP0ll'bliHl'ld
Music - 1 w::lluvnl'.! .IxlflrglUf",
Alpha Phi, M1m5.Phi-fr'lEpiiIoi1jfl. Pi
-ws.lii. K1 ,
CRETE VIRGINIA GRAY -...Beaverton
Romance Language: , Q
Delta Delta Delta, Phi Lambda Theta.
S IIEN lil 41D JIQS
GRACE Gruccs Eugene
Phi Chi Theta, Kappa Delta.
HA'R0l1D GULDI: Portland
PAULINE GUTHRXE Eugene
Phi Mu, Mu Phi Epsilon, Oratory
'27, '28, '29, Women's Glee Club, '27,
LEONARD HAGSTROM Portland
Alpha Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi,
Emerald Staff '28, '29.
FRANK HALLIN Eugene
Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Band, Cadet Officer.
RUTH HANSEN Eugene
Alpha Omicron Pi, Theta Sigma
Phi, Emerald Staff.
EMILY GROPP Eugene
Girls' Oregon Club, Pi Lambda
THEODORE GURNEY Baker
Phi Delta Theta.
WILLIAM HACGERTY Union
Theta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi, Ore-
gana Staff '28, Emerald Staff.
FRANKLIN HALL Eugene
OvIn1A HAMMER Eugene
MARY ELIZABETH HARNEY Portland
Zeta Tau Alpha.
BRAosI-IAw HARRISON San Bruno, Cal.
Sigma Chi, Advertising Manager of
Oregana '29, Tennis.
Debate Alpha Delta P1
Alpha Delta P
Phu Kappa Psi
and Blade Phu
Women s Glee
ald Staff Varsxty
Beta Kappa, Koyl
Cup Fo rensxc Councrl
Y W C A Cabmet Women's Glee
KATHERINE I-Ixmorucxs Spokane
Alpha Delta P1
CLARENCE HARTMAN Portland
Kappa Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma
26 27 28
Delta Delta Delta
WALTER E Hlzvrpsr
Phx Kappa Ps:
EAD JR Portland
Srgma Delta Chl
Delta Slgma Rho To Ko Lo Scab
bard and B1ade
Drrectorate 25 Assoclate Edltor of
Emerald 28 Cadet Offrcer, Ore
gana Staff '25 World Tour Debate
quad, , Y M C A Cabinet '25
Zeta Tau Alpha
Girls' Oregon C
Fr ORENCE HILL
lub Y W C A
, I I 3 129'
. I l Y I
1 ' I' l
4. A ' , .
1 . l ., . .y
. is , . ,l , 'l . 7.
Y ' , n -
S '27 . . . . .
' 1 1 l '
l ly l . ' I
, - , . . . .
' 4 . .
. . . . ' ,
NIHLA HINES Eugene
JOSEPH A. HOLADAY Pendleton
Theta Chi, Ye Tabbard Inn, Inter-
national Relations Club, Y. M. C. A.
IRENE HOLLENBECK Nevvberg
'Pi Lambda Theta. '
CHRISTINE Hour Q Portland
Alpha Kappa Delta, W. A. A., Y.
W. C. A.
RONALD M. HUBBS Silverton
Alpha Tau Omega, Friars, Phi
Delta Phi, Oregon Knights, Man-
ager's Club, President of Junior
Class, Oregana Staff, Athletic Man-
agerial Staff, Chairman Greater
Oregon Committee, Chairman of
Registration and Frosh Week.
SALLY HUGHSON Portland
Alpha Phi, Secretary of Freshman
Class, Vice-President of Senior
Vmctma HUNT Portland
Alpha Delta Pi, Mu Phi Epsilon.
CHARLES HOFFMAN Eugene
JANE HOLBROOK Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta.
LOUISE E. HOLLENBECK Glendale Cal.
MARSHALL HoPK1Ns Sacramento, Cal.
Alpha Tau Omega, National Col-
legiate Players, Orchestra.
HOWARD A. HUGHES ' Springfield
MARGARET HUMPHREY 4 Vale
ROBERT HYND Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Friars, To-
Ko-Lo, Scabbard and Blade, Bldg.
Committee, Chairman, Vice-pres.
Inter. Frat. Council, Sergeant-ab
Arms Senior Class, Y. M. C. A.
FAY I-Ivres Eugene
Karm INGALLS Eugene
Scabbard and Blade, Cadet Officer.
ERNEST JACHETTA Portland
Delta Sigma Rho, Oratory, Debate
Rum JACKSON Eugene
Sigma! Kappa, Dial.
BARBARA JANznN Corvallis
NATHANIEL Jox-ms'roN Rainier
Psi Kappa, Y. M. C. A.
MYRA Jolumw Enterprise
JOY INGALLS Eugene
Drama . . .. .
Gamma Phi Beta, Mask and Bus-
kin, Junior Vod. Committee 1928.
WERDNA Isuzu. Hood River
Alpha Omicron Pi, Pi Delta Phi,
Pres. French Club, Women's Glee
Roaanfr JACKSON Eugene
Math Club, Crossroads, Physics For-
um, Phi Beta Kappa.
ANNA JAcoBsoN Baker
Samara, Girls' Oregon Club.
DONALD M. JoHNs'roN Eugene
Alpha Beta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi,
Hammer and Coffin, Oregana staff,
Feature Editor of Emerald.
JACK Jomzs Portland
Beta Theta Pi.
MIRIAM KAUTTU 5,,g,.fg1,mr,,,,,, Astoria
English aff'-f:gsI..l " H-41,11
lo 121 U
SIIEN IIUID JIQS
LUCILLE KELLER Portland
Kappa Delta, Phi Chi Theta.
GRETCHEN L. KIER San Diego, Calif.
Alpha Chi Omega, Mu 1Phi Epsilon,
MARGARET KNAPP Aurora
Chi Delta, W. A. A., Phi Beta Kap-
pa, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Lambda
GERTRUDE KOKE Eugene
Kappa Delta. ,
WARREN M. KoRsTAD Portland
HERMAN J. KRAMER LaGrande
Phi Delta Kappa.
HUEERT W. LASSEDLE Portland
Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Beta Lambda Sigma, Scabbard
and Blade, General Music Mgr.,
CHARLOTTE KIEEER Portland
NxNA Krrrs Portland
KATHARINE KNEELAND Portland
Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board.
KENNETH KNOWPES D Eugene
MARYHELEN KOUPAL Eugene
Gamma Alpha Chi, Emerald Staff,
Oregana Staff '29, Kappa Delta.
CLARA E. LAME Hoquiam, Wash.
Alpha Chi Omega, W. A. A.
MARJORIE LANDRU Eugene
Kappa Delta, Women's Order of O,
Hermian, Orchesis, Amphibian.
O 122 U
LYLE LAUGHLIN Prineville
Alpha Beta Chi, Baseball Squad.
HELEN LAWRENCE Portland
MARION LEACH Ashland
Political Science A
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A.
Treasurer, Varsity Women's De-
bate, Junior Prom. Committee.
DOROTHEA LENSCH Portland
Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortor Board,
Hermian, Orchesis, Pi Lambda The-
ta, W. A. A. Pres. 29, Women's
League Council 29.
VERNA MAY LINNEBERG Portland
Joi-IN Low Portland
Pre M edics
BERNICE LUNn Eugene
Anson' H. LAWRENCE Eugene
Phi Delta Theta.
FRANK LEARNED Portland
Alpha Beta Chi, Football, Baseball,
Internat'l. Relations Club.
ROBERT LEMMON Portland
CLARENCE LIDBERG Eugene
Sigma Pi Tau.
HUGH LOGAN Q Seaside
Chi Psi, Pi Epsilon Delta.
MILDRED LOWDEN Wonder
Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Theta Upsilon,
W. A. A.
DOROTHY LUNDBURG Grants Pass
l O 9
FRANK H. MCCLUNG . La Grande
Beta Gamma Sigma, Pan Xenia.
EVEREIT B. MCCUTCHAN Portland
Varsity Football 1927-28, Phi Delta
BURTON MCELROY Portland
Phi Gamma Delta.
LOYE A. MCGEE Pendleton
FRANCIS MCKENNA Portland
Phi Kappa, Psi, President of Senior
Class, Circulation Manager of
Emerald, Alpha Delta Sigma, Cap-
tain of Scabbard and Blade, Cadet
EDITH JANE MCMULLE'N Eugene
Alpha Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon
AI-'TON MARINELLO Ontario
RONALD MCCREIGHT Portland
Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Friars, Chairman of Finance,
Debate Team 1927, President Busi-
ness Administration Student Body.
MADALINE MCDONOUGH Eugene
MAE MCFADGEN Eugene
Y. W. C. A.
Auciz MCGRATH Portland
MARY MCLEAN Portland
Zeta Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi,
Emerald Staff, Music and Art Edi-
tor of Oregana.
SHIRLEY MAGUIRE Portland
Alpha Phi, Pi Lambda Theta, Y. W.
C, A. Cabinet 1927. .
ANNE MALER La Jolla, Cal.
Alpha Omicron Pi, Women's Glee
Club 1928, 'z9.
O - 0
I CATHERINE MARTIN Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta. ' I
BILLIB MARTLANIJ Oakland, Cal.
Chi Omega, Sigma Delta Pi. I
CATHERINE MILLER Walla Walla, Wn.
Alpha Delta Pi, ' Womenls Glee
Club 1928-29. '
THEODORE MUEI.I.IzR Portland
Alpha Upsilon. '
LAWRENCE I-I. MITCPIELMORE Ashland
Sigma Delta Chi, Y. M. C. A. Cab-
inet 1928-29, Emerald- Night Editor
and News Staff 1927-28, Day Editor
MAY ONA MOORE , Drain
Physical Educalidu ' ,
Phi Theta Upsilon, Wo'men's Order
of O., VV. A. A. Council, Orchesis,
WILLIAM MORGAN Corbett
Botany X , Q
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scabbardand
gage, Cadet Ofiicer, 'MEll,S Glee
Phi 'Mu, Theta Sigma Phi.
THELMA MELLIEN Eugene
Alpha Gamma Delta.
GORDON MILLER Oregon City
Psi Kappa, Varsity Managers' Club.
Student' Manager 1926-28, Baseball
Alpha Tau Omega.
Alpha Omicron Pi,
English - '
Alpha Omicron Pi, Y.
WINIFRED MORRIS A
, I vlurl- '
W. C.' A.
lx ' ,Eugene
LoRAN MosnR The Dalles
Alpha Omicron Pi.
PATRICIA 'MURPHY Carmel, Cal.
Wane Nswmzcm Portland
Phi Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sig-
ma, Scabbard and Blade, ,Cadet Of-
ficer,'Order of O., Swimming Team,
Manager of Minor Sports 1928,
Manager of Managers 1928-29.
C1-rAr.1tuzRs Noon Portland
Sigma Pi Tau.
MARGARET O,FARRELL Eugene
DAv1o OLSEN Eugene
VesTA ORR1cK ' Eugene
W. A. A.
MEN ll 4ID IPQS
MARGARET MUMAW Aberdeen, Wash.
Alpha Chi Omega.
CARVRL NELSON Portland
Theta Chi, Night Editor of Emer-
ald l9Z5, Oregana Stal? '27, '28, '29,
Campus Movie Directorate, Edison
NIEVA PASTOR Acoo, La Union, P. I.
THELQMER Natsow Corvallis
LAURENCE A. Ocu: Lakeview
Oregon Knights, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Manager of Band 1927-29.
ARTHUR ORD Nampa, Idaho
PH1r.L1P OVBRMEYER Chehalis, Wash.
S llEN ll IID RS
ALEJANDRO C. PABLO Piddig, I. N, P. I.
Alpha Omicron Pi, Thespian, Jin-
ior Class Secretary, Fencing Team.
Delta Zeta, Phi Beta.
Alpha Xi Delta,
W. C. A,
Mu Phi Epsilon, Y.
Phi Beta Kappa, Mu Phi Epsilon,
Pi Lambda Theta, Women's Glee
WALTER E. PAnR1cx. ,Portland
Scabbard and Blade, Cadet Officer.
Club, Pi Lambda
Twin Falls, Idaho
Pi Beta Phi, President of Panhellenic.
Theta Chi, Freshman Debate, Var-
sity Tennis Squad.
Girls' Oregon Club, Samara.
W. GLEN Ports Milton
Sigma Pi Tau, Alpha Kappa' Psi,
Phi Mu Alpha, Mask and Buskin.
JANET PLIMPTON Portland
JOSEPHINE RALSTON Albany
Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, Mu Phi
Epsilon, Women's Order of the O.
BERNKCE RAsoR Eugene
Sociology x -izft
Zeta Tau Alpha, Class Barber,
Temenids, Phi Theta Upsilon, Pi
Lambda Theta, Alpha Kappa Delta,
'Y. W. C. A. ,
MAUMCE Rslxvns . U Enterprise
Alpha Tau Omega.
DELMAR R. RICHMOND Cottage Grove
Bachelordon, To-Ko-Lo., Band: 1927,
Music Manager 1928. -
. p .new i.II.A4'
McKAY RICKS Portland
History l ""1'J
Alpha Xi Delta.
MARGARET Pluca Palo Alto, Cal.
Girls' Oregon Club, W. A. A.,
Women's Order of O,
Rxcx-umm Pucx-I - Philomath
GRACE RAsMUss1zN Hillsboro
RUTH RAY Portland
Alpha Xi Delta.
BERDENA 'REEDER Bend
Russian RICHMOND Siletz
Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha
GORDON Rmmcs Eugene
Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Basketball
and Baseball, Order of O.
40 128 CJ
ARTHUR Rrsmu Portland
FRANCIS RomNsoN La ,Grande
Psyrllology V HI'
RODNEY Ruslc Grants Pass
W1l,1.mM RU'r1-Imufonn Eugene
Sigma Pi Tau, Scabbard and Blade,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Cadet Officer.
MAYANNA SARGENT Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Gnoncrz Scnann Portland
Beta Theta Pi.
lxf.-tRGUERI'I'E SCIIIERBAUM Mt. Angel
Chi Omega, Student
tary Sophomore Class, Y. VV. C. A.
Bachelordon, Beta A
Kappa Psi, Band.
Sigma Kappa. r
E C0710 mzcs
A. S. U. O.
lpha Psi, Alpha
WD ' l
Lois BETH SCOFFERN Portland
MAXRJORIE SEIPLE 'Portland
MIRIAM SHEPARD Eugene
Sigma Kappa, Theta Sigma Phi,
Thespian, Order of Emerald O,
Upper News Staff and Day Editor
Emerald, Editor of Oregana 1929,
W. A. A.
MARGARET LEE SLUSHER Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
HELEN ALBERTA SMITH Turner
Delta Zeta, Samara, A. S. U. O.
W. A. A. '
CLIFFORD STALSBERG Eugene
MARION STEN St. Helens
Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board,
Pot 'and Quill, Theta Sigma Phi,
Gamma Alpha Chi, Emerald O,
Emerald Staff, Oregana Staff, W.
A. A., Women's League.
ALEXANDER R. Sco'rT Portland
LAWRENCE C. SHAW Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mask and
Buskin, Chairman Senior Ball.
ALICE M. SMITH
Phi Delta Theta.
to 130 E 0
S lllilhl lll IID llQS
RAE STEVENS Juneau, Alaska HELEN Sricxmay Eugene
History E ncation
W. A. A., Glee Club. Chi Omega.
LoU1sE STORLA Sr. Helens
CELIA Sronomw La Grande - Muff
Edflfflflflfl Alpha Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon,
KHPPFI Alpha Theta- Women's Glee Club '27, '28, '29,
JOSEPHINE S'rnEE'r Portland MILDRED STU:-1LEE1ER Portland
English . Romance Languages
MARTHA SWAFFOED Portland
WLESQQM SULLWAN MARSHFIELD Delta Gamma, Thespian, Kwama,
Ch. Mortor'Board, Alpha Kappa Delta,
I sl' Women's League Council, Foreign
Scholarship Committee Chairman
MEIRRILI. SWENSON Portland JOE TAMURA The Danes
'W' B' I
Sigma Nu. to ogy
ESTHER LEE TAYLOR Eugene JEAN TEMPLE Aberdeen
Art Romance Languages
Alpha Delta Pi, Women's League.
T T P l cl
Moinus TEMPLE Pendleton IF?-i2,?,5:i,,ETz on an
gfv10wP,T sigma Phi Epsilon.
igma 1 au.
KATHLEEN THARALDSEN Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
VERA THEIN Eugene
MAE E. TOBIN Newport
Secretary of Senior Class.
GRACE TRAWIN Eugene
WAYNE VEATCH . Halsey
Psi Kappa, Spanish Club.
FRED VVADE Portland
LUIS TUTFLE Eugene
THOMAS P. THAYER Eugene
Boumx TICHENOR Portland
Pi Beta Phi.
Chi Delta, Pi L
ambda Th eta.
Rows VVEmm JR.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Pi Beta Phi.
Phi Delta Theta, Order of O, Var-
sity Football and Track.
Hmm WANKER Portland
Pi Beta Phi, Oregana Staff '29, Tem-
enids, Art League, Executive Council.
ANNE MErlDE WVATKINS Sutherlin
HELEN WEBSTER Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar
Board, Kwama, Phi Theta Upsilon,
Executive Council, Secretary of A.
S. U. O., Student Council, Home-
coming Directorate '27, Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet '26, '27, '28, Women's
TOM WEEMS Eugene
Doxus WELLS Portland
Kappa Kapoa Gamma.
WINIFRED WETER Seattle, Wash.
Pi Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta, W. A.
A., Women's Order of O.
RoMA XVHISNANT Portland
Bu.vine:: Administration .
Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Chi Theta.
KD ff Or
MARY E. WHITNEY Springfield E1-HEL Wrgxg Astoria
Romanre Language: Mmif
Mathematics Club, Orchestra.
Ronmvm W1Lcox Portland GERTRUDE Wil-HELM Eugene
Mu,if Romance Language:
Alpha Omicron Pi, Orchesis, Mu
Phi Epsilon. Q
HEEECWILLIAMS LaGfande CLIFFORD E. W1LLxsoN Eugene
B . Ad . . .
Alpha Xi Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Il.f17II,'.5'.S' mzmstratzon
KATHERINE WINCHELL Eugene lVx'x:1NZliYYn1NTERs Portland
Effufaffan Sigma Chi, Varsity Track.
Snvesren WINGAND Eugene HELEN EPAINE WOOD Bend
Physical Education , Eflufflffvff . I
Three Arts Club, Phi Theta Upsilon.
FRANCES C. Woons Portland A MARCUS Woons Ashland
Alpha. Omicron Pi, Women's Glee Phi Sigma Kappa.
Club '28, '29.
ZELM5 WOODS Dallas RUTH Woonwmzn Arago
Lflfmh , , Jvmm
P1 .S1grna, Entered from Pacific Girls' Oregon Club.
EMMABELL Woo.DwoR1'H Newberg
Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Theta Upsilon.
RAY YOKOTA ' n Milwaukie
ELAINE CRAWFORD Portland
Alpha Gamma Delta, Theta Sigma
Phi, Day Editor Emerald.
HOWARD EnERHAR'1' Eugene
I-IARLAN GROSHONC Eugene
ROBERT S. HOMAN ,Portland
RICHARD KINSEY Eugene
RUTH WOUGHTER Hermiston
Girls' Oregon Club.
ETHEL BLAKE 'Eugene
MARY ELLEN DKISCOLL Portland
MILTON GEORGE Eugene
Alpha Delta Sigma, Mask and Bus-
kin, Emerald "O", Business Man-
ager of Emerald '28, Advertising
Manager of Oregana '27.
CARROLL GROSHONG Eugene
JAMES JOHNSON Portland .
NIARGARET NUGENT Portland
Delta Delta Delta.
G5 dllUNlll1IDllQ, 11EZlL2AiSS 11DliFllFlIllIEZllEllQ,S f
fa' THE' ELECTION to office of persons Who are capable
P' T 'i A and who will push the yearls activities through to
success, is a problem which each junior class must
solve before it can launch itself upon the series of
important events that go to make up the third, and
perhaps most active year of a collegecareer.
Th-e junior class of 1930 faced an especially hard
task in choosing those who were to guide its destiny
through the ensuing year. So many juniors had
proved their ability as organizers and leaders. So
many were capable and possessed stick-to-it-iveness.
George Moorad of Portland, was elected as junior
class president. He had shown competence in hand-
ling committee Work during his freshman and soph-
omore years, and Will do much toward making the class? junior year a success.
As vice-president, the class chose Murdina Medler of Wasco. Murdina was active in
freshman aiairs, and as a sophomore served on the Informal committee.
Augusta Gerlinger of Dallas, was elected as secretary. During her sophomore year,
she displayed more than ordinary ability as ainanager of sophomore tennis.
The position of treasurer for the class fell the lot of Wallace Giles of Portland. An ath-
lete was elected sergeant-at-arms, Harry Wood of Portland, who has held a berth on both
freshman and varsity football squads.
Mui-dina Medlex' Wallace Giles Augusta Gerlingcr Harry Wood
l CD 136 63
lltllllllSlIlfl!DllQ,Y 1IDllF d1lllUNlll1IDllQ 4IUllLASS
The Campus Luncheon -
THEY CAME. .the class of 1930. .then
freshmen . . now juniors . . Laughed joy-
ously . . entered the new world . . wondered
at its vastness . . loved -unaccustomed inde-
pendence . . sobered . . toiled.
The Frosh Glee unprecedented. The Wom-
an's building changed overnight . . display-
ing a work of marvelous creative imagina-
tion. A vast medieval castle hall . . tower-
ing . . massive colonnade . . cold stone ma-
sonry warmed by soft glowing lights . . nar-
rowed windows . . on the walls shining ar-
mor . . glistening swords . . blazoned shields.
Richness . . lavishness everywhere . . and
music throbbing syncopation.
Outstanding again as sophomores. They
introduced the "Square Mix". . alleviated
harsh hazing . . yet upheld tradition. As
class insignia they introduced "moleskins."
The Sophomore Informal . . sophisticat-
ed . . facetious. A Chinese motif . . mon-
strous dragons . . greenish-gold . . fiery-
mouthed. Chinese idols . . cruel . . severe . .
impressive in the half darkness. Smooth
floor . . feet dancing rhythmically . . moan-
ing drone of saxophone . . pom . . pom-pom . .
pom . . of drums.
Juniors now . . after long hours of study . .
minutes of joyous laughter . . moments of
triumph . . perhaps.
The class of 1930 upholds its reputation . .
progressiveness . . originality . . achieved
success. The traditional Junior Shine Day . .
Junior Week--end . . a brilliant vodvil . . the
Junior Prom . . with the intoxicating gayety
of a young crowd . . the canoe fete . . spark-
ling beauty. The Campus luncheon . . Moth-
ers' Day . . the week-end crowded with col-
orful events. Innovated a new style of class
section in the Oregana.
Another year will pass . . the class of
1930 . . kindhearted juniors . . are seniors . .
slightly serious . . wondering . . a little . . for
graduation is near . . and glancing from this
"new world" . . now old . . they glimpse . . a
vaster . . older world. .
dllllUNll1lDllQ Slltlllllllhlllli llD2?BkNY
TODAY they are gypsies . . just the co-ed juniors in disguise . .
the men of the class of 1930 . . bootblacks.
Jingling jangling tambourines . . simple dresses . . gaudy
hue . . flashing eyes and smiling lips . . fluttering scarfs of red
"Cross my palm . . just a dime . . a junior shine."
Bootblacks laboring happily . . smearing blackening . . wielding brush . . vying for a
Eugene Laird, chairman of Junior Shine day, appointed a large group to help make
the day a success. Eleanor Flanagan, in charge of ticket sales, appointed twenty-four girls
as ticket sellers.
Proceeds from Junior Shine day, which amounted to 311300, were contributed towards
the purchase of a radio for the University Infirmary.
Bill Barry, in charge of stands, appointed sixteen men as heads of stands, and forty-
eight under them as bootblacks. The heads of stands were: Richard Horn, Kenton Ham-
aker, Melvin Parker, Donald Speer, Carl Nelson, Jack Paige, Harry Wood, Harvey Wright,
John Allen, Phil Smith, George Stadelman, Arlen McCarty, Keith Hall, Arthur Stendal,
John Anderson, and Joseph Erkenbrecher.
JUNIOR SHINE DAY COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN
Eugene Laird, general chaiomuwz Eleanor Flanagan, ticket scales
Bruce Tit'-IS, SP6Cb7G6'I'S Darold Belshe, assistcmt chairmmz,
La Wanda Fenlason, T1UbliC'if1ll Glenn Gardiner, Joan Patterson, posters
Bill Barry, stcmds Bruce Wilson, Edward Bissell, supplies
on yellow . . gold on green. Ear-rings too . . queer wrought brace-
dl lllllhl lIl1lD lQ NWllElIEl1KElIENllD if
A HISTORY making event for the junior class is Junior Week-
end. Upon its degree of success, is based the achievement rating
of the class.
Sid Dobbin of Union, general chairman of the Junior Week-
end directorate, appointed members of the directorate early this
year in order that plans could be given carefuly consideration,
and a successful Junior Week-End program be more nearly
assured. As assistant chairman Sid chose Walter Norblad of
Astoria, who has been especially active in all branches of campus Work. Eleanor Flanagan
of Marshfield, Was appointed secretary. She was an ofiicer of the freshman class and has
served on many committees.
Plans for Campus Day were left to James Sharp, of Hammond, Indiana. Eldress Judd
of Roseburg, was appointed chairman of a committee in charge of the campus Luncheon.
Her ability to handle other committee Work of this kind has been outstanding. Publicity
was handled by Wilfred Brown of Camas Valley. Wilfred is an outstanding student in the
school of journalism, and is well known around the "shack"
JUNIOR WEEK-END DIRECTORATE
Sid Dobbin, general chairman Walter Norblad, ctssistrmt chcairmam
Eleanor Flanagan, secretary Crosby Owens, Junior Prom
Kenton Hamaker, Canoe Fete Eldress Judd, Cafmpns Luncheon
Eleanor Poorman, Mothers' Day Wilfred Brown, publicity
lBack row: Wilfred Brown, Crosby Owens, Kenton Hauiaker, Walter Norblad
Front 'rows Sid Dobbin, James Sharp, Eleanor Flanagan, Eldress Judd, Paul Hunt
4lEZ225'xN4IDllE lltllillflli l!iillliSflIF1IDllQNY
A winncl' in 1925
THE ANNUAL Canoe Fete has not always
been the gorgeous and fantastical display of
floats that it is today. In fact, the first canoe
fete did not in any way resemble a canoe
fete as known by the class of 1930, The idea
was entirely different.
Way back in the Oregana for 1911, we
find on the Junior Week-end program, the
first evidence of a water carnival. May 11,
1911, the first annual Canoe Carnival and
Festival included canoe races, balancing
stunts, and tilting competitions. It Wasn't
very successful at first, and was abandoned
by the Junior Week-end committee in 1915.
In 1916, a Water Fete was sponsored by
the junior class. It is the first evidence of an
event resembling the present day Canoe
Fete. Canoes were decorated with flowers
and ribbons, not the elaborate and artistic-
ally beautiful iioats of today, which display
so much imaginative g-enius, but simply
canoes decked out with strings of fiowers
around the gunwale, and up to tiny masts
erected at either end. The more elaborate
floats sported light canopies supported on
up-rights and covered with flowers and fig-
ures made from paper.
After 1916, the event developed into the
modern Canoe Fete. Each year saw the in-
troduction of more elaborate, intricate and
artistic designs mounted on floats grown
much too large to be supported by canoes
From available pictures of the various
Canoe Fetes, it would seem that the floats
of 1919, 1926 and 1928 are outstanding as
the finest produced during the history of the
Canoe Fete. A
C9 'IDN llflltilllli 1lDlPLlVD lWllllILlIL IVQZAMEHIE Q
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Sc l P l First Prize Honorable Mention
MOST productive of a spirit of rivalry in aesthetic design is the Canoe Fete, outstanding
event of Junior Week end. From each float that glides slowly down the old mill race, past
the judges stand, is reflected a wealth of imaginative beauty, comic originality, or repro-
ductive skill. p
"St. George and the Dragon," entered last spring by Hendricks Hall and Bachelordon,
was awarded first prize. The famous painting was most skillfully reproduced in plastic
A close second was "The Allegory of the Pearl," entry of Delta Delta Delta, and Sig-
ma Pi Tau. Exclamations of wonder escapegl the spectators as they watched this float
emerge from a futuristic ice cave, float gracefully past, and fade again into the night.
A great snow white swan, "Lohengrinl," entered by Alpha Delta Pi and Sigma Alpha
Epsilon was awarded an honorable mention. Two other floats were awarded honorable
mentions. "Lily Sprite," entry of Alpha Xi Delta, and Beta Theta Pig and "A Chinese
Junk," entry of Alpha Chi Omega, and Phi Gamma Delta. The Chin-ese junk furnished
an exciting few moments when it slowly overturned after passing the j udges' box and de-
posited its crew in the old mill race.
Kenton Hamaker of Klamath Falls, was appointed to the
Junior Week-end directorate as chairman of the Canoe Fete
Committee. He was a member of the committee in charge of the
Canoe Fete last year. Kenton has been active in campus affairs,
being a member of the Homecoming directorate last year, and
treasurer of the sophomore class.
Jlflltillli dlllUNll1IDlIQ, XV4IDl!DWllllL
Men's Beauty Chorus of 1928 Junior Vodvil
A DIFFICULT task confronts the chairman of the Junior Vodvil Committee. On his
shoulders rests responsibility for the success of the event. Not just from the standpoint
of the shoW's popularity with the public, but also from the standpoint of success finan-
Paul Hunt of Portland, a pre-law major, was appointed as chairman of the Junior
Vodvil Committee for this year. Paul has shown ability in managerial Work on numerous
committees. He is president of the Oregon Knights. He was a member of the directorate
for the high school conference this year, and was in charge of College Night at the con-
ference two years ago. Edwina Grebel of Portland, was appointed secretary of the com-
mittee in charge of the production.
The class- of 1930 decided that the Junior Vodvil this year was to be in the form of a
musical comedy. Manuscripts were called for, and "Oh Dear," submitted by Donald John-
ston and Boone Hendricks, was selected by the committee as the main plot for the produc-
tion. The selection of a manuscript was difficult, for all of those submitted to the commit-
tee had at least one "big" feature.
Student Written, student castg managed and directed by the class of 1930, "Oh Dear"
Was a big hit from start to finish. It was by far the best type of entertainment for a cam-
pus production. It left open to the directors a large field of cam-
- pus talent. The type of talent that could be readily adapted to
1 the necessary roles.
Madge N ormile of San Diego, California, famous on the cam-
Y pus for her "blues singing," and an outstanding feature of the
Junior Vodvil of previous years, was again a star in this year's
musical comedy. Madge played for her own class this year,
being a member of the class of 1930.
rllq l1Hlllllf 4JlllUNlllllDllQ llPllQllDlWl
The Sophomore Informal of the class of 1930
LAST of the varied and numerous events which go to make up Junior Week-end, comes
the Junior Prom. It is the last of the big campus dances. Not because it is unimportant,
is it held back until the end, but because it is so very important. The last fling of the
Junior class as Juniors.
The last fiing must be a big one. It must leave memories. Of a year drawing to a suc-
cessful close. A Junior Week-end that approached unprecedented elaborateness. So, the
Junior Prom is held back until-the end.
When the Juniors glide over the smooth floor at the Junior Prom, they are dancing
their last dance-as Juniors. When next they gather to "trip the light fantastic toe," it
will be as Seniors.
Crosby Owens of Berkeley, California, was appointed by the general chairman of
Junior Week-end to take charge of the Junior Prom committee. As in the selection of all
members of the Junior Week-end Directorate, the choice was based on ability displayed
by past achievement.
During the three years that Crosby has attended the University, he has been engaged
in managerial work of various kinds. I-Ie was a member of the frosh yell stai two years
ago, and a member of the sophomore picnic committee last year.
To develop plans for a Junior Prom that will uphold the high
standard set by the class of 1930 for originality in its social
events, is not an easy task. The Frosh Glee sponsored by the
class of 1930 was unprecedented. The reproduction of a great
medieval castle hall was an enormous task, elaborately achieved.
The Sophomore Informal is remembered for its unique Chinese
decorations, great red dragons on a black background, and semi-
darkness to produce an air of mystery.
llflltllllli SllDllE3ltllllIDlNllll1lDllQ,llE lljllbbkgg T
FROM the unique place which the freshman class holds, the transition in becoming soph-
omores is either pleasant or disillusioning. As an integral part of the University, mem-
bers of the sophomore class must compete, not only among themselves as is the case of
first year students, but also with persons of greater experience in the junior and senior
classes. n .
This year's sophomore class has been unusually fruitful. From its number came sev-
eral varsity football players. Besides placing on the football team, members of the class
of '31 are also found on the swimming and other athletic teams of the school.
The representative organizations of the sophomore class, Kvvama, for Women, and
Oregon Knight, for men, have members who have served on committees and done good
Work, not only in the organizations themselves, but throughout the school.
During fall term, the sophomores entertained the University at the annual informal.
The motif for the decorations at this unusually fine dance was Egyptian. Huge columns
of hieroglyphics and sun-scorched pyramids of stone very appropriately carried out the
Dorothy Eberhard Phyllis Van Kimmell Clarence Barton Chester Floyd
Vvipg-P1-esiqlem Secretary T-r'easu1'c1' Scrgcrmt-at-A1'ms
Jim Dezendorf - -
' Robert Miller - -
Preston Gunther -
Elmer Harrington -
James Landreth V
525 irmwvzmvimua Aside llVlIHllIESllPlllAN
Front'1'ow, left to right: Bess Templeton, Elise Sundbom, Wilma Enke, Phyllis Van Kimmell, Frances
Munro, Gladys Clausen, Kathryn Langenberg
Back row, left to right: Eva Davis, Dorothy Eberhard, Margaret Cummings, Reba Brogdon, Elizabeth
Crisell, Dorothy Kirk, Orpha Ager
Absent Members: Jane Cullers, Daphne Hughes, Alice Morrow, Alberta Rives i
Front row, left to right: Bernice Hamilton, Jeanne Knapp, Muriel McLean, Helen Winsor, Virginia
Grone, Elizabeth Hibbert, Eleanor Orth, Katherine Duer, Dorothy Ann Warnick
Back row, left to right: Bernice Woodard, Dorothy Jean Murphy, Virginia Tonkins, Marie Meyers,
Ann-Marie Nelson, Pauline Anderson, Eleanor Jane Ballantyne,
Donna Gill, Elma Van Wey, Maxine Moore
Absent members: Margaret Scott, Jean Chapman, Dulcie Butterfield
fx 0 Jfff TM -, f E,,,, , , ,,'I,it5ijX,' 'gn ' iiiw if W 7 Y i V
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Ui 146 W7 if ll
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Brian Mimnaugh Bernice Woodard
AGAIN a "largest freshman class" entered
the complicated channels of university life,
carefully guarded by sophomores and up-
per classmen. In the Greek living organiza-
tions there is always an orgy of house
duties, personal favors, pre-initiations and
initiations and, on the campus, such tradi-
tional happenings as the Frosh-Soph Mix,
the flaming "O" at Homecoming, library
steps and the Frosh Glee during the ,winter
The first year at college-a whirl of cus-
toms to which the entering freshman must
get oriented rapidly. The traditions con-
cerning green caps, senior bench, cords and
mustaches must be learned immediately -or
the wayward freshman will repent the error
of his ways. The freshman class is always
a unit in itself, with its own sports and
activities. Andi the rest of the University
always looks hopefully forward to the time
when the yearling athletes will be able to
strengthen the varsity squads.
Twenty-three freshmen won letters in
football in the fall, and from this number,
Patricia Boyd A1 Browne
Coach McEwan will find valuable material
to build up the university team next year.
The freshman class also has good mate-
rial for swimming teamsg The freshman
women's team made a phenomenal showing
in the fall, defeating some of the teams rep-
resenting higher years. On the men's team
are two men. who once belonged to the Olym-
Thespians, composed of one freshman
from each woman's living organization, has
been active this year-doing time-hallowed
services, serving at Women's League teas
and any number of familiar tasks. '
The Freshman Commission at the Bunga-
low, under the leadership of Lois Nelson,
president, is a fitting preparation for fresh-
men girls Who desire to continue further
into Y. W. C. A. work. -
Many freshmen, not actively engaged in
any of the classifications so far mentioned,
have served on student body and class com-
mittees, and have shown themselves worthy
of representing the school they have chosen
as their Alma Mater.
Cghe 65,6119 Qiancer
The show has been dull, and the c1'owd's in a doze-
But the tap dancer taps out a tune with his toes
That 'muses the sleeper st'r-'aight up in his seat
To watch, fascinated. H e's flipping his feet
In 'rapid succession, and slapping his soles-
He shakes like a flivvei' with faulty controls.
To vary the 'rhythm he taps on the flow,
He adds anatomical puzzles galofre
That bewitch all- the watchers even more.
Then, with a parting clickety-claclc
H e's gone-but the crowd starts clapping him baclc
' RALPH MILLSAP
I I II
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'Il' I II 5 1
-IIIIIIIIIIII' -.f IIIIIII - 1
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Mrs. O: T. Seybolt
nteresting and highly commendable work has been done by the drama depart-
ment this year under the direction of Mrs. Ottilie T. Seybolt, who came to the
campus during the fall term to act as head of the department. Particularly outstanding
among her productions of this year was Lord Dunsany's "The Gods of the Mountain."
Mrs. Seybolt is a graduate of Mount Holyoke College, and took her master's degree in
English at the University of Wisconsin, and has since been a member of the faculties in
Grinnell College and the Universities of Colorado and Minnesota.
She has been associated with the Greek Theater Players of the University of Califor-
nia under Sam Hume, and director of the Poughkeepsie community theater, Poughkeep-
sie, New York. During the summer of 1927 she was with the Chicago Art Theater, which
is conducted on the method Q the Moscow Art Theater.
Mrs. Seybolt has been instrumental in enlarging the interest in dramatics on the cam-
pus among the students by means of selecting members for some of her plays by general
tryout. Students Who Were not majoring in dramatics or eventaking dramatic work were
given roles in plays on the basis of general ability. One of the most interesting results of
this plan was shown in the case of the leading role in "The Gods of the Mountains," played
by Thomas Simons, who was not taking classes in dramatics.
1mQ1ls11o11o1eufrZ1lslu SlTAtllFlF jfg
MUCH of the credit for the excellence of the Guild Theater productions this year goes to
Constance Roth, graduate assistant in the drama department. "Connie," as she is known
around the department, directs rehearsals, supervises make-up, teaches classes in dra-
matic interpretation, and is general assistant to Mrs. Seybolt, as Well as looking after the
business end of the department. '
Below is shown a View of the theater Workshop. Here the students design and execute
all settings, and make Whatever costumes are necessary, from beggar's rags to fairies'
gowns. Members of the class in stage-craft constitute the Workers.
The plans for sets are originated and sketched by members of the class and approved
by Mrs. O. T. Seybolt and Constance Roth.
Left' to Mgltl: Larry Shaw, Alice Morrow, Loleta Jaeger, Mrs. Seybolt
O1 floor' I e S'm C ' R th
1. . n z 1 ons, onuxe o
Standmg: Lois Tuttle, Roberta Wilcox, Nedra Vernon, Margaret Turner,
Richard Oddie, Perry Douglas
C9 fllflltlllli llZllDllDS Illflllf Tllflltlllllli lllllllllfllllllhlfllfilhlllly 456
. b U
OUTSTANDING among the plays presented this year by the Guild Hall Players was
Lord'Dunsany's "The Gods of the Mountain." So popular did the production prove that
three performances were given in order to accommodate the crowds who wished to see it.
' The fantastical tale of six beggars who masquerade as six sacred gods made of green
jade, and who make the citizens of Kongros offer them up fruit and meat and "Woldry
Wine" is one that is peculiarly appealing to the imagination, and the actors entered into
the fanciful grotesqueness of it with a great deal of conviction.
Agmar, leader of the beggars, played by Thomas W. Simons, was undoubtedly the suc-
cess of the play. A compelling voice, handled with flexibility in all its modulations, and an
ability to maintain his part throughout the play, made Mr, Simons' portrayal an especially
The parts of Slag, servant of Agmar, and of Oogno, the greedy, were also Well played.
The performance of Perry Douglas as Illanaun, and of Constance Roth, also deserve
Merlyn Mayge Robert Goodall
John Elliott E'-159119 LU-ifd
Thomas Simons l George Belloni
Billy Siegfried '
ilaoiiie 4lDNllEeAX4lU'lIf ipitzsvs 1146
"THE GLI TTERIN G GATE," by Lord Dun-
sany, shown above, was one of four plays
produced by the Guild Hall Players at the
opening of the dramatic season, November
21 and 22. Two separate casts presented the
plays, one cast playing Wednesday evening,
and the other playing Thursday evening.
"The Glittering Gate" shows two thugs,
both of whom have died, trying to force the
gate of heaven, and finding only stars and a
vast void facing them when they succeed.
Milton George and Perry Douglas evoked
praise as the two burglars.
In "Will - O - the - Wisp," an Irish play of
great strangeness and mysticism, Grace
Gardner as the poet's wife, and Mary Lou
Dutton as the sprite-like creature who took
her revenge on the poet's wife, both did ex-
"Lone-some Like," by Harold Brighouse,
a character study with a wistful appeal to
the emotions, relates the story of an old
woman destined for the workhouse, but who
is saved from going there when a half-wit
boy asks her to become his mother. Glenn
Potts as Sam Horrocks, Joy Ingalls as the
old woman and Katherine Talbott as Emma
Brierly executed their parts particularly
A humorous satire on the vanity of hu-
man beings, when told they have dramatic
talent and should be on the stage, was set
forth in "The Flattering Word," by Doris
F. I-Ialman. Edna Assenheimer and Diana
Deininger as Mrs. J ooker, Ed Merges and
Frank Jackson as the actor, and Milton
George as the minister, all called forth ap-
Sis! E v-ZW f' f ks:-Zig
Graham, Douglas, Allcvn, Andre, Rennie, Merges, Denni:-s, Udall, Beakley, Edmonds
SHE MARRIED Walter Craig in order that
she might have a house-did Craig's Wife.
That house was never a home, it was far
too immaculate and cold for that under her
management. She dominated every move of
her husband's and alienated him from his
friends. She was supremely selfish and cal-
Such Was the Woman portrayed in George
Kellyls play, "Craig's Wifej' presented by
the Guild Hall Players on February 28 and
March 1. Helen Allen played the part of Mrs.
Craig on the first night with much skill.
Grace Gardner had the role next evening,
and performed it with subtlety and poise.
The part of Walter Craig was played first
by Perry Douglas, Whose interpretation of
the husband who was dominated by his Wife
was a serious and impressive bit of acting.
Gordon Stearns, who took the role on the fol-
lowing evening, gave it more lightness and
boyishness, but acted with equal skill.
Mazie, the maid, was played on different
evenings by Luelia Andre and Joy Ingalls,
who both did the part Well.
The rest of the characters in the cast play-
ed on both programs. Miss Austin, Walter
Craig's aunt, was played by Mary Graham
with quietness and dignity, Mrs. Harold,
performed by Maybelle Beakley, added a
touch of humor to the tense drama of the
play. Elinor Rennie, as Ethel Landreth, per-
formed the ingenue role Well. Mrs. Frazier,
the talkative Widow, was created skilfully
by Sylvana Edmonds. The other minor roles
added to the interest of the play. Billy Birk-
mire was played by Fletcher Udall, Joseph
Catelle by Jack Dennisg Harry by Milton
George, and Eugene Fredericks, fiance of
Ethel, by Ed Merges.
TfT:?Q'55? X K I QQ Xl fuai jfij ,
w Wli5lW3lMll5lQl5rellie?-ef M51
Helen Allen, Merrill Swenson, Mary Duckett, Marshall Hopkins
"I WILL have no one in my house about whom there is any scandal," says the lovely and
virtuous Lady Windermere of Oscar Wilde's play, "Lady Windermere's Fan." She believes
that there is an unswerving line of division between what is right and what is Wrong, and
allows no compromise. The shortcomings of human nature portrayed by Lady Windermere
was played with skill by Helen Allen, who gave the role both charm and interesting inter-
pretation. Lord Windermere, played by Merrill Swenson, was also outstanding. The roles
of Lord Darlington and Lord Augustus, played respectively by Hugh Logan and Marshall
Hopkins, also deserve mention. Mary Duckett portrayed Mrs. Erlynne, the widow who
was misunderstood, with both finesse and vigor.
Others who had roles in the play were Jack Waldron, i
as Cecil Graham 5 Merle Benedict as Mr. Durnbyg Veral
Wright as Mr. Hopperg John Konigshofer as Parkerg
Harriet Hawkins as the Duchess of Berwickg Virginia
Coke in the role of Lady Agathag Frederica Warren as
Lady Plymdale 3 Esther Saager as Lady J edburghg Syl-
vana Edmonds as Lady Stutfieldg Anne Dolph as Lady
Cowper-Cowper g Maybelle Beakley as Rosalieg Florence
Grimes as Lady Paisleyg Frank Jackson as Lord Pais-
ley, and Louis Ankeny in the role of Lord Bowen.
' Edwa1'd Merges played the part of Mr. Ruiord g Law-
rence Shaw the role of Mr. Guy Berkeley 5 Paul J acot the
part of Mr. James Royston and Evelyn Erickson the
part of Miss Graham. ' -
Mary Duckett, Helen Allen
.R 1 fl
If g, ,WA pf,-, -4:i, L W , 'Q
QU! QQ 155 A XF
John Konigshofer, Marshall Hopkins, Jack YValdron, Veral Wriglit, Ed Merges, Louis Ankcny
HIGH PRAISE, both locally and in maga-
zines of national circulation, has been ac-
corded to "Midsummer Night's Dream," the
commencement play of last year, produced
under the direction of Miss Florence Wilbur.
With its novel and artistic setting on the
mill-race, a floating barge being the stage, it
was a departure in the way of Shakespear-
"Surely Titania was never given a more
enchanting fairyland than that devised by
Miss Wilbur," comments the magazine The-
ater, in its issue of September 28, 1928.
The Journal of Expression for December,
1928, contains a f ull-page picture of the
stage shown above, with the following com-
"Built over water, this simple and appeal-
ing setting Would be worthy of Irving and
Credit for the design and execution of the
stage goes to Floyd Runk, technical art di-
rector, and to Carl Heilborn.
Among the students who had roles in the
play those who distinguished themselves
were Cecil Matson as Theseus, Duke of
Athens, Lawrence Shaw as Lysander, in
love with Hermia, and Arthur Anderson as
Demetrius, his rival. The parts of Hermia
and Helena, played by Grace Gardner and
Mary Duckett, deserve praise. Joy Ingalls
as Titania, queen of the fairies, added to the
effect of the play. Special praise is due to
Helen Barnett, who played Puck with a skill
and vivacity that charmed the audience.
The Hard-Handed Men of Athens Cabovej
furnished an excellent bit of comedy. Nick
Bottom, the Weaver, was played by John
Konigshoferg Quince the Carpenter, by Mar-
shall Hopkinsg Snug, the Joiner, by Jack
Waldron, Flute, the Bellows-Mender, by
Veral Wright 3 Snout, the Tinker, by Edward
Mergesg Starveling, the Tailor, by Louis An-
keny. Glenn Potts had the role of Oberon,
king of Fairyland, and the Changeling was
Ardine Blair. The fairies included Thelma
Park, Virginia Coke, Rae Stevens, Alice,
Gorman and Luelia Andre.
Music by the University Orchestra and
singing by the glee clubs added greatly to
the atmosphere of the production.
. ' 1IlZ1lDlLlILlIE4lZllAlIIflIE l!PlILA.iYlIEllQ,S'
Lawrence C. Shaw, p1'cs4ident,' Grace M. Gardner, viw-prIefidz31,t,' Diana Deininger, sew'etu.ry,' Gordon Stearns, t7'GGfS'lt1'8'l'
4 .T I ll
Edward Merges, ug Logan, oy nga s
Marshall Hopkins, Helen Allen, Glenn Potts, Eunice Payne
MASK AND BUSKIN chapter of National
Collegiate Players numbers among its mem-
bers, in addition to those shown above, the
following persons: Helen Barnett and Mil-
ton George. Constance Roth is a graduate
member, and among the faculty members
are Dr. C. V. Boyer, advisor, Mrs. O. T. Sey-
bolt, head of dramatics g Mrs. Rudolph Ernst
and Lloyd Reynolds.
Since its reorganization two years ago the
chapter has been active, producing such a
popular campus success as "The Patsy" by
Barry Connors, given last year, with Helen
Barnett as the popular feminine lead, and
Cecil Matson playing the leading man's part.
The play is a comedy of a girl' who had al-
ways been obliged to take a "back seat" in
Mildred Cushing -------- 1
Thomas Atkins, Jr. -------
Grandma Spencer - -
Thomas Atkins, Sr. - -
Mrs. Atkins ----
Spencer Atkins - -
Lenore Hastings - -
Dr. Stringer - -
Hector Spencer -
Mr. Hastings - -
favor of her older sister. But when she met
The Man she bought a book on "How to Be
the Life of the Party," and practiced it on
him. That, together with some good psychol-
ogy which he told her to use, unaware that
she was in love with him, culminated the
play happily for Patsy.
"Pigs," by Anne Morrison and Patterson
McNutt, was also produced by Mask and
Buskin in connection with the senior class.
The play is a hilarious comedy of how two
young people save a family from financial
difficulties by buying two hundred fifty pigs
for S250-and succeeding in paying off the
debt that threatens the family, as well as
terminating two romances happily. The cast
included the following persons:
- Lawrence Shaw
- Constance Roth
- Gordon Stearns
- Diana Deininger
- Hugh Logan
- Helen Allen
- Milton George
- Edward Merges
- Glenn Potts
fllflltlllli 1lfZAxlWlllllf3llUS lWllDWlIllIE
Af Q , W'-' f ,. " X'
"C'AME'RA! Now the heroine comes in. Hey,
you over there, register manly emotion. All
right, camera!" C
Such filmland expressions lent a Holly-
wood atmosphere to the Oregon campus this
spring when the campus movie was photo-
Scenes of the mill-race, overhung with
willows and dappled with light and shade,
formed some of the picturesque "shots" in
the movie, and other spots of beauty about
the campus, such as the courtyard of the art
building, and vistas through the trees on the
campus, were also used effectively.
Oregon is one of the few universities who
have produced a moving picture, and is
therefore a pioneer in the field.
An attempt was made in this movie to get
away from the conventional football story,
and the purpose before the scenario staff
was to produce an original story designed to
convey the spirit and atmosphere of Oregon.
James F. McBride, for eight years on the
photographic staff of the Cecil D-eMille stu-
dios at Hollywood, directed and photograph-
ed the film. Mr. McBride has been on the
photographic staff of such productions as
"Dress Parade," "Chicago," and "Power"
Carvel Nelson, Bea Milligan,
The production staff is shown above.
Others who held positions were: George
Godfrey, trustee, Ronald Hubbs, business
manager, Fred Stanley, properties, Louise
Clark, costumingg Perry Douglas, lighting,
Myron Griffin, scenario, Lois Nelson, pub-
licityg Renee Nelson, make-up, and Wilson
Jewett, camera. Mrs. O. T. Seybolt and Con-
stance Roth were on the dramatic produc-
The screen tests for determining what
persons would screen well aroused great in-
terest in February when they were given to
those who paid the necessary 50c for having
their faces daubed with yellow, blue and vio-
let grease paint, and acted a few minutes be-
fore the camera. Everyone who took the test
was given a role in the picture, if only in
the mob scenes in the College Side.
An interesting result of this was that it
was found that men screened much better,
onthe whole, than the women, who were
more inclined to be formal and "stiH" and
to pose before the camera. The men, it is
said, screened better than the women because
they were more natural. About 350 students,
all told, took the screen tests and made their
debut on the flickering film. ,
in uxulas it 1 llQXl1AklllllllENlIlf
C9 lb as lo IU is ,kg
"Two Crooks and a Lady"
"TWO CROOKS and a Lady," produced by the Eugene
high school, won the 1928 drama tournament cup, award-
ed by the Guild Hall Players to the high school present-
ing the best play in competition with other high schools
in the state. The cup goes permanently to the high school
winning it three times.
The cast in the play included the following: I
Miller, a crook ----------- Howard Strawn
Lucille, the other crook -------- Roma Gross
- Dolly Horner
iss ones, a c 1 - - - Edra Dillon
The Inspector ----------- Delmar Newman
Garrity, a policeman --------- Joe Black 1
Honorable mention went to Mill City high school for "Maria Cotita," afolk-play ofthe
southwest. The author of the play is unknown. The cast for the play follows:
Mrs. Sims-Vane, the lady, a paralytic -
M' J om Janion ----
Maria Cotita ----------------- - - - La Velle Hill
Rafael, her husband, half blind -------------- Charles Kelly
Tornino, a pedler ------------------- Dan Olin
Scene: A home in a New Mexican village.
Time: An afternoon. About 1850.
Two other high schools participated in the contest, and presented plays of merit. En-
terprise high school staged "The Purple Dream," by Donald L. Br-eed, laid in Newport,
New Jersey, in the present time. Roseburg gave "The Locked Chest," by John Maseiield,
the scene being laid in Iceland, in the interior of the farm house of Thord Goddi in medie-
Members of the class in dramatic interpretation acted as hosts and hostesses, enter-
taining the visitors with a performance of Sir James Barrie's."Shal1 We Join the Ladies ?"
, "My plea for drama in the schools,', Miss Wilbur said,
in initiating the movement, "is a plea for the opportunity
to develop the creative ability of youth: not to commer-
cialize the activity, but rather to build the use of drama
on educational principles, to make drama an integral
part of the school curriculum, with the goal the desire to
know, to do, and to enjoy."
High schools which took part in the 1929 tournament
were: Marshfield, St. Helens, Henley, Milwaukie Union,
Newberg, Roseburg and Corvallis. This was the third
year of the drama tournament.
The general committee in charge of the affair this
year were Mrs. O. T. Seybolt, chairman, and Dan E.
Clark, secretary. Other members of the committee were
James H. Gilbert, C. V. Boyer, and George Turnbull. A
student committee and members of the National Colleg-
iate Players also aided in the entertainment of the high
"Two Crooks and a Lady"
fWho in Greek mythology is Deathj
Thanatos dances glibly,
Gfroqnpling in his grave,
Cifackling his ribs in
Thanatos widely grins
Rattling iohitened head
'Gainst neck and harms in
Thanatos nods, knowing
That you and I are going
Down . . down . . down
To his level.
Perry Douglas, Clarence Ve'-al, Albert Cousins, Herbert Lasselle, clmaxlrman, Lawrence Ogle.
ARRANGEMENTS for all musical affairs
of the year were made by the student man-
agers, under the directorship of Herbert
Lasselle, as general music manager. ,They
supervised entertainments of the men's and
Women's glee clubs, the University orches-
tra, and the band, handling the detailed ar-
rangements for trips outside of Eugene,
scheduling dates, transportation, and hotel
accommodations. On the campus they super-
vised ticket-taking and ushering for con-
certs and lecture programs.
Managerial appointments 'Were given to
juniors and seniors who did outstanding
Work in the school of music as underclass-
Herbert Lasselle was general music man-
ager during. the year 1928-29 and directed
the Work of the managers of the respective
musical organizations, whom he appointed.
When the glee clubs and the orchestra
made their spring trip to Portland to play
with the Portland Symphony orchestra, the
music managers made the necessary plans
and carried out the detail arrangements.
Clarence Veal was manager of the Uni-
versity Orchestra, Albert Cousins of the
Men's Glee Club, Perry Douglas of the
Women's Glee Club, and Lawrence Ogle of
the University Band.
lllflltlllli 4lZlILlIElIE 4IUllsllUll3S' ffcg
THE MEN'S and Women's glee clubs, under the direction of John Stark Evans, were com-
bined this year, to form a chorus of 108 voices. The glee clubs composed the University
Symphony Choir, which appeared in conjunction ,With the Portland Symphony Orchestra,
in a program at the Municipal Auditorium in Portland, March 4. The combined groups pre-
sented the Blessed Damozel, by Debussy, and the Highwayman, by Deems Taylor. Nancy
Thielsen and Jack Dennis sang incidental solos.
Earlier in the year, the vesper choir, composed of the men's and Women's glee clubs,
appeared in their ninth annual presentation of the St. Cecelia Mass, at the school of music
Fmsr SOPRANO: Esther Saager,
Gretchen Kier, Prudence Spight,
Frances Woods, Henrietta Akers,
Lucy Norton, Grace Burnett, Vir-
ginia Hunt, Helen Ashliman, Dor-
othy Weaver, Anna K. Garrett,
Katherine Miller, Cecil Coss, Flor-
SECOND SOPRANO: Caroline Hab-
erlach, Margaret Farrell, Claire
Oliver, Irene Moore, Katherine
Starr, Clara McGrath, Louise
Hewitt, Nihla Hines, Ruby George,
Pauline Guthrie, Werdna Isbell,
Alice Edwards, Evelyn Hollis,
Fmsr ALTO: Elizabeth Strain,
Mildred Gibson, Blanche Thorpe,
Emmabell Woodworth, Mathilde
Tuerck, Betty Higgins, Dora Mc-
Clain, Anne Maler, Katherine
Blood, Agnes Petzold, Helen Pet-
ers, Marjorie Clark.
SECOND ALTO: Florence McMon-
agle, Velma Garout, Rae Stevens,
Margaret Slusher, Mildred Clark,
Ruth Helms, Lucille Lyon, Rose
Simons, Kathryn Perigo, Bess An-
drews, Alice Gorman, Anne Dolph,
Juanita Wilkinson, Louise Storla,
Jo Ralston, Stella Fishburn.
FIRST TENOR: E r n e s t McKin-
ney, Hollis Carey, Kermit Stevens,
Howard Green, Ted Leafdahl,
Ralph P e nl a n d , Kermit Ragan,
John Stark Evans
Stewart Riddell, Arthur Hansen,
SECOND TENOR: Grant Van
Doren, Jack Dennis, William Mc-
Nab, Joe Gerot, Thurston Shelli,
Don Call, Harold Kinzell, James
Hughes, Robert Holmes, Judd Bel-
nap, Kenneth Allen, Lionel Lane,
Kay Neil, Don Eva, Ross Wil-
BARITONE: Walter Burdan, Wil-
fred Moore, Oley Frigaard, George
Barron, Ray Foss, Thomas John-
son, Ralph Coie, George Harring-
ton, Ivan! Kafoury, John McMul-
len, Fred Tibbetts, Chown Philips,
McKenzie Ward, William Morgan,
Robert Kelly, Richard McGuire,
BASS: Edward Fisher, Curtis
Wright, George Tibbetts, John
Dodds, Spencer Caldwell, John
Heltzel, Robert Goodall, Allan Wil-
liams, Dale Robins, Kenton Ham-
aker, Robert Guild, Clifford Con-
THE UNIVERSITY Band, directed by Walter Ferris, was on hand, playing "Mighty Ore-
gon," to pep up all the rallies, football games, and basketball games of the year. The band
Went with the team to Portland to lead the parade before the game against Washington,
and appeared twice in assembly programs.
PICCOL0 AND FLUTE: Robert
Otto, Bobbie Dean Walden, Her-
Eb CLARINETS: Ben Oesterling,
V Bb CLARINETS: Burge Mason,
Gene Burt, Wesley Knight, Max
Carman, Sidney Hoffman, Howard
Hall, Joseph Prudhomme, Kendall
Newport, Vinton Hall, Merle Uh-
ren, G o rd o n S ether, Kenneth
Owen, Russell Broms, Douglas
Orme, Max Payne, Donald Nich-
olas, Edward Meier.
-OBOE: Vernon Wiscarson, Day-.
SAXOPHONES: Schuyler S o u th-
well, Jesse Ponting, Raymond C.
Griitin, Paul Lafferty, Virgil Fal-
leur, Allison Moulton, 'Ernest
Alne, Clifton Iverson, W i l 1 i a m
Linhoif, Neal Hanson, Maurice
Doak, Robert Miller, John Doher-
ty, Ralph Mills, Bernard Faunce.
TRUMPETS: William Sievers,
Charles Woodin, Verlin Darnielle,
Dalton Shinn, Kenneth Arnold,
Norman Johnson, Dean Ricks,
Charles Shimanek, Edwin Gra-
ham, 'Henry Prudhomme, Robert
Smith, John Lang, Kenneth Con-
over, George Dudek.
ALTOS: Adrian Burris, William
Hammond, Ralph Coie, Robert
Gumerman, Arthur Woods.
TROMBONES: Ray Hardman,
Louis Baynes, John Runyan, Phil-
lip Hammond, Edmund E. Charles,
BARITONE: Eldred , Breese, Ivan
BASSES: Otis Wright, Fred
Haugen, Lawrence Wiggins, Wil-
DRUMS: Martin Geary, Ralph
Hapner, Gordon Jason, Charles
DRUM MAJOR: Albert Wright.
lIUNlIlWllE1IlQSlIlTIlVY 4lDllQlIUllHllllES'lIFllQ2Ah JQQ
FIFTY-TWO students, selected by Rex Underwood, director, composed the University Or-
chestra during the year 1928-29. Competitive tryouts were conducted at the beginning of
the fall term. Outstanding among the activities of the Orchestra this year was the trip to
Portland the week of March 16 to 23, Where the members put on a special forty min-
ute act daily at the Portland theatre.
Ruth van Schoonhoven
Mike Gross '
llflllllll lplltllllll llElIPSllllILlIDN
NATIONAL MUSIC HONORARY FOR WOMEN
Harriett Baldwin Mrs. Fred Clark
Anne Landsbury Beck Miriam Little
Mrs. John Stark Evans Mrs. George Hopkins
Mrs. Eugene Hampton Emelienne Roach
PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY OF MUSIC AND DRAMATIC ART
Marguerite Spath -
Helen Laurgaard -
Estelle Johnson -
Eunice Payne - -
Bertha Alm - - -
Diana Deininger -
Irma Logan - - -
- - First Vice-President
- - Second Vice-Presiclent
- - Recording Secretafry
- - Corfrespomliazg Secretcwy
- - Treasurer
- - - Historian
- - Doofrkeeper
Maude Engstrom Mrs. John J. Rogers
Mrs. G. A. Ross Mrs. Ernest G. Moll
Mrs. Earl M. Pallett Mrs. Bryant De Bar
Mabel Kullander Nelda Cooper
Theresa Kelly Carolyn Cooper
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I-Iagstrom, Allen, Faville, Clark, Douglass, Carpenter
UNIVERSITY of Oregon Publications Committee represents those schools
and departments which handle a large amount of printed material concern-
ing the functions and activities of those particular schools and of the Uni-
versity as a Whole.
This committee, utilizing a budget of seventeen thousand dollars an-
nually, controls the University advertising, and issues Law Review, the
High School, Commonwealth Review, Oregon Exchanges, the University
Catalogue, many research bulletins, and material containing information
for high school students.
Eric W. Allen, chcfxiwvwxn, M. H. Douglass
H. D. Sheldon E. L. Packard
D. E. Faville C. E. Carpenter
Dan E. Clark C. L. Huffaker
. C5 65
C9 A. S.. IIU.. MD.. QIEZ 41DlNWllNVllllIllIi'llVlNEllE 456
Calkins, Anderson, Boyer, Paugboru, Shepard
THE PUBLICATIONS Committee of the Associated Students is principally
concerned with the publication of the Oregana and the Oregon Daily Emer-
ald. It acts as an advisory body to the A. S. U. O. Executive Council on all
matters relating to publications under the jurisdiction of that council, and
makes recommendations concerning the awarding of contracts and selec-
tion of student managers.
Arthur Anderson, chairman Jeannette Calkins
Miriam Shepard ' Dr. C. V. Boyer
Arden X. Pangborn Jack Beneiiel
Ca 171 Q
lIElWllElQAlILlPD lVEllDlll!F1IDlIQlIlAlIL llBlIDzAXllQ,lID
Arden X. Pangborn
Arden X. Pangborn, editor Donald Johnston, feature editor
W. E. Hempstead, Jr., associate editor Clarence Craw, make-up editor
Leonard Delano, P. I. P. editor Serena Madsen, literary editor
Arthur Schoeni, 'numaging editor Joe Pigney, sports editor
Carl Gregory, assistant mcmdging editor Dorothy Baker, society editor
Leonard Delano, P. I. P. A. editor Jo Stofiel, secretary
Hempstead, I-Iagstrom, Schoeni, Gregory, Delano, Johnston
Craw, Madsen, Pigney, Baker, Stotlel
I INUAY AN 11D Xlll IEZIHHIP llEllDllllFIDlIQS N "'x 'Z-N
IIe,fe:De, I5-fleeefe fe I Q5
' Hall, Crawford, Mitchelmore, Madsen, Gregory
DAY EDITORS NIGHT EDITORS
Vinton Hall Rex Tussing, chief
Lawrence Mitchelmore Fred Bechill
Serena Madsen Victor Kaufman
Carl Gregory Charles Barr
Elaine Crawford Thornton Shaw
Mary Klemm Mildred Dobbins
Tussing,fBechil1, Kaufman, Dobbins, Barr, Shaw
J VV' 173 I '
Clark, Brown, McLean, Tonkon, Addison, Tamkin
Schultz, Van Dine, Fraundorf
Harry Van Dine
Currie, Dodds, Bennett, Garman, Barry
Grifiin, McDonald, Koopal, McKennon, Reid, Henriksen, Taylor, Nelson
Gorman, Duniway, Thomas, Kirk, I-Iurlburt, Van Kimmell, Wilson, Barker
Schroeder, Holland, Hicks, Lumpee
T. Neil Taylor
Phyllis Van Kimmell
Laurence R. Thielen
Willialn Hammond -
George Weber, Jr. -
Dorothy Ann Warnick
Phil Hammond - -
Ruth Creager -
Charles Reed -
Richard Horn -
Harold Kester -
Ted Hewitt -
Larry Jackson - -
Margaret Poorman -
Laurence R. Thielen
Foreign Advertising Manager
Asst. Foreign Advertising Mgr.
Assistant Advertising Manager
Assistant Advertising Manager
Assistant Circulation Manager
Manager Checking Department
W. Hammond, Weber, Warnick, P. Hammond, Reed, Horn
Jackson, Poo rmau
X lil N Q S jg
IIE 1IE1l AIIL UKAIIFIIF '
Baldridge, Clink, Davis, Durgnn, Edmunson, Hempstead, Horner, Jachetta, Klemm
Benton, Cruikisliank, Holmes, Tremblay, Hagen
Perigo, Gilbert, Reid
GENERAL BUSINESS STAFF
Addison Brockman Phil Hammond
Larry Wiggins William Cruikshank
Emmajane Rorer Elaine Henderson
Bernard Clapperton ,Robert Holmes
Margaret Underwood Ina Tremblay
Harry Hanson Betty Hagen A
Cleoda Cook ' Dorothy Jones
Julianne Benton Kathryn Perigo
Louise Gurney Jane Gilbert
Fred Reid .
i JK 7
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George, Haggerty, McKenna, McGrath, Shepard, Thielen W
Hammond, Rec-d, Pangborn, Schoeni, Nooe N'
Johnston, Sten, McLean
ORDER OF THE EMERALD Hof' M
J. Lynn Wykoif
Chalmers N ooe
Etha Jean Clark
' Mary McLean N I
PRIZES AWARDED AT EMERALD BANQUET
OSBURN HOTEL, SPRING, 1928 ll l
William Bates, meritorious work in business ojjice William Haggerty, best reporter ln
William Hammond, best advertising salesman Wilfred Brown, second best reporter ll
Charles Reed, salesman showing 'most advancement Florence Hurley, best job of reporting ,iff
Ruth Street, excellence in ojice work ' Naomi Grant, best feature writer I '
William Schulze, best clay editor Donald Johnston, best feature writer li '
Miriam Shepard, excellence in reporting Clarence Craw, best desk worker
Rex Tussing, best night editor Carl Gregory, general excellence
T- W g HL., v ,,f:f,rQ1.,E ss.,:--, L LH D is L Lew ,L D, il A
fo as Re -ff R as as nay
dl 178 gawk- C N
Alumni Monthly Magazine
OLD OREGON STAFF
Jeannette Calkins - -------- - Editor and Manager
Margaret Boyer - - - Managing Editor
S. Stephenson Smith - - Book Reviews
Anton Peterson - - - - Advertising Manager
01d Oregon Covers
C5 - Q
Editor A I
Yeawbook of Associated Sviudents
Miriam Shepard - - ----------- - Editor
Lester McDonald - - Associate Editor
Martha Stevens - - Art Editor
Raymond Rogers - - - Art Advisor
3-fi.. Q- ,
Lester"Mb'Doiia1d Martha Stevens Ray Rogers
Associcbte Editor Art Editor Art Adwsor
Swaflord, Schroeder, Galbraith, Taylor, Patrick, Madsen, McLean, King
Brown, Tonkon, Thomas, Clark, Deininger, Nelson, Johnston
Delano, Koupal, Baker, Steiuke, Gurney, Fraundorf, VanDine, McNerney
' SECTION EDITORS
Miriam Swafford, Administration Harry Tonkon, R. O. T. C.
Elise Schroeder, College Year Joe Brown, Athletics
Katherine Galbraith, Seniors Dorothy Thomas, Women'
Neil Taylor, Juniors Margaret Clark, Honoraries
Jean Patrick, Underclass Diana Deininger, Sororities
Serena Madsen, Drama ,. Carvel Nelson, Fraternities
Mary McLean, Music and Art- ' Don Johnston, Himnor
Florence R. King, Publications , Leonard Delano, Photographs
Wilfred Brown, Forensics Maryhelen Koupal, Law A
Herman Seminov, Medical
Dorothy Baker, College Year Assistant Harry Van Dine, Sports Assistant
Henrietta Steinke, W0inen's Section Assistant Florence McNerney, Ojfice Manager
Louise Gurney, Publications Assistant Nels Y. Nelson, Humor Assistant
Harold Fraundorf, Sports Assistant Mary K. Johnson, Humor Assistant
Millard Schmeer, Art Assistant Dorothy Chapman, Art Agssistant
Howard Shaw, Art Assistant McGowan Miller, Humor
Louise Hollenbeck, Art Assistant Ione Wederneyer, Art Assistant bfi'
Hilda Wanker, Art Assistant 1 Katherine Talbott, Art Assistant
Carl Heilhorn, Art Assistant
John W. Nelson
Sidney Dobbin, Assistant Manager William Siegfried, Ass't. Adv. Manager
James Raley, Circulation Manager Harold J ohnson, Ass't. Adv. Manager
Betty Beam, Ass't. Circ. Manager Charles Laird, Assocrkztibns Manager
Robert Miller, Ass't. Circ. Manager Cleta McKennon, Publicity Manager
Bradshaw Harrison, Advertising Manager Anton Peterson, Publibation Manager
Donna Gill, Ass't. Adv. Mwnager Robert Allen, Ass't. Publication Manager
Ralph Penland, Ass't. Adv. Manager Virginia Sterling, Secretary A
Dobbin, Beam, Miller, Harrison, Gill, Penland
Siegfried, Johnson, McKenno11, Peterson, Allen, Sterling
llllllllixlil QS lVtlIUIDN1IDlIQA1lQY
Back row: Pigney, Delano, Gregory, Johnston, Haggerty
Front row: Schoeui, W. Brown, Mitchelmore, J. Brown, Craw, Nooe, Snyder
SIGMA DELTA CHI
NUft'i07lCLl Professional Jozcvwalietio F'ra,te'r'mIty-
OREGON OMEGA CHAPTER
Carl Gregory - - - -
Wilfred Brown - -
Donald Johnston - -
- Sem efary
- Tfreaszw eo
Eric W. Allen, Dorm of the School of Journalism
Arden X. Pangborn
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Back 'ro-ru: Sten, Clark, Dodge, Crawford, Marlcley, Dilday
"' F'I'0'Ht1'O'l0Z Shepard, Sehroode1', Barker, McLean, Madsen, Duke
l 5 THETA SIGMA PHI
ml! National W'ofm,en's J0'1,L?"I1,Cl-l't8t'iC Honorcwuf
N i OFFICERS: Dorothy Baker, y:n"es'ide'ntg Miriam Shepard, 'lIiC0-22'7'CS'ffl67Y,ff Mary McLean, secretary,
N ,N Margaret Clark, t7'6CLSZL'l'6'I',' Edith Dodge, keeper of the cwchives
l all FACULTY MEMBERS: Anne Landsbury Beck, Alice Henson Ernst
Nl HONORARY MEMBER: Sally Elliott Allen -
Q! ACTIVE MEMBERS: Dorothy Baker, Miriam Shepard, Mary McLean, Margaret Clark, Edith Dodge,
li Marion Sten, Serena Madsen, Ruth Hansen, Elaine Crawford, Luella Markley,
Mary Frances Dilday, Elise Schroeder, Mary Klemm, Bess Duke
GAMMA ALPHA CHI
l My Womenfs Hoozorcwy Aclvertising Fraternity
OFFICERS: Florence Grebe, presfidentg Edith Lake, v'ice-presideoztg Ina Tremblay, chaptco' secretary,
li Mary Katherine Johnson, corresponclivzg lectzw'e'rg Margaret Humphries, treasurer'
,I MEMBERS: Florence Grebe, Edith Lake, Ina Tremblay, Mary Katherine Johnson, Margaret Humphries,
lm. Margaret Underwood, Margaret Long, Mary Helen Koupal, Marion Sten, Mrs. Gordon
L Q ll
N X17 5 -'en
Q, A 1
,ll Back row: Long, Humphries, Koupal, Johnson
w ,X Front row: Treuiblay, Stcn, Grebe, Lake
, 0 ,Ae A or or 1 are A A ,Wg'fFQ9fQ, , ,,e A c Q
if CM A Q H ef fraisff- H H tt H Q
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Eberhart, Byington, Hammond, McGee, Weber, Thielen, Bissell, Nooe
McKenna, Warner, Pope, Snyder, Kester, George, Hartman
Grulkslmxmlc, Peterson, Reed, Horn
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
Honorary Advertising Fraternity
CW. F. G. THACHER CHAPTER, -
Carol Eberhart - - ---- - President
Robert Byington - - Vice-presaklent
William Hammond - - Secretcw"y-Treaszw er
Vernon McGee - - - 'Corresponding Secretowy
W. F. G. Thacher - - - Faculty
George Weber, Jr. Robert Warner
Carol Eberhart Ted Pope
Laurence R. Thielen
The gortune Teller
She saw a pansy in my hand,
But me-I could not find it.
She saw a man's face near my thumb
With a money bag behind it.
She bent my hand-and then did see
Two husbands and children three.
Ye Gods! It's all a mystery-
These fortune: tellers!
She told me I would travel soon
And soon would get a letter.
She said some Qoapers I would sign
C The fi'1'st is hefre-I'd bettenj
She told me I had eyes of blue
That I was much in looe with you.
Ye Gods! I wonder how she lcnews-
These fortune tellefrsl
MARY LOU DUTTON
C cl J K. Horner
WITH a debate squad made up principally of veteran speakers, the Univer-
sity of Oregon opened its 1929 forensic season with the brightest prospects
in several years.
Eight members of the squad have had one or more years experience in
varsity debate, While two more saw service on the 1928 frosh team. Eight
contests with Pacific Coast universities were scheduled for the Oregon
speakers this season, as Well as a tentative contest with Northwestern Uni-
versity, of Evanston, Illinois.
Eugene Laird was general forensic manager for the University of Ore-
gon during the 1929 season, with William Knight as his assistant. Florence
McNerney headed Women's debate.
Laird Knight McNe1'n ey
Cherry, Clark, Darling, Dux-gan, Fryer, Geyer, Jachetta. f '
Laird, McKcown, Nelson, Paddock, Plank, Sloan, Thompson
THE FORENSIC COUNCIL
Roy Herndon, Ch,cni1'ma'n Kenneth Rowe
Dr. James H. Gilbert Art Anderson
P J. K. Horner Jack Benefiel
THE 192.9 men's Varsity debate squad was composed of Avery Thompson, Errol Sloan,
Ellsworth Plank, Stanley Darling, Leland Fryer, Ralph Geyer, Ernest J achetta, Paul
Clark, Walter Durgan, John Nelson, Hal Paddock, Eugene Laird, George Cherry, Arthur
Taylor, and Joe McKeoWn.
Nevada at Eugene.
Washington State at Pullman.
Idaho at Moscow.
Wyoming at Portland.
Southwestern at Los Angeles.
University of Southern California at Los Angeles.
Nevada at Reno.
Northwestern fEvanstonJ at Eugene.
McKeoWn Pfoff Sharp
Baldridge Sloan J achetta
UNDER the coaching of A. H. Baldridge,
who came to the campus in 1927 from the
University of Oklahoma, the University of
Oregon orators entered three oratorical con-
tests and two extempore contests during the
1929 season. This was the first time in many
years that Oregon had entered any of the
Roger PfoE, though only a freshman, rep-
resented the University of Oregon in the
Pacific Forensic League Oratorical contest
held at Washington State College, Pullman,
March 28. This was the first time that Ore-
gon hadl ever entered this contest.
James Sharp entered the State Old Line
Oratorical contest at Pacific university, For-
est Grove, March 8. This contest is spon-
sored by the Oregon Intercollegiate Oratori-
cal association, of which every institution of
higher learning in the state is a member.
Joe McKeown represented' the University
in the Oregon division of the National Con-
stitutional Oratorical contest at Eugene
April 28. The winner of this meet competes
in the coast finals, and the coast winner
enters the national finals. McKeown won the
Oregon contest last year, but was unable to
enter the coast finals. '
Errol Sloan represented the University of
Oregon in the Pacific Forensic League Ex-
ternpore speaking contest at the University
of Idaho, Moscow, March 29. All of the
major colleges on the coast were repre-
sented in this contest. In this meet the gen-
eral subject was not announced until two
hours preceding the contest, the speakers
being forced to rely on their knowledge of
Ernest Jachetta entered the State Old
Line Extempore Speaking contest held at
Linfield college, McMinnville, April 12. This
contest is sponsored by the Oregon Intercol-
legiate Oratorical association.
Other members of the oratory squad, who
were unable to represent the University in
intercollegiate competition, were Harvey
Wright, John Nelson, Claude I-Iall, and
MV4lDlNlllllIEN9S iblnilmszarirjle fc?
Canlparoll, Clausen, Edmunson, Hicks, Klemm
Leach, Looney, McNerney, Welcome
THE 1929 varsity Women's debate squad was composed of Margaret Edmunson, Florence
McNerney, Mary Klemm, Marion Leach, Marguerite Looney, Gladys Clausen, Mary Cani-
paroli, Eleanor Welcome, and Lavina Hicks. They met Washington at Seattle, Idaho at
Eugene, Washington State at Eugene, and Washington State at Pullman, during the 1929
season. The question used in the debates Was: "Resolved, that admittance to universities
should be granted only on examination."
WOMEN'S FROSI-I DEBATE
The freshman Women's debate squad was composed of Jean Gorman, Elizabeth Pain-
ton, Bernice Conoly, Frances Haberlach, Betty N eff, Alexis Lyle and Ida-Helen Hurulin.
The Frosh Womenldefeated Willamette university, Pacific university, Albany college, and
Ashland Normal school.
Conoly, German, Lyle, Hurulin, Painton, Haberlach, Neff
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Baldridge, Cllnk, Davis, Durgan, Edmunsou, I-Iempstcad, Horner, Jachetta, Klemm
Laird, McKeown, McNerney, Plank, Thompson
DELTA SIGMA RH O, honorary debating fraternity, was installed on the University of
Oregon campus in 1927. The officers are Ernest J achetta president, Florence McNerney
secretary, and Mary Klemm treasurer. The members are A. H. Baldridge, Alice Clink,
Roland Davis, Walter Durgan, Margaret Edmunson, Walter Hempstead, J. K. Horner,
Ernest Jachetta, Mary Klemm, Eugene Laird, Joe McKeown, Florence McNerney, Ells-
worth Plank, and Avery Thompson.
MEN'S FROSH DEBATE
The members of the 1929 Frosh debate squad were Robert Miller, Arthur Potwin,
Roger Pfoff, John Long, Walter Evans, J ame Landye, Art Adams, Wallace Baker, Merlin
Blais, Omar Palmer, J. H. Stiges, Wallace Campbell, and Hobart Wilson. The Frosh met
Pacific University, Willamette University, Albany College, and Ashland Normal School,
using the jury question.
Wilson, Adams, Campbell, Landye, Potwiu, Miller, Baker, Blais
Cl ark . Cherry
THE FAILIN G prize, which was won last year by Dudley Clark, is given annually to the
member of the senior class who delivers the best oration at commencement. The Beek-
man prize, won last year by Frances Cherry, is awarded for the second best oration. The
prizes are the incomes from -endowments given the University more than forty years ago.
The J ewett prizes, given annually by Mrs. W. F. Jewett to encourage interest in pub-
lic speaking, were won last year by the following: Men's extempore, Calvin Bryan first,
John Galey, second, Ralph Geyer, third 5 Women's ext empore, Florence McNerney first,
Mary.Klemm second, Lou Ann Chase third, Pre-legal oratorical, James Sharp first, Wal-
ter N orblad second, Claude Hall third.
Bryan, Galey, Geyer, McNerney, Klemm
Chase, Sharp, Norhlad, Hall
UUHDN 1lZllQllESS llCliEllBAxlIt'liE 4lUliLlIUllB
Front row: Horner, Padilla, Smith, Hall, Knight, Nelson, Robinson, Wright
Sc oncZ1m1 Tinlcez Plinl Todd Fr r 'n P d l C l ll
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Th-'irl 1 Bluis, Laird, Belonni, Pfoff, Veatcli
THE CONGRESS Debate club was organ-
ized at the University of Oregon during the
winter term for the purpose of increasing
interest in public speaking and debating and
furnishing more students an opportunity to
participate in public discussions than is pos-
sible through the debate and oratory squads.
The club meets every two weeks and dis-
cusses some current question or problem.
Certain members are appointed to lead the
debate on each side of the question, and any
of the members may participate in the dis-
cussion which follows.
The Congress club was sponsored by J. K.
Horner, head of the public speaking depart-
ment and coach of debate, who modeled it
after a similar organization at the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma, where he coached debate
before coming to Oregon. In providing an
opportunity for participation in debate by
students other than the regular squad mem-
bers, it is fulfilling a need that has been felt
on the campus since the demise of the Philo-
logian and Laurean debating societies about'
twenty years ago.
The present oflicers of the Congress club
are Leland Fryer president, William Knight
vice-president, Wayne Robinson secretary,
George Todd treasurer,G. Allan Belloni par-
liamentarian, and Donald Campbell ser-
The members are: Ben Padilla, Sylvester
Smith, Claude Hall, William Knight, John
Nelson, Wayne Robinson, Harvey Wright,
Warren Tinker, Ellsworth Plank, George
Todd, Leland Fryer, Arthur Potwin, Hal
Paddock, Wallace Campbell, Donald, Camp-
bell, Merlin Blais, Eugene Laird, G. Allan
Belloni, Roger Pfoif, Wayne Veatch, Ernest
Jachetta, Joe lVlcKeown, Walter Durgan,
Arnold Bodtker, Virgil La Clair, and Earle
1IDlllQ.lJE1fLZllDN9S lVFllllQSl1F lIOlIEl1B1AkfIIIfllE jig
IT WAS a spring night early in th-e nineties. The two hundred students attending the
University of Oregon and a sizeable delegation of the Eugene citizenry, the men clad in
black cut-away suits and bushy side whiskers, and the women in long flowing skirts that
dragged the ground, flocked into the assembly room of Villard hall, one .of the two build-
ings on the University campus. 1
The occasion was a debate between the representatives of the University of Oregon
and those of Albany College. The audience listened with rapt interest to the arguments
advanced by each side, and then cheered heartily when the decision for Oregon was an-
Every year, since it was erected in 1885, Villard hall has been the traditional scene of
forensic encounters in which the University has participated. Here Oregon has van-
quished and has lost to, Washington and California and Idaho and the Aggies. An Ore-
gon team once trounced the representatives of Oxford University, who had crossed the
ocean to America. Here Oregon orators have triumphed over those of other colleges.
Debate was a great activity at the University of Oregon in the days when Villard
hall was new. There were two men's debate societies, the Philologian, and the Laurean,
as well as Eutaxian, a women's organization. These met every Monday night, and great
were the arguments that arose at those meetings.
In 1903 the Old Line Oratorical contest, which is still held annually at some college
of the state, was held in Villard hall. The entire assembly room and the balcony Were
crowded with enthusiastic forensic fans, although an admission of one dollar was charged.
In that year varsity debate and oratory netted 3900 above all expenses. Part of this was
used to subsidize the football team and other activities which did not pay!
Xxxxxw J . V - ff!!
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59 fo V
' Captain Moore
nder thedirection of Major F. A.
Barker, serving his first year as
commander of the Reserve Officers Train-
ing Corps unit at the University of Oregon,
the military division of the school has con-
tinued to make rapid strides. Major Barker,
a graduate of the United States Military
Academy at West Point, enteredthe work
at the point Where Colonel W. S. Sinclair,
past commander of the local unit, left off.
The new commander sought to have the
students attain as many fundamentals of
military tactics as possible, and his aim Was
Well accomplished judging by the manner in
which the men performed in the various
drills and other military performances.
' Playing an important part in the National
Defense System is the R. O. T. C. The units
in the various colleges and universities
throughout have been established under the
National Defense Act of 1920, which states
that the "Army of the United States" shall
consist of a small regular army, the National
Guard, and an Organized Reserve. When the
call of War is sounded, the emergency call
brings out the students trained at the col-
lege units. The college military men receive
training sufhcient to make them junior offi-
cers in the "Army of the United States."
Contributing to the training of the mili-
tary aspirants at the University of Oregon
is the staff of instructors: Captain Moore,
Captain Bragg, Lieutenant Herbert, Ser-
geant Conyers, and Sergeant Agule.
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ONE OF' the prime essentials for the suc-
cess of a military officer is that of being able
to lead his subordinates in all types of mili-
tary activities. That those who aspire to loe-
come army oiiicers may have an opportunity
to practice military leadership, the cadet offi-
cers are offered the opportunities through-
out the college year: to direct the student
With the opening of the spring term when
battalion reviews are the vogue, nine cadet
officers are awarded ratings of captain while
the other cadet officers numbering about 45
retain the tentative rank of first lieutenant.
Thehonored oflicers are selected on the basis
of their ability to command men and also
upon their general knowledge of military
science. The cadet ofiicers are closely super-
vised and aided by the unit officers who are
men of experience in the way of company
leadership. Freshman and sophomore stu-
dents in the basic coyrse form the various
companies on which the cadet of-Iicers prac-
tice leadership. Sophomores act as squad
The lower division students are put
through several drills, parades, and reviews
with the cadet oHicers as their leaders. The
army aspirants also aid the basic corps stu-
dents in rifle marksmanship.
AMID a well decorated room adorned with
flags draped here and there, and cannons
and machine guns offering a military atmos-
phere, the annual Military ball was held Sat-
urday, January 19, at the Osburn hotel. The
ball, given for the R. O. T. C. instructors and
cadet oflicers exclusively, is the outstanding
social event for the army men on the cam-
The 1929 formal military affair proved to
be a very brilliant occasion with the cadet
officers attired in their snappy looking offi-
cers' uniforms and the women guests dressed
in formal garb.
In addition to the Eugene folk present at
the affair, there were also in attendance sev-
eral members of the Scabbard and Blade
chapter at the Oregon Agricultural college,
military notables from the barracks at Van-
couver, Washington, and National Guard
Serving as patrons and patronesses at the
R. O. T. C. formal Were: President and Mrs.
Arnold Bennett Hall, Dean Hazel Prutsman,
John M. Rae, James T. Brown, Hugh L.
Biggs, Captain and Mrs. C. H. Bragg, Lieu-
tenant and Mrs. George F. Herbert, Captain
and Mrs. F. M. Moore, and Major and Mrs.
F. A. Barker.
To offset the prevalent opinion that the
military formal ball was a campus Wide
function, it Was announced by the dance
chairman that a military dance for the Whole
campus had been planned for the spring
1 - I
FURTHER alterations in the rifle range at
the local R. O. T. C. unit and additional rec-
ognition of rifie marksmanship as a sport at
the University of Oregon, have served as
leading incentives to the onward progress of
rifle marksmanship on the campus here.
Backed by an increased
interest in the activity, ten
men, under the direction of
Captain C. H. Bragg, coach,
engaged in the various tel-
egraphic shoots held with i
rifle teams of other univer- l
sities. Under the tele- i
graphic system, the teams I
shoot on their home range,
and the scores are sent to l
the opponents to determine
by comparison the winner
of the match. ,
Matches were scheduled
the winter term with the
following schools: Univer- .
sity of Washington, Uni-
Captain Bragg, coach
versity of Dayton, Ohio, Washington State
College, University of Illinois, Kimper Mili-
tary School, Missouri, Agricultural and Me-
chanics College, Texas, North Dakota Uni-
versity, University of Cincinnati, Culver
-Military Academy, Rhode Island State Col-
lege, Lafayette College,
Pennsylvania , Washing-
ton University, St. Louis,
O. S. C., Corvallis.
Gold pins are hereafter
to be awarded to members
of the rifle team. The pins
f consist of spreading eagle
' above a red and white
l shield and go, on a basis
I of marksmanship, to the
,J ten members of the rifle
team who place the high-
est during the target sea-
The fall term was the
occasion for a remodelling
of the rifle range.
4IU4lDlNW!l!P1AXNY 2-AMF Al!TllEN'l1Fll!IIDN
THERE is the sound of the bugle! Then a
long silence. Suddenly begins the onrush of
musical chords emanating from the many
instruments of the military band. Tramp!
Tramp! Tramp! and an array of 500 men
starts in military procession. "Eyes right !-
front!" roars the company leader.
It is Wednesday, 5 o'clock at Kincaid Held,
and the military students are passing in re-
view-a battalion review.
During the spring term, all the companies
of the local R. O. T. C. unit parade once a
week in battalion review under the leader-
ship of cadet officers.
The final battalion review each year is the
occasion for the awarding of commissions of
second lieutenants to those who have satis-
fied the requirements necessary for gradua-
tion from the local unit of the Reserve Oili-
cers Training Corps. Eleven graduating sen-
iors received commissions spring term, 1928.
Henry H. Hall, '28, was named "honor
cadet" of the local corps for 1928 by a board
of regular army officers who convened here
last spring term. This honor entitles him to
a commission in the regular army Without
examination. Cadet Hall, a captain in the
local organization, is a member of Scabbard
and Blade, honorary military society.
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RECOGNITION of the work carried on in
the military department of the University
of Oregon was acclaimed in a national re-
spect in April, 1928, when the Ofiicers club
of the local R. O. T. C. unit was awarded a
charter for organization as Company L of
Scabbard and Blade, na-
tional honorary military
Officers of the local chap-
ter are: Francis McKen-
na, captaing Palmer Sch-
legel, first lieutenant,
Vawter Parker, second
lieutenantg and Lawrence
Shaw, first sergeant.
Scabbard and Blade was
founded at the University
of Wisconsin in 1904.
The national organiza-
tion is modelled after that
of the United States army.
The various chapters are
Francis McKenna, cafptain
designated companies, and are organized
into regiments in order of their establish-
There are now '73 companies, being 6
full regiments -of 12' companieseach and, part
of a seventh regiment.
The purpose of Scabbard
and Blade is to raise the
standard of military train-
ing in American colleges
and universities, to unite
in closer relationship their
military departments, to
encourage and foster the
development of the essen-
tial qualities of good and
efficient officers, and to
promote intimacy and good
fellowship among the cadet
oflicers. Members are se-
lected not on scholarship
alone but also on those
qualities of leadership, in-
itiative and character.
Fall leaves owe the NO7'lflL-1073726218 corhflalces,
The M ooh is his pewter plate, -
Ami he clfrihhs from the Dipper of the milky whey
Whevheveof' he b1'ea,kfasts late.
thu on 00"
lIHIi1IDN 'ID lIQ2AklQlIlllES
PHI BETA KAPPA
Nat'iona,l Honorary Scholarship F'rcLte1'mIty
O.'F. Stafford -
James Gilbert -- -
M. H. Douglass
Percy P. Adams
A. Holmes Baldridge
Walter C. Barnes
Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck
Edward Charles Best
Chris H. Boesen
Jesse H. Bond
Catherine Marie Calouri
Charles E. Carpenter '
Dan E. Clark
R. C. Clark
Jane Virginia Cochran
M. H. Douglass
F. S. Dunn
John Stark Evans
David E. Faville
William A. Fowler
James H. Gilbert
Secretcwy and T7'6Cl.S'LL'7'69'
Edward C. A. Lesch
N. B. Maple
Mrs. George O. Goodall
Arnold Bennett Hall
Roy Lee Herndon
Robert Franklin J aekson
Mary E. Kent
Walter Evans Kidd
Margaret Agnes Knapp
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E. H. McAlister
Mrs. Marion E. McClain
R. U. Moore
John H. Mueller
Mary H. Perkins
Agnes G. Petzold
Mrs. G. A. Ross
Arnold H. Rowbotham
H. D. Sheldon
Mrs. Clara Smertenko
Warren D. Smith
O. F. Stafford
F. L. Stetson
J. R. Wadsworth
National Hovzorcwy Scientific F7'CLf97'?l'fl2Qj
E. H. McAlister - - - - -
George E. Burget - - - - -
Ethel I. Sanborn - -
Ben I. Phillips - - - -
John F. Bovard Roland J. Main
A. E. Caswell A. R. Moore
E. S. Conklin Mary Mitchel Moore
H. R. Crosland Earl L. Packard
Leo Friedman Ethel I. Sanborn
Louis F. Henderson R. H. Seashore
H. C. Hicks F. L. Shinn
E. T. Hodge W. D. Smith
Birnet I-Iovey O. F. Stafford
R. R. Huestis ' A. R. Sweetser
E. D. McAlister R. J. Williams
E. H. McAlister Rosalind Wulzen
Mrs. Ellen Condon McCormack H. B. Yocom
Herbert H. Jasper
Vasily D. Kniaseff
H. Howard Lipp
Rolls Richard Roehm
Floyd Van Atta
William D. Wilkinsor
Hubert J. Yearian
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA
H 01101 cw y Socwlogy Ffmternity
- - Pvesiclent
- Vice-Pre sicleut
Dr Ph1l1p A Parsons Mrs. Saidie-Orr Dunbar
Dr John H M1l1er Elnora E. Thomson
Mozelle Han' Margaret Creech
Mrs Katherme Ross
Mrs. Winifred B. Johnson
Mrs. Adelaide F. Hypes
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ALPHA KAPPA PSI
Professional Commerce ,
FACULTY: David E. Faville, A. Holmes Baldridge, Earl Moser
OFFICERS: Ralph Geyer, 277'CS'iClC'IZtf Herbert Lasselle, vice-7J1'esiclent,' Williaiii Cruikshank, secv'etcw'yg
Carl Rodgers, t9'easm'eo"g Ronald McCreight, musteo' of 'ritual
IVIEMBERS: Robert Lemon, Ronald Robnett, Clement Shafer, Willis Warren, William Foley, Lester
Oehler, Frank Hallin, George Stadelman, Karl Lundstrom, Glenn Potts, William Rutherford,
Norwald Nelson, Clarenze Veal, Harper Bernard
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
C0'l7'L'I7'LE9'C8 SGfL0lCL'l'Sl'L'7:1J - '
FACULTY: A. B. Stillman, J. A. Johnson, William Fowler, Jesse Bond, Richard Collins, David E. Faville
OFFICERS: Wade NeWbegi11,1n'es'iclentg Herbert Lasselle, vice-presficlentg Fred Johnson, secretary-t1'ea,s1w'ev'
MEMBERS! ,Wade Newbegin, Herbert Lasselle, Fred Johnson, Frank McClung, Russell Richmond,
Francis Coad, Lester Oehler, Ronald Robnett
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FACULTY: Warren D. Smith, Edwin T. Hodge, Earl Packard
I, OFFICERS: Farrell Barnes, presiclent, John Butler, 'llilie-177'GS'iClG7Zf cmd secretcwy
II Thomas Thayer, t'recLsz40'c1'
, 'II MEMBERS: Harold Andersen, Charles Marlatte, Harold Fisk, Richard Kinsey, Robert Heitkemper,
,III Earl Turner, Aubrey Walker, James Stovall, James Ward, John Allen, John Aldridge,
III' Harry Wheeler, Edward Schenk
N' BETA ALPHA PSI
IMI' OFFICERS: Carl Rodgers, pfresiclentg Raymond Breshears, vice-yrresidentg
,III Fred Johnson, SGCl'C?iCL?'Ql,j-lf7'ECLS'LL'l'0'l' .
IIIII FACULTY: A. B. Stillman, 0. K. Burrell, J. A. Johnston
I' ' MEMBERS: A. L. Andrus, Arthur Berridge, J. P. Dawson, A. C. Ellis, R. J. Leo, S. L. Roberts,
II Paul Scott, Walter Whitcomb, Russell Richmond, Lester Oehler, Clifford Stalsberg,
IIN Richard Collins, Emerson Bolz
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Professional Foreign Trade
OFFICERS: Harold Gulde, 17?'6S'ifl077.t,' Ralph Geyer, 'vice-presidentg Alexander Scott, sec1'etcw'y-t'reasu1'erg
Arthur Ristau, historicm '
MEMBERS: Roy Yokota, Earl Claus, Rodney Rush, Frank McClung, Harold Hildreth, Glenn Carter,
Arne Stroinmer, Melvin Behnke, William Fowler, Victor Morris, Wayne Veatch
PHI CHI THETA .,
OFFICERS: Grace Griggs, prcsiclentg Roma Whisnant, 'lI'iCG-1J'l"GSfClG'lZt,' Lucille Keller, secfretaryg
Johanna Koberstein, trecnszvreo-
MEMBERS: Lucile Cornutt, Alice Edwards, Ruth Holmes, Ruth Conrad, Myrtis Gorst, Maxine McClain,
Iva Curtis, Frankie Adams, Ethel Conway, Catheryn Daily, Roma Whisnant, Lucille Keller,
Johanna Koberstein, Grace Griggs
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, OFFICERS: Berniece Rasor, president, Charlotte Carll, vice-president: Catherine Calouri, sec1'etao'yg
ll 1 Rena Alexander, treasm-er,' Lucia Wiley, keeper of records
i A MEMBERS: Louise Huls, Grace Ash, Lois I. Baker, Helen Crozier, Dorothy Delzell, LaVerne Lamb, Clara
i l Jasper, Mary B. Kirkwood, Jacquoise Kirtley, Beatrice Mason, Gertrude Tolle, Helen Maxham, Olive
I Adams, Mildred Baker, Hope Branstator, Mary Cameron, Elsie May Cimino, Jane Cochran, Luella
' Elliott, Kathryn Fry, Marjorie GOE, Crete Gray, Emily Grupp, Barbara Hedges, Naomi Hohman, Irene
,, Hollenbeck, Margaret Knapp, Dorothea Lensch, Florence McNerney, Irene B. Nelson, Aileen Palmer,
X W Agnes Petzold, Lois Tuttle, Nedra Vernon, Winifred Weter
lg ', OFFICERS: Marjorie Chester, president, Lavern Eckerson, vice-yn'eside1z.tg Margaret Achterman, record-
y ing secfretcwyg Lucile Larson, to'ecesm'e'rg Elsie Moller, cororspondving secret-cwyg Renee Nelson, edztorg
fl l Dorothy Eberhard, histowkm,' Lucile Cornutt, chaplcuing Ruth J aynes, gucurclicm at the gates
, 1 , ' MEMBERS: Frankie Adams, Carolyn, Cooper, Edith Ebell, Ruth Field, Ethelinda French, Pauline Guthrie,
N ,V Myrtis Gorst, Nadine Gilkeson, Alice Hesler, Ruth Helms, Audrey Henriksen, LaVerne Lamb, Lillian
1 , Leavens, Eunice Payne, Berniece Rasor, Dorothy Robnett, Loye Smith, Vera Thein, Jane Thompson,
N Margaret Thompson, Helen Webster, Hilda Wanker, Frances Woods, Lucia Wiley, Juanita Wilkinson
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PHI THETA UPSILON
OFFICERS! Diana Deininger, presiclentg Barbara J anzen, vice-presidevztg Helen Elaine Wood, secfretawryg
Victoria Edwards, treaswrefrg Margaret Fraser, historian
FACULTY MEMBERS: Hazel Marie Prutsman, Mrs. Katherine Reade Ross
MEMBERS: Marian Lowry, Wilma Lester, Alice Morris, Betty Beam, Ruth Burchani, Marjorie Chester,
Mildred Conklin, Mary Frances Dilday, Edith Dodge, Edna Dunbar, Margaret Edmunson, Eldress Judd,
Evelyn Kjosness, Mildred Lowden, May Ona Moore, Helen Peters, Ber niece Rasor, Maybell Robinson,
Helen Webster, Constance Weinman, Emmabell Woodworth
' OFFICERS: Catherine Calouri, president, Winifred Weter, vice-president Hope Branstator, secretary ,
FACULTY: Dr. Clara Sinertenko, Prof. Frederick S. Dunn, Mrs. Edna Landros
MEMBERS: Marion Anderson, Rena Alexander, Zelma Woods, Catherine Stone, John I-Iannnell, Laurence
Hartmus, Donald Smith, Eva Nelson, Rose Abrams-Onerato, Naomi Hohinan, Lois Baker,
Mrs. Beulah Jansen
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Ronald Hubbs - ---- - President W
Allan Palmer - Semetcwy cmd Treasm ev
Hal Andersen Allan Palmer
Day Foster John F. Bovard
Ronald Hubbs Walter Parker
The High Hat Library
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
Alson Bristol - - - - - - President
Wayne Veatch - - Vice-Presvkient
Shailer' Peterson - - Secretary
Robert Hynd - - - Treasurer
Henry Wilson Davis, Aclfvisorg Mrs. Charlotte R. Donnelly
Don Campbell, eommzmity service
Roy Herndon, finance
Claud Addison, social
Lawrence Mitchehnore, ymblieity
Hal Andersen, 'religious educcation
Joseph Holaday, specvlcers
Nathaniel Johnson, meetings
Darold Elkins, boys' work
Wilbur Sohm, eluureh council
Charles Yoshii, friendly 'relations
John Rice, hut 'ifnzprovenzent
Denzil Harper, new student 'work
Bermwrl Daly Scl1,olcm'ship Stucleuts
Vinton Hall - - ---- - President
Frank Harrow - - Vice-Presulent
Nellie McDonald - - Sec'reta,ry-T1 easm ev
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. SIGMA DELTA PI N,
lg OFFICIURS: Jean Tomkins, preswklentg Margallgetllinapp, 'vice-president, Christina Crane, secretary,
LeRoy et ing to'ecnswrer
HONORARY: Anna M. Thompson, Ray P. Bowen, Warren D. Smith, Timothy Cloranl, Leavitt O.. Wright
N wi MEMBERS: Irene Nelson, Billie Martland, Mrs. Helen A. Everett, Helen Crane, Maxine Lamb, Richard S. 33
i ll Collins, Mrs. L. O. Wright, Juan Centeno, Alice Shaw, Marguerite Schierbaum, Karl Landstrom, Grace , " X
M Mortensen, Willmadene Richolson, Agnes Petzold, Miriam Kauttu " W
PM LA CORRIDA DE 'ronos l
lil! OFFICERS: Wayne Veatch, president: Eleanor Welcome, 'vice-presvlolentg Marion Anderson, t1'eccsu'reo'
,l ll Willmadene Richolson, secretary E
N N I', FACULTY: L. O. Wright, Felix Legrand, Anna Thlollmpscfln, Tignvothyl Cloran, Juan Augusto Centeno, wx ,
N lf Christina Crane, rs. . O. rig t ' fl
ll , MEMBERS: Ruth Van Schoonhoven, Althea Clark, Perry Douglas, Jean Rogers, Jean Tompkins, Alida ix ii
li Thirwell, Almona Kerry, Winifred Kaiser, David Olsen, Genevieve Piluso, Ruth Walters, Isabel Good- ll
:Q nough, Louisa A. Youngs, Laura Mae Bryant, Nellie Mae Hadfield, Pauline Anderson, Alice May M'
it Rutherford, Eleanor Ballantyne, Miriam Kauttu, Margaret Knapp, Agnes Petzold
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ll- OFFICERS! Joseph Holaday, presidentg Joe C. Brown, sec-retafry-tv'cas'1w'eo'
" N FACULTY: W. F. G. Thacher, advisovg' K. L. Shumaker, Walter Evans Kidd, G. Verne Blue
i lx MEMBERS: Alex Tamkin, Chalmers Nooe, Ted Rice, Arden X. Pangborn, Myron Griflin, Henry Lumpee,
,Mi Wilbur Wilmot, Wilfred Brown, Mack Hall
L iii OFFICERS: Moises Arciaga, president, Juan Luis, 'vice-presficlentg Doroteo B. Ines, sec1'etcw'yg
E ll Patricio A. Pascua, to"eu,su're'r
l ' , MEMBERS: Roman Licudini, Dionicio Baptiste, Emilio Ocalnpo, Alejandro Pablo, George Gines, Augusto
W M' Espiritu, Alfredo Dacquel, Lamberto Benito, Honorante- Mariano, Miguel Francisco, Jose Pimentel,
1 , N, ,, Macario Corpuz, Benito Padilla, Ambrosio Delinendo, lrineo Acosta, Sixto Arellano, Nicholas Costosa,
,H Antonio Delfinado, Juan Delmendo, Luis Funtanilla, Antonio O. Garcia, Celestino Lagasca, R. Mangaoil,
ill Pastor Nieva, Doroteo Niedo, E. Padilla, Buenaventura Santiago, Francisco Tubban, Pedro Zaragosa
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ALLIED ARTS LEAGUE
OFFICERS! Allied Arts League: Carl Heilborn, president: Murlin Drury, scoretary-trecLszm'eo'
Architectural Club: Glenn Gardiner, presicleutg Chloethiel Woodward, sec-retcw'y-trecmsurefr
MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Kenton Hamaker, Katherine Talbott, Clarence Lidberg, Dorothy
Chapman, Fred Stevens, Hilda Wanker
BOOTS AND SPURS CLUB
OFFICERS: William Hedluncl, presicleoztg Dan McDonald, vice-po'es'iclent,' Marion Jones, sec1'etm'y-treasm'ev'
MEMBERS: Margaret Ellen Douty, Marion Jones, John Nelson, Dan McDonald, Vifright Eehelman, Allen
Bracher, Janet Plympton, Margaret Curtice, William Hedlund, Myrtle McDan1els, Janice Hedges,
Spencer Raynor, Roberta Douty, Glay Joy, Cleta McKennon, Robert Hynd
Come back home.
Who gave yon, Donatello,
Leave to roam? '
The town's no place, yoang fann,
For you to 'roam alone-
Pointecl ears in a gablecl town!
Polished hoofs on cobblestone!
Fie for shame!
Wild 'woools call yon, Donatello,
Call by name:
Come bach home.
Who gave yon, Donatello,
Leave to froaon?
A ' . ,,
2 w , A
HIUIHIHIE 1IF1lD4lD11F1lB1AMIL1IL HU 4fDA41U14HIf IIHIHIUWSINEIILIIF
Captain John J. McEwan
4lDlIQ.llE4IZ4lON lll?lllQ.llESllli'llllllZllli lllN'IUllQlIEASllES
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t is within the scope of this book to record four Northwest championships won
by Oregon in football, baseball, tennis, and swimming. Perhaps a fifth cham-
pionship might be considered, one in general athletic supremacy, for no other northern
school can lay claim to such accomplishments this year. Washington was second, with top
standings in basketball and track.
The most smashing and unexpected triumph was in football. In this sport, no northern
team came within 12 points of the Webfoots,and the only one able to score was Montana,
though the Grizzlies were defeated, 31 to 6. Oregon did not play W. S. C. or Idaho. The
Cougars shared northwest honors equally with Oregon until their very last game, when
they were beaten by Washington, 6 to 0. Oregon had previously trounced the Huskies, 27
to 0. Idaho was out of the running early in the season. The Webfoots won eight out of ten
games, and were playing in the toughest field of football competition in America, as was
shown when Stanford defeated the Army, 26 to 0 5 when O. A. C. wrecked the United States
championship aspirations of New York University by walloping that school 25 to 13 g when
U. S. C. beat Notre Dame 27 to 145 and when California held the powerful Georgia Tech
to 7 to 8. '
The 1927 baseball team had finished .close to the cellar, and only three new men were
available to bolster up the weak spots for 1928. But these men came through, and helped
win seven out of eleven games, for the championship.
The varsity swimming team won four out of five conference swimming meets, two of
these being with O. A. C. for the Northwest championship. In a practice meet the Oregon
frosh downed the varsity by 12 points!
For the first time in Webfoot history the Oregon tennis team defeated the University
of Washington team, and won the championship of the Northwest, and, incidentally, shut
out the Aggies completely in two matches.
A natural inference from the fact that Oregon stood so high in four sports might be
that basketball and track suffered for lack of men. That was not tru-e in basketball, how-
ever, for although the Webfoots won only three games, there was on hand the same team,
with the exception of one man, that had placed secondin 1928. Most conference teams
traded beatings this year, showing how close they were in ability. Oregon simply got the
worst of the toss-up. The only team that did not beat Oregon was the one owned by O. S. C.
It was track that paid the bill this year' for the supply of championships. Coach Hay-
ward had but a third of a team to put on the field, and as a result, Oregon did not win a
Major rating was .given this year to golf, swimming, and cross-country. This new
sports democracy system, as it was introduced, is the outcome of a more or less general
agitation on the campus. The cross-country team was promising at the beginning of the
fall term, but sickness and injuries kept it from winning a single meet. Golf is still in the
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CAPTAIN JOHN J. MCEWAN said he diana think he
lf., .1 E would be able to put out much of a team his first year
5jfiY15r25'f,'2jf-, if I here. And he was surely right about that, because the
'-fs,gf'.Lj " Il if only conference game Oregon won in that period was
ifff' .fill A from California., He said he thought that in the third
i 'eA gigs? ' A lf' year his system would begin to take root, and that per-
..1'il-r1gg, haps by that time the Webfoots would look something
. .Q n U like the West Point teams he had been coaching. He was
,aa 'fl Q right again, for that was exactly how things turn-ed out.
L5-. " ss-.ii.i-'si'--,M '.:,.w.-- ' 1
McEwan was assisted this year by Dick Reed and
Gene Vidal. Dick, who coached the ends, is an Oregon
man, and was captain and star tackle and end on the W-ebfoot team of 1924. At the start
of the season the ends were new at their jobs, having been transferred from backfi-eld and
line positions, but in the last games the wingmen were as capable as any other players on
the team. - 1 , ' .
Vidal learned much of his football at West Point, wher-e he played under Captain Mc-
Ewan. His job on the stai was to put the Oregon backfield into condition. He was called
away at mid-season, however, and his work was left entirely to McEwan.
PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS
WON LOST TIED PCTG. WON LOST TIED PCTG.
U. S. C ......... ....... 4 0 1 1.000 O. S. C ........... ..... 2 3 .400
California ..., ....... 3 0 2 1.000 Idaho .........,.... ..... 2 3 .400
Stanford ...... ...,... 4 1 1 .800 Washington ........ ..... 2 4 .333
Oregon -------- A -'.-A ---- ----.' 4 2 0' -667 U. O. L. A ......................... 0 4 .000
W. S. C ........ . ...................... 4 3 0 .572 Montana ............................ 0 5 .000
Coast Conference individual scoring champion: John Kitzmiller, Oregon, 48 points.
SCORE SCORE SCORE SCORE
Pacific ...... ....... 0 Oregon ........... ......... 4 5 O. S. C ........ ........ 0 Oregon ........ ...--.-. 1 2
Stanford ..,.. ....... 2 6 Oregon ........... ..... 1 3 Montana ...................... 6 Oreg0n .....-.. .------- 3 1
Willaiiiette ................ 6 Oregon ........... ......... 3 8 U. C. L. A ..................... 5 O1'eg0n .....-.- -------- 2 6
Washington .......... 0 Oregon. .,..... ......... 2 7 Honolulu Town Team.. 2 Oregon ......... ..... - -- 13
California ....... ....... 1 3 Oregon ........... ..... 0 U. of Hawaii ................ 0 Oregon ..... ..-- ' 6
VA.lQSlllfIIFY lIlQ1IDlILlILS fIIl'1ID llFllQ4lDNllf
AS UNDEFEATED champions of the
Northwest and of the Mid-Pacific, and with
the reputation of being one of the smoothest
and smartest football combinations in the
country, the 1928 Webfoot team, made up
largely of sophomores and juniors, dispelled
exactly eighty per cent of the gloom that had
been settling over the Oregon gridiron since
1920, and which reached its greatest density
in 1927, when McEwan's men failed to win
a single game.
The first sign of football prosperity was
a 45 to 0 victory over Paciiicg but it was not
until the Stanford game, a week later, how-
ever, that a real alarm sounded up and down
the coast-to watch out for Oregon! Stan-
ford beat the Webfoots 26 to 13, but not
without going through one of the hardest
battles ever fought on Hayward field. Will-
amette was next, and Oregon took the Bear-
cats down, 38 to 6.
Then Washington was defeated, 27 to 0.
And with that game there came scores of
compliments and apologies from people
whose prejudices against the team and coach
had been wiped away in that contest.
But the Webfoots were not yet ready for
such a strong opponent as California proved
to be, and were beaten by the Bruins, 13 to
0. It was after that game that Oregon was
ready to compete with California on even
terms, for it was that very experience at
Berkeley that put the emerald team into a
finished working condition.
So it wasthat two weeks later Oregon met
the Oregon Aggies on the mud of Bell field
in Corvallis and scorched them with the
brand of a 12 to 0 defeat. The coast season
ended after Oregon had overwhelmed Mon-
tana, 31 to 6, and U. C. L. A., 26 to 6.
Post-season games were played in the Ha-
waiian Islands, where the Honolulu Town
team was mastered, 13 to 2, and the Univer-
sity of Hawaii, 6 to 0.
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Capt. George Burnell, halfback Merrill Hagan, guard Cotter Gould, fullback
STANFORD 26, OREGON 13 ,
Stanford, the national champion of 1927,
did not perspire any more from exertion
than from worry in the first conference
game of the 1928 season. When Everett Mc-
Cutchan raced down the field under Oregon's
kick-off and fell on the ball across the Car-
dinals' goal, thus scoring a touchdown in the
first 30 seconds, people were puzzled. Web-
foots were not in the habit of doing such
People wondered still more when play
after play of Stanford's was smothered by
the green sophomore line, and when a half-
dozen times these same forwards held Stan-
ford for downs within a yard of the goal.
Stanford won the game, but not with a
second string as in 1927. Stanford fought
for this victory. The final score was 26 to
13. Three of Stanford's touchdowns were
made in a business-like manner, while the
fourth was made from mid-field on an Ore-
gon fumble. Oregon's second touchdown was
made by Dave Mason, who caught a 30-yard
pass over the Stanford goal.
When the shock of the thing, this stub-
born resistance to seemingly overwhelm-
ing odds, had worn off, people realized
that George Stadelman, all-coast center,
Austin Colbert, mentioned by some as all-
coast tackle, Merrill Hagan, George Chris-
tensen, and Marshall Shields composed a
wall of forwards comparable to any in
Cards stopped at
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PACIFIC 0, OREGON 45 g WILLAMETTE 6, OREGON 38
The Webfoots exceeded the hopes of their
adherents in the first game of the season by
defeating Pacific, a non-conference school,
45 to 0 5 and substantiated these same hopes
by Walking over Willamette alweek after the
Stanford game, 38 to 6.
Pacific' put up a good scrap. The Badgers
always do, but as was shown later in the sea-
son, they were up against something com-
pletely out of their class. Most of the Web-
LGR ...................... Heincke
foot squad saw action in this game. The out-
standing feature in the playing was the ex-
ceptional pass receiving of Dave Mason.
Dave's ankle was hurt so badly in a practice
session just after the Stanford game that he
could not play the rest of the season.
Oregon's real offensive strength was dem-
onstrated in the Willamette game, for Mc-
EWan's system of interference running had
at last started functioning smoothlyj
Stadelman ..... C ...................... Robesky
McCutchan .. RGL ............ .............. P ost
Christensen RTL ............ ......., S ellman
Archer .... REL ............ ........ W orden
Burnell ........ RHL ...................... J. Wilton
Gould ........ F ...................... Hoffman
'Woodie .... Q .............. Fleishhacker
Mason .. ........ LHR ........................ Simms
Robinson getting the
range for a pass
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Marshall Shields, guard Bob Robinson, quarterback Austin Colbert, tackle
WASHINGTON 0, OREGON 27
On the ninth play in the game with Wash-
ington in which the Webfoots handed the
Huskies a 27 to 0 lacing Gould plunged over
for Oregon's first touchdown. Burnell scored
next in the middle of the second quarter on
a 24-yard pass from Bobby Robinson, Wash-
ington started a rally at the beginning of the
second half, with Chuck Carroll carrying the
brunt of the attack, but they did not threaten
seriously till the last few minutes of the
game when on a desperate series of passes
over Oregon's second string they came with-
in scoring range.
Chuck Williams and Austin Colbert were
instrumental in helping Kitzmiller, dubbed
Oregon's "flying Dutchman," to make two
touchdowns, Williams with a buck to the 2-
foot mark, and Colbert by intercepting a
pass on the 5-yard mark.
John Kitzmiller and George Burnell were
Oregon's best ground gainers. Colbert and
Christensen starred on the defense.
1' I , OREGON WASHINGTON
N Pope ............... .......... L ER ...................... Pautzke ,ll
if Colbert .......... .......... L TR ........... ........... J essup lil
ll Shields .......... .......... L GR ........... ......... G reger Q1
N ' X Isltadelman ..... ... ...... R3 L ........... ........... E raietz 'lf
N N l agan ............ .......... ........... ....... u t a 'l
JI Christensen ...,...... RTL ........... ............. D irks ly'
UN Archer .......... .......... R EL ........... ......... M eader 1' lf
V , T Kitzmiller ...... .......... Q ............ .......... M c Cann ,ll
, lx, Burnell ..,....... .......... R HL ........... ........... P ulver ly
' ill Williams ........ ,......... L HR .......... .Q ........ Carroll 'Q
' N Gould .............. .......... F .......... ....... D a lquest 'tw
Ln Y Williams gains on pass li
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CALIFORNTA 13, OREGON 0
"Stop Benny Lom !" was the battle cry of
the Webfoots in their California game, which
resulted in a 13 to 0 victory for the Bears.
The whole Oregon defense was centered in
this one objective, and for the first half it
did stop him, holding the southerners to a 0
to 0 score.
The first half was a stern battle on both
sides, but the playing was mostly in Oregon
territory. Once the Californians reached the
Webfoot 11-yard mark, but the green team
held them for downs, and Kitzmiller's trusty
. n foot booted theiball far down the field.
It was in the third period that Lom, the
Bears' all-coast halfback, proved too much
for the Oregon defense. After having car-
ried the ball nearly half the length of the
field on a play from a fake punt formation,
he broke away again for a dash of 21 yards
to score the first touchdown of the game.
With a but minute to go, Newman, Califor-
nia end, camped out for a pass and ran un-
touched across the goal with it. Oregon's of-
fensive was colored by long runs of Kitzmil-
ler and Robinson.
1 OREGON CALIFORNIA
li Po e .............. .......... L ER .......... ............ A very
l lm. Colbert .......... .......... L TR .......... ................ F itz
MN Hagan .......................... LGR .......... ............ H . Gill
, 'll W Stadelman .................. C ........... ........... R iegels
l lu Shields .......... .......... .... R G L .......... ..... S chwartz
t Christensen .................. RTL ........... ....... B ancroft
i I Archer ........................ REL ........... ......... P hillips
Q Kitzmiller ...... .......... Q ........... ......... E i san
1 Q Burnell .......... .......... R HL .......... ........... L om
l , Williams ........ .......... L HR .......... .............. B arr
I W . Gould .......... .......... F .......... ....... S c hmidt
lu .Kitzmiller follows interference
, through Aggie line
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O. S. C. 0, OREGON 12
The fighting Oregon team won a 12 to 0
victory over Oregon State. It was a great
green team that bucked, passed and ran over
the much vaunted Aggie eleven. The game,
played at Corvallis, drew one of the largest
Aggie homecoming crowds in history. Three
thousand Oregon rooters swarmed out over
Bell field in a victory serpentine after the
The first Oregon score came in the middle
of the first quarter, after the Webfoots had
marched from mid-field to the 10-yard line.
Kitzmiller dashed through tackle, and shak-
ing off three Aggie tacklers, crossed the
goal. The Aggies tried a rally, but were un-
able to get started because of the deadly
tackling of the Oregon ends, Pope and
Archer-.'-Burnell scored the second touch-
down after a Kitzmiller-Robinson pass, and
a plunge to the one-yard line by Gould. S
i - l
on Oregon State
Colbert ......... ..........
Shields ......... ..........
Pope .......... ...........
C .,.,.... ......
RGL ........ ..
O. S. C.
1 Christensen .................. RTL ........ ........ - Stout
Archer .......... ,,,........ R EL ........ ............ S triff
Burnell ......... ........... Q , ........ .............. M aple
Kitzmiller ..........,......... RHL ........ ........ S herwood
Williams ..... L ................ LHR ........................ Hughes
Gould ............................ F ........................ Gilmore
Oregon Subs: Weems, Robinson, Wood, Coles.
Kitzmiller scores touchdown
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MONTANA 6, OREGON 31
The Montana Grizzlies came to Eugene
with odds so much against them that through
only the barest chance could they have ex-
pected to Win. It was Oregon Homecoming
Week, and the stands at Hayward field were
fairly well packed.
Major Frank Milburn, the Grizzly coach,
played with McEwan at West Point, and the
Wood ............ ........ L E R .......... .......... H armon
Colbert ......... ........ L TR .......... .......... P eterson
Hagan ........... ........ L GR .......... ............ F oss
Chappell ...... ........ O .......... .......... L e wis
Shields ......... ........ R GL .......... .......... M uhlick
Christensen ....... ....... R TL .........,. ........ W alker
Coles ............. ........ R EL .......... .......... D avis
Kitzmiller ..... ........ Q ....... .......... C h inske
Burnell ........................ RHL ..........................,. Moore
Williams ...................... LHR ................ W. Chegnen
Gould ............................ F ...................... Wellinger
Oregon substitutions: McCutcheon, Robinson,
Hall, Weems, West, Lillie, Johnson, Woodie,
Hill, Donahue, Ord, Parks, Shearer, Slauson,
systems their teams Worked were very sim-
ilar. In the first three quarters, the Webfoots
went up and down the field at Will, but in the
final period, a'Montana end, Rule, caught
three passes in succession from Chinske, and
Harmon, another end, caught a fourth for
the Grizzlies' lone score. Oregon made two
touchdowns on lateral passes, Burnell to
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William Parke, quarterback Robert Keeney, tackle . Torn Weems, tackle
I U. C. L. A. 6, OREGON 26
In the last game of the Coast Conference
season, the Oregon eleven easily put to rout
the cub member of the conference, the Uni-
versity of California at Los Angeles, by a
score of 26 to 6.
In making their first touchdown, late in
the second period, the Oregonians took the
ball on the U. C. L. A. 45-yard line and start-
ed a march which ended with a lateral pass
from Burnell to Robinson, who crossed the
goal. The third period again saw the north-
erners drive half the length of the field,
Gould plowing through for a touchdown.
The next score, came in the fourth quar-
ter, when Robinson intercepted a pass and
sprinted 55 yards for a touchdown. The Cali-
fornia team became aroused and started a
drive which resulted in their only score.
They threatened again soon afterward and
had advanced the ball to the 5-yard mark,
but Kitzmiller intercepted a. pass and ran
the ball back 95 yards for a touchdown.
Y A , L,--1,-in-177 A ,Mk WV- OREGON
- , l it
, Y ' xnxxil
1 iams ...... ..
O. S. C. goal
Pope ......... ..........
Colbert ........ ...........
Burnell ........... ...........
U. C. L. A.
.LER ........................ Rasmus
.LTR A B
RGL ......... ............... N oble
R TL ......... ......... J acobson
Kitzmiller .... ............ Q ..... p ........
W'1l' LHR ............
llHlAWAlIlllAN IVFIVELATIXWIS IVOIIEIIFIEAWIIIEIIO
- Everett McCu1:cha.u, guard John Donahue, halfback George Chappell, center
HONOLULU TOWN TEAM 2, OREGON 13g
The Webfoots had to fight all over the
5,000 square yards of the Honolulu gridironl
to capture the championship of the Mid-Pa-
cific. The Hawaiians rated Oregon among
the first 25 teams in America and knew what
they were up against.
Speed and power were at a premium on
Christmas day against the Honolulu Town
team, because a rain storm and a terrific
gale swept the field and any passing or punt-
ing plays were extremely hazardous. Gould
and Burnell scored touchdowns for Oregon,
and Robinson made a try for point on a pass
UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII, O, OREGON 6
from Kitzmiller. The Hawaiians' safety
came late in the game, and made the final
score 13 to 2 for Oregon.
The game New Year's day with the Uni-
versity of Hawaii was a 100 per cent thrill-
er, for the Deans threatened from start to
finish, to be beaten by a score of only 6 to 0.
Archer was in top form for the Webfoots
that day, while Rusty Holt, Dean halfback,
proved himself equal to any halfback in
America. One bit of Hawaiian stategy was a
second down pass attempt over the Oregon
Pope ............. ...........
Ar h r .... ...................
c e .
Kitzmiller .A ...................
Gould ............ ........
LER .................... Harrison
LGR ............ ........ M cCrae
RTL ............................ am
Q ........................ Borges
LHR ............ ..,..... B laisell
Pope .............. ..........
Keeney ......... ...........
U. OF HAWAH
LE R .................... Kuhlman
LTR ......... ............. T owse
Colbert ........................ LGR ......... ....... H ooper
Stadelman .................. Weight
Christensen .................. RTL .........
Archer ........................ REL ......... .....
Robinson ........ ..........
Kitzmiller ...... .........
Williams ........ ...........
.RHL ........ ............,... H olt
John Erdley -
Eric Forsta -
Irvin Shoultz -
Deane Ricks -
Silas West -
Al Browne -
yi--J A .
Beryl Hodgen, Earl Leslie, Billy Reinhart, head coach
Oregon Normal School - - - 0 Oregon Frosh - - - 19
Ashland Normal School - - - 0 Oregon Frosh - - 0
Oregon State College Frosh - 0 Oregon Frosh - - - 27
Washington Frosh - - -' - 7 Oregon Frosh - - 0
Cottage Grove High ---- 0 Oregon Frosh - - 6
Oregon State College Frosh - 0 Oregon Frosh - - 13
INDIVIDUAL PLAYING TIME FOR SEASON
MINUTES NAME MINUTES NAME MINUTES
- - 239 Desmond Anderson - - 117 Robert Robbins - - - 60
- - - 23414 John Rollwage ---- 109 Gardner Rapp - - - 49
- - - 237 Clarence Dizney - 108 Joe Black - - - - 40
- - 240 Glen Bessoiiette - 106 Alfred Edwards - - 44M
- - - 238 John Londahl - - 93 Eldred Jeiers - - - 53
- - - 193576 Virgil Scheiber - - 92 Alois Charlesworth - - 20176
- 178 Harold Norton - - 84 Bradford Datson - - 1556
- - 167 Carl Berger - - 66 Eugene Tarbell - - 18
- - 162 Allen Bean - - 63 Thomas Ward - - 14V:.
- - 150M Edmund Clark - - 77 Shirley Carter ---- 5951
- - 120 Holbrook Watts - 64 Marshall Brownell - - 7
- - 125 Nathaniel Brown - 59 Ed Anstey - - - - 3
Joe Fetters - - 2
W2AkllQSlIllIFY lIPllQ1lDSllPllEllfZllFS 1lEZ1IDllDllD if
Fletcher, Ricks, Dizney, Browne
- Forsythe, Keltner, Schultz, West, Forsta, Bessonette, Tarball
WHEN a hundred or so strangers turn out
in football suits, each of them expectant of
becoming an all-American in a year or two,
it means that a coaching staff has a job on
its hands to boil this rabble down into some-
thing that resembles a football eleven. Billy
Reinhart, Spike Leslie, and Beryl Hodgen
were the men who took over that task this
year. They were successful, too. The Frosh
team performed at times with a smoothness
that any varsity would be proud of.
The Oregon varsity was short of exper-
ienced ends this year, but the frosh certainly
were not. John Erdley and Deane Ricks made
a combination of pass snatchers and punt
chasers that any coach in the country would
like to see in his warehouse. These men are
rough, and they can play in mud or gravel
or turf with equal indifference.
In a year or two the great varsity line may
need Glen Bessonette and Desmond Ander-
son, or a few more of the husky frosh line-
men. Maybe some of them will even push in
for permanent positions next fall. That frosh
line was good this year. If Stadelman breaks
a bone or two next season, perhaps Eric For-
sta, who played center for the frosh, will see
some action. The varsity wouldn't be badly
off, either, with Eric snapping the ball.
Clarence Dizney was as consistent a back
as any team could want. He was disabled
early in the season, but in the first two games,
his interference running and tackling were
of high quality. Steve Fletcher was the star
pass receiver of the team. In Al Browne the
varsity may expect a first rate triple threat
X296 Y Y
llB1AkSlIhilIE1IFlIB2hllLllL llHll1IDllPllES lIBlIL1AkSfIIFlIElIO
ES -1?----?,,, ,
Back row-Stanley, managerg Dowsevtt, Epps, J. Eherhart, H. Ebcrlmrt, Bally, Edwards, Milligan A
Front row-Reinhart, coach, Chastain, Hughes, Oliuger, Ridings, McCormick, Horner, Jost, assistant coach
IN THE TEN Northwest Conference bas-
ketball games of 1929, Oregon scored a total
of 329 points to opponents' 313. Yet Oregon
won only three games. The Webfoots opened
the season with five road games, and the
toughest of these, the one with Washington,
was first. All training up to that time had
been centered on an attack on the Huskies.
But the preparations had been in vain, for
Washington took the game with a score of
38 to 29. That was the beginning of the most
disastrous Oregon basketball invasion in
many years. W. S. C. defeated Oregon in the
following game 31 to 28, and in the next
one Idaho came out ahead, after an over-
time period, 39 to 35. Even Montana upset
the dope for Oregon on that trip and won
the fourth game 29 to 29.
The common belief was that Oregon had
started the season at the wrong time. This
was proved true when Oregon returned to
the Willamette valley and walloped O. A. C.
at Corvallis, 30 to 21g and again when a few
days later the Webfoots more than settled
their account with Montana by smothering
them 45 to 21, and still again when they
turned the Oregon Aggies out of McArthur
court with a drubbing of 35 to 26. But the
spurt ended as suddenly as it had begun, and
W. S. C. wrenched away from the Webfoots
with a Win of 29 to 28. The Idaho Vandals
also descended on Eugene for a victory, and
this time 'the score was 29 to 27. Washing-
ton came to Eugene for the last game of the
season. The Webfoots, playing in their best
form of the year, led in score right up to the
last quarter, being as much as eight points
ahead at times, only to lose to the Huskies
50 to 44.
4lDliQ.llE1IEZIlDN IHHIUTS lIQ.4IDlU1lEZllHl lQlDAllD '
Dave Epps Scott Milligan Gordon Ridings
THE SEASON began as it ended, with Webfoot defeats at the hands of the rangy Wash-
ington team, the undefeated champions of the Northwest. Oregon lost in Seattle, 38 to 29 5
and again when Washington came to Eugene, 50 to 44...
WASHINGTON VS. OREGON AT SEATTLE AT EUGENE
WASHINGTON 4381 Onr:ooN i293 WASHINCGTON C503 OREGON 1441
no FT PF FG FT PF FG FT PF FG
Snider, f .,........ 3 4 0 Milligan, lf. ........ 1 O 0 Snider, f ............. 5 1 Ridings, f ......,..v. 3
Jnloff, f ............ 5 0 1 Ridlngs, I ........... 8 O 3 Jaloff, f. ......,..... 2 1 Milligan, f. ....... . 6
McClury, c ........ 4 O 0 Edwards, c .,... 1 0 4 McCla.ry, c ......... 6 1 H. Eberhart, c... 2
Bolstud, g ,....... 2 0 2 Bally, g. ............ 4 1 2 Bolstad, g ........... 2 O Bally, g. ........... . 1
Herenson, g ...,.. 2 1 2 McCormick, g... 2 4. 3 Berenson, g- ------ 3 5 Chastain, 5- 2
Swanson, c ...... 0 1 3 I-Iugl1es,,f ........... 1 O 1 Swanson, f. .,,..... 1 0 JL Ebenhart, c... 0
- - - - - - Hack, g ,.,, ..... 2 O Epps, 1
Totzals ............ 16 G 8 Totals ............ 12 5 13 - - Horuexj, g .,......... 1
Referee: Bobby Morris. Totals ............ 21 8 Edwards, c ......... 2
McCormick, g... 1
Totals ..,,.,...... 19
Reffreet Bill Mulligan. Umpire: Bob Mathews.
TEE W. S. C. GAMES
Washington State had the honor of beating the Webfoots twice. The first time was in
Pullman, by a score of 31 to 28. The second was in Eugene by a score of 28 to 29.
WASHINGTON STATE VS. OREGON AT EUGENE
WASHINGTON STATE 6313 OREGON C281 WASHINGTON STATE 129, QREGON C283
' FG FT rr rc Fu' rr FG FT FG
Vnn Tuyl, t ....... 5 0 O Milligan, f. .....,.. 2 1 1 Gilleland, f ......... 0 0 Milligan, E .,...,,,, 2
Gilliland, f ......... 1 4 3 Rldlngs, f ........... 3 1 O Van Tuyl, f. ...... O O Ridings, f ...,...,.., 3
Endslow, c ......... 2 2 1 Edwards, c ......... 2 0 0 Endglgwy C ,-,,,,,,, 4 0 J, Eberha,-ty C, W 2
Mitchell, c ......,.. 0 O 0 H. Eberhart, c... 0 0 0 Pesco, g, .,,,,,,,,,,, 0 0 MCC0,-mick, gum 1
Buckley, g. ........ 1 O 0 ' Hughes, c .........,. 1 0 2 Bugkley, g, ,,,,,,4, 2 2 Bally, g, -..---.--. H 3
Miller, g. .......... 3 1 3 McCormick, g ..... 2 0 0 Rohwer, g, ,.,,.,,. 1 1 I-Iorngr, g ,,,v.----. , 0
- - - Bally, 8- --------..-- 2 0 1 McDowell, f ....... 3 0 H, Eberhart, cu, 0
Totals ............ 12 7 7 Epps, g. .............. 1 0 3 Ellingsqn, f, ,,,,,, 1 2
-- - - Mitchell, c. ........ 1 0
Totals, ........... 13 2 7 - -
Totals ............ 12 5
Totals .......... -11
B111 Milligan, referee: Bob Mathews, umpire.
1IlZllQ,1VlZZlUIllIES llllltlllllflllllpglli IPQIIEAIIL IIFIDIIQIW
Ray Edwards Joe Bally Don McCormick 7
IN MOSCOW Oregon held the Idaho team to a tie, and then lost in the overtime period, 39
to 35. When' Idaho played in Eugene, the game was just as tight, but Idaho managed to w1n
again, 29 to 27.
FG FT PF
IDAHO VS. OREGON AT MOSCOW AT EUGENE
IDAHO ,393 OREGON C355 - IDAHO C293 OREGON C273
FG FT PF rs Fu: FG FT PF V
Stoweu, 5 0 2 Milligan f .-...'... W 4 3 Stowell, f. ...... 4 2 2 Rldings, 1 ........ 2 1
Cheney, f. .......... 1 0 0 Ridings, f, ,,,,,,,,, , 3 2 Macmillan, f. .... 4 0 0 McCormick, f .... . 1 0
MCMHHH 4 2 O Edwards, C .-.--. 3 0 Burgher, c ......... 1 0 0 J. Eberhart, c. ., 2 0
Comms, 0 O 0 H. Eberhart' cm 0 0 Drummond, g ..... 1 1 2 Bally, g. .......... ., 1 0
Burgher c. 3 5 0 Mccormick, g ...-- 3 0 Thornhill, g ....... 2 2 0 Edwards, g ......... 0 0
Carlson ,gn 0 0 0 Epps, 2 0 Collins, f. .......... 0 0 1 Chastain, f ...... ... 5 0
Thornhgll 1 0 1 Bally, g, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 0 0 Cheyne, f. .......... 0 0 1, Milligan, g. ..,... .. 0 0
Drummond, g. .. 2 0 2 Chastain, S- ------ 0 0 - -' -' Hughes' f' """"' ' O 1
nd - - -. - .. Totals ............ 12 5 6 Efpps, g ............... 0 0
Totals 7 5 Totals -----,,-,,-- 15 5 H. Eberhart, c... 1 1
Referee : Mulligan.
Totals ..... ,...... 1 2 3
THE MONTANA GAMES
Montana, the cellar members of thelconference, defeated the Webfoots at Missoula, 29
to 28. But when the Grizzlies came to Eugene for a return game, they were swamped Wlth
a score of 45 to 21.
J. Lewis, f ......... 0 1
Brown, f ............. 1 1
Rule, c. .............. 3 1
Graham, g. ........ 1 1
R. Lewis, g. ...... O 2
Robins, f. .......... 2 1
Chinske, f ........... 3 1
Wendt, g. 0 1
Totals .....,...... 10 9
OREGON AT MISSOULA AT EUGENE
OREGON C283 MONTANA 1215 Onnoorz C453
PF FG FT FG FT PF FG FT
3 Ridings, 1 ....,...... 5 4 Chinske, f ........... 4 3 3 Ridlngs, f ........... 7 1
3 Epps, f. .............. 0 O Rankin, f. .......... 0 0 1 Milligan, f. ....... . 2 1
0 Milligan, c ......... 3 1 Rule, c. ..........,... 1 1 1 J. Eberhart, c. .. 4 2
2 Bally, g. ............ 1 1 Wendt, g. .......... 1 0 2 Epps, g ............... 2 2
2 McCormick, g .,... 2 0 Lewis, g ........,.... 1 1 1 Horner, g ........... Z 1
0 Edwards, c ......... 0 0 J. Lewis, t ......... 0 0 0 Hughes, f ........... 2 0
1 Hughes, f. .......... 0 0 Graham, c. ........ 0 0 1 Cllnger, g ........... 0 0
1 - - Roelfis, g. .......... 1 0 0 Chastain, I ......... 0 0
-' Totals ............ 11 6 - - - - -
12 Totals ............ 8 5 9 Totals ............ 19 7
Omcials: Mulligan, referee:
4lDlllQ,lIE1llZ4DN Sllfzgxllfllli llOlIlSlllllLllLllUSlIl1lDNlIEllO
Mervyn Chastain Cliff Horner Jean Eberhart
THE WEBFOOTS forgot all about being
delicate and temperamental in the two en-
counters with O. S. C. Perhaps the Aggies
never will know just how Oregon happened
to win from them by scores of 30 to 21, and
35 to 26.
Jean Eberhart and Oliiii' Horner, sopho-
mores just breaking into the Oregon lineup,
supplied the necessary genius for the Web-
OREGON STATE VS. OREGON
OREGON STATE i211 OREGON 1301
FG FT mr FG FT PF
Patterson, E ....... 0 O 1 Mllllgan, f. ........ 1 1 1
Ballard, K ........... 2 0 3 Horner, L .......... 3 1 2
Whitlock, c. .... .. O 0 0 J. Eberhart, f. .. 5 1 1
Wnscher, g ......... 4 0 2 McCormick, g ..... 0 O 1
Torson, g. ..,....... 0 0 0 Epps, g ............... 0 4 1
Callahan, f, .....,.. 3 0 0 Ridings, E ...,...,... 2 1 1
O'I3rya.n, g ......... '1 1 2 Bally, g. ............ 0 0 0
Grayson, g ......... 0 0 0 '
Aase, c. .............. 0 0 O
Drager, f. .......... 0 0 0
Totals ..........,. 10 1 9 Totals ............ 11 8 7
foot' team. Eberhart was high point man in
both contests, with 11 and 14 points to his
credit. .Horner was of great value to the Ore-
gon defense. A
Had these two games not been played, the
Aggies could have fastened a logical claim
on the state title on a. basis of comparative
scores, since they won from every other team
in the conference except Washington.
OREGON STATE VS. OREGON
OREGON STATE 1265 OREGON 1351
FG FT PF FG FT- PF
Callahan, f ......... 0- 2 3 Ridings, f ........... 3 1 1
Ballard, f. .......... G 2 3 Milligan, f. ........ 2 2 2
Torson, c., g. 1 1 2 J. Eberhart, c... 5 4 1
O'Bryan, g. ........ 1 O 2 Horner, g. .,........ 1 1 4
Wascher, g. ......,. 1' 2 2 Epps, g ............... 0 5 4
Whitlock, c. ...... 0 O 2 McCormick, g ..... 0 0 0
Patterson, f ....... 0 O 1 Bally, g. ............ 0 0 0
Grayson, g. ........ 0 1 0
Totals .. .... .... 9 8 15 Totals ............ 11 13 12
Oflicials: Bob Morris, refereeg Bob Mathews, umpire.
'llIllHIlllEY dlllUSl1I 1U4lDllUlILllOlNt"lII
Gonzaga 1 -
W. S. C. - -
Idaho - -
Gordon Ridings -
Dave Epps -
Donald McCormick - -
Joe Bally - -
7 THE SEASON'S GAMES
19 Oregon - - 40
26 Oregon - - 22
13 Oregon - - 53
24 A-Oregon - - 62
38 Oregon - - 29
31 Oregon - - 29
39 Oregon - - , 35
23 Oregon - - A36
Montana - - -
O. A. C. - -
Montana - - -
O. A. C. - -
W. S. C. - -
Washington - -
INDIVIDUAL SCORING IN CONFERENCE
Gordon Ridings - - 34 15
Scott Milligan - - 23 11
Jean Eberhart - - - 18 7
Don McCormick - - 12 I 7
Joe Bally ---- - I2 3
Dave Epps - - - L 6 11
Cliff Horner - - 7 3
Ray Edwards - - - 8 0
Mervyn Chastiin - - 7 0
Roy Hughes - - - - ' 4 1
Howard Eberhart - - 3 1
INDIVIDUAL PLAYING TIME
- 494 minutes
- - 3651f2 minutes
- - 26515 minutes
- - 263W minutes
Clifford Horner -
Roy Hughes - -
Keith Emmons -
Jack Dowsett -
Oregon - - 28
Oregon - - 30
Oregon - - 45
Oregon - - 35
Oregon - - 27
Oregon - - 27
Oregon - - 44
- 133 minutes
- 13215 minutes
- 105 minutes
- 14 minutes
- 5 minutes
- 5 minutes
- 2 minutes
lIFlIlQ.llDSlIHl llHlll1D1IDlIPS'lTllEllQS lIFlIQhY
i X Q l
Leslie, couch: Keenan, Bale, Stevens, Phipps, Bradley, Ragan, Levoff, Mahan, Fletcher, Scales, Dolp
SPIKE LESLIE coached the frosh basket-
ball team through a rather dull season this
year. The rocks can claim an edge over the
frosh. They were able to take three out of
four games from the Oregon players. The
games were all close, however. In the last
two, the rocks overcame margins of around
10 points in the final quarters. The Wash-
ington babes defeated the Oregon frosh at
Seattle, but 'the series was divided when the
frosh defeated the babes at Eugene.
Vincent Dolp was one of the steady play-
ers of the team. He was a guard, and fell
more readily into the Oregon system than
did some of the others. William Keenan, for-
ward and Kermit Stevens, guard, Won their
berths on the team through aggressiveness.
Stephen Fletcher got the call at centerg being
perhaps a bit more consistent than other as-
pirants for his position. Two forwards of
ability were Henry Levoff and Donald
THE FROSH GAMES
Medford high school 21 Oregon frosh O. S. C. rooks ............
Medford high school 17 Oregon frosh .............. O. S. C. rooks ............
0. S. C. rooks.
Oregon frosh ..............
Oregon frosh ...........,..
Oregon frosh ..............
O. S. C. rooks ............
jtxxfvf ' fzfark
ze 2-fi: - ,is 42nV"" 'fr'
a u JJ ..
E-F-2,1 , 4?4!M
'V' I 4
,. , ,
'fa 4 49
2- ' A- 'f-Z X
- ,r .ra
'ii 5-. ' , "bu
4141, 1 f
. .--'xg X
- h A 5 M 1 I wx
4. - 1 E L 'D ' W
' ' X
4 ,. .4
llDlIFllF YllE1AkllQ llliil NVAllQSflIlllFXY llFllIQ,A4IUllK JQQD
I 'P--f -..
William L. Hayward
, , ,js
WILLIAM L. HAY WARD came to Oregon as head track
1 , f -.f coach in 1902 with a most remarkable athletic career be-
g e "' hind him. One does not Wonder on seeing Bill even now,
ll 6 gp I that during a single day years ago he Won a three-mile
1 Q ' P T boat race and entered 22 track and field events and Won
, all but three or four of them.
ff " 1 I Bill's slogan is that every man with two legs is a track
lj' I A , man, and he has often proved its practicability by devel-
' E.. - oping Weaklings into stars. Five times Bill has traveled
. g ,.Z,,, - 1 . . V Q to Eur0pe as a coach of the United States Olympic team.
5 Q , ., N5 fl ,,s, jf THE TRACK SEASON
1 S i i i When compared with other Oregon track years, the
W 1928 season was disappointing, though not so keenly,
perhaps, on consideration of the prospects for a team at the start of the spring season. Not
one meet was Won by Oregon this season.
In field events the team was practically normal, for in the meets with Washington, W.
S. C. and O. S. C., Oregon Weight men and jumpers scored a total of 83 5-6 points to oppon-
ents' 78 1-65 While in the same meets, the other two-thirds of the team, the runners, scored
only 58 points to opponents' 173.
4lZ1DllU11lZAlIQS llFllLzZXtSlll'lll Slpllllillig A
Standard Pren dergast
It was a dark period for Oregon track, but fortunately its effects will not carry over
into another year. There were too many good frosh 'and erstwhile ineligible varsity men
on hand for that.
W. S. C. '72, OREGON 52
100-yard dash--Foster, W. S. C., first, McGil-
livery, W. S. C., second, Newman, W. S. O., third.
Time, 10 fiat.
Mile run-Taylor, W. S. C., firstg Williams, W.
S. C., second 3 Beal, Oregon, third.
120-yard high 'hurdles-Kelley, Oregon, first,
Hoon, W. S. C., second, McGee, Oregon, third.
Time, 15 7-10.
High jump-McCulloch, Oregon, first, Herron,
W. S. C., and Edes, W. S. C., tied for second.
Height, 5 feet, 11 inches.
Javelin-Wetzel, Oregon, first, Dickson, Oregon,
second 5 Speidel, W. S. C., third. Distance, 187 feet,
Broad jump-Bredthauer, Oregon, firstg Herron,
W. S. C., second 3 Wetzel, Oregon, third. Distance,
22 feet, 8 inches.
Pole vault-Herron, W. S. C., iirstg Crowley, Ore-
gon, secondg Edes, W. S. C., third. Height, 12 feet.
220-yard low hurdles-Hoon, W. S. AC., iirstg Mc-
Gee, Oregon, second, Kelley, Oregon, third. Time,
25 1-10. W
880-yard .run-Williams, W. S. C., first, McKi-
trick, Oregon, second, Roy, W. S. C., third. Time,
Two-mile run-Elkenshire, W. S. C., first, Dad-
gener, W. S. C., second, Jensen, Oregon, third.
440-yard dash-Ouilette, WQ S. C., first, Ross,
Standard, Oregon, third. Time,
49 3-10. -
Discus-Boerhave, W. S. C., first, Hein, W. S.
C., secondg Dickson, Oregon, third. Distance, 130
feet, 6114 inches. '
ifXVlIE1!BllFIlD4ID'lIFS lB1lDW-R TIID ltlililgldllllfig
George Stager Ralph McCulloch Homer Dickson
Shot put-Boerhave, W. S. C., first, Dickson,
Oregon, secondg Wetzel, Oregon, third. Distance,
43 feet, 1 inch.
220-yard dash-Foster, W. S. C., first, McGil-
livery, W. S. C., second, McKennon, Oregon, third.
Time, 21 4-10.
Relay-Won by Oregon on forfeit.
WASHINGTON EMM, OREGON 36W
100-yard dash-D. Anderson, Wash., firstg
Shelly, Wash., second, S. Anderson, Wash, third.
Time, 10 Hat.
Mile run-Kizer, Wash., first, Ferguson, Wash.,
secondg Knykendall, Oregon, third. Time, 4:21.2.
229-yard dash-D. Anderson, Wash., first,
Shelly, Wash., second, Ross, Oregon, third. Time,
Shot put-H. Brix, Wash., firstg Jessup, Wash.,
second, Dickson, Oregon, third. Distance, 50 feet,
95 inches. New Pacific Northwest record.
120-yard high hurdles-S. Anderson, Wash., firstg
Kelley, Oregon, second, Brodie, Wash., third. Time,
14.9. New Pacific Northwest record.
Pole vault-Crowley, Oregon, and Nichols,
Wash., tied for firstg Ross, Wash., second. Height,
11 feet, 9 inches.
440-yard run-Smith, Wash., first: Standard,
Oregon, secondg Ross, Oregon, third. Time, 51 flat.
High jump-McCulloch, Oregon, first, S. Ander-
son, Wash., secondg Brodie, Wash., and Boyden,
Oregon, tied for third. Height, 6 feet, 2 inches.
Two-mile run-Semon, Wash., first, Reed, Wash.,
secondg Jensen, Oregon, third. Time, 9:55.
Discus throw-Brix, Wash., firstg Jessup, Wash.,
second, Stager, Oregon, third. Distance, 141 feet,
880-yard run--Dodds, Wash., firstg Overstreet,
Oregon, second, Gabbret, Wash., third. Time,
Broad jump-Jumes, Wash., first, Bredthauer,
Oregon, second, Ord, Oregon, third. Distance, 23
feet, 9 inches.
IIBIIEAYJIIEIQS UNITAJKIIE INWHIEIVEUIV ,
Harold Kelley Ed Crowley George Stadelman
220-yard low hurdles-S. Anderson, Wash, first,
Shelley, Wash., second, Brodie, Wash., third. Time,
Javelin-Wetzel, Oregon, first, Dickson, Oregon,
second, Brix, Wash., third. Distance, 177 feet, 3
Mile relay-Washington, first CGournay, Woel-
ful, Troy, Kizerj , Oregon, second fStandard, Pear-
son, McKennon, Ross.J Time, 3:26.8.
O. S. C. '77 2-3, OREGON 531-3
100-yard dash-Prendergast, Oregon, first, Ross,
Oregon, second, Doty, O. S. C., third. Time, 10 2-5.
Two-mile run-Gilmore, O. S. C., first, Webb, O.
S. C.,second, Winter, Oregon, third. Time, 10:6 1-5.
880-yard run-Hansen, O. S. C., first, Young, O.
S. C., second, McKitrick, Oregon, third. Time, 2:1.
High jump-McCulloch, Oregon, first, Carter
and Whitlock, O. S. C., and Crawford, Oregon, tied
for second. Height, 6 feet.
440-yard run-Sisson, O. S. C., first, Ross, Ore-
gon, second, Standard, Oregon, third. Time, 51 fiat.
Discus-Stager, Oregon, first, Whitlock,'O. S. C.,
second, Luce, O. S. C., third. Distance, 136 feet,
Pole vault-Smith, O. S. C., first, Crowley, Ore-
gon, second, McLean, O. S. C., third. Height, 12
. feet, 3 inches.
Mile run-Hansen, O. S. G., first, Wolfe, O. S.
C., second, Jensen, Oregon, third. Time, 4 minutes,
220-yard dash-Joos, O. S. C., first, Striff. O. S.
C., second, Prendergast, Oregon, third. Time,
22 1-5. ,
Shot put-Dickson, Oregon, first, Stadelman,
Oregon, second, Wetzel, Oregon, third. Distance,
43 feet, 3 inches.
Broad jump-Striff, O. S. C., first, Bredthauer,
Oregon, second, Ord, Oregon, third. Distance, 22
feet, 896 inches. L
llEllDllQrlll1llUliTllE llFl!QlIDM7NS QIDN lIHllZ3kllQl!QllllVElIfQS fd
y::3--,-11f,qf.,g.:F--,w,..,.,...,,.1,,- . .f.---6.1. . f . . , -1... . .- . ..-- .-- .. - W W . H - -
Leonard Steele, Harry Fitch, Ralph Hill, Mervin Simpson, Bill Winter, Ed Jensen
Mile relay-O. S. C., first fWood, Ritter, Joos, ,Twitche11, O. S. C., second, Kelley, Oregon, third.
Sissongj Oregon, second fStandard, Pearson, Mc- Time, 26 seconds.
K61111011, ROSS-J Time, 3227 4'5- Javelin-Wetzel, Oregon, first, Whitlock, O. S.
C., second, Dickson, Oregon, third. Distance, 188
220-yard low hurdles-Martin, O. S. G., firstg feet, 916 inches. A
THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM
As far as quality was concerned, Oregon's cross- which was against O. S. C., though his brother,
country team was good, but it was weak on reserve Ralph, placed iirst against the field.
strength. The harrier season and flu season hap- O. S. C. won the first meet 73 to 92. In a trian-
pened to have been scheduled at the same time this gular meet, which was the only other entered by
year. To make matters worse, the captain, Clarence Oregon, Washington took first, W. S. C. second,
Hill, broke his leg while running in the first race, and Oregon third.
SKY Y Yi
llFlIQ4lDSlltl1l Szlhlflli fllFllQAIlUllK llFllU'llFllUllQ.lIE ig
' Frosh Track Squad
.Back row-K. Neil, Overstreet, Woods, Hall, Everts, R. Hill, I. Neil, Williams, llflanager
Front -raw-Boone, Wilson, F. Hill, Lowry, Tuttich, Siegmund, Ruuyau, Makinen, Steele
THE FROSH TRACK SEASON
THE FROSH track team of 1928 had about .everything that the varsity lacked, that is,
most of the points for the season were made in the running events. Howard Lowry, a
sprinter and broad jumper, was high man for the season with 37 points. Bert Tuttich and
Francis Hill pressed him in every one of his events. Edward Siegmund was a hurdle star,
and was at times used as a sprinter.
Ralph Hill ran some beautiful races in the mile, and went through the season unde-
feated. Irving Anderson, in his first experience at the 440, turned in some exceptionally
good time and finished his season by winning his event against the O. S. C. rooks.
Frosh, 6OMg Rocks, 50163 Multnomah, 40,
Willamette, 145 Chemawa, 1.
Oregon Fresh, 57, Washington Frosh, 64.
Oregon Frosh, 685 O. S. C. Rocks, 53. .
Ralph Hill defeating
NgMVllESlIf lIF1AMLl1LSf llF1ID 1IDllQlIElCllDN lIBAlliS
r ..- . .W , --, T
Q Billy Reinhart
I The Coach
BILLY REINHART is famousg and it is because the
varsity baseball, varsity basketball, and frosh football
t-eams he coaches have learned that when Billy gives
advice, h-e knows what he is talking about.
Perhaps more dope has been upset by Billy's teams
than by any or all of the other Webfoot teams since he
THE BASEBALL SEASON
Oregon won the baseball championship of the north-
west last spring.
Washington lost two and O. S. C. lost three out of four
gamesheach played with the Webfoots. Then W. S. O.,
who had defeated Idaho and Montana, came to Eugene
'to settle for the Northwest championship in a three-
' game series.
Oregon Won the first game of the series without very much trouble, but lost the second
after tying the score several times right up to the end of the game. Oregon won the third
by only the slimmest of margins, made possible by a circuit hit by Cecil Gabriel in the
seventh inning, and another by Don McCormick in the tenth. In these three games. Ken-
neth Robie, Oregon shortstop, accepted 27 chances without making a single error.
'ID llQllElIEZ1IDN SUTAUIUIE QUQIDNTIFIWQIIL143111111153
I-Inrry Dutton, center Held Gordon Ridlngs, second base David Epps, left tleld
THE O. S. C. GAMES
O. S. C. O. S. C. O. S. C. 0. S. C.
QRE.f9J ORE.f10J 0RE.Q16J ORE.f4J 26, 445 477 416,
502 413 543' 500
Robie, ss ..,.....
Ridings, 2b .. 5 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 .. .. ..
Epps,lf ........ 522401613411
Edwards, rf.. 4' 1 1 5 2 3 5 0 0 5 2 2
Gabriel, c .... 1 0 0 .. .. .. .. .. .. 1 O 0
McCo1'm'k,3b 3 2 2 5 2 2 3 0 1 2 1 0
Dutton, cf .... 2 01 0 .. .. .. 6 0 2 0 0 0
Johnson,1b..303 312 633 302
Fuller, p ....., 1 0 0 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
Schoeni,p .... 2 0 1 .. .. .. 6 2 2 2 o 0
Woodie,c, ..... 311300-441300
Gould, cf ...... 1 1 1 5 1 1 .. .. .. 1 0 0
M'Donald,p111 331 000 200
Nelson, inf .. 0 0 0 .. .. .. .. .. .. 4 0 2
Mason, 2b .... .. .. .. .. 4 2 1 4 0 0
Gannon, p .... .. .. .. .. .. .. O 0 0
Totals ...... 36 915 351013 451616 36 4 7
Quayle, ss ....
Remmel, 3b ....
Maple, c ......
Marrett, lb ..
Torson, rf ....
Cloyes, p ......
Wood, 3b ......
4 0 0 5 1 2
4 2 2 5 0 2
2 1 1 4 1 2
3 1 2 ' .. .. ..
'4 1 1 4 1 1
5 1 1 1 0 0
3 0' 1 .. .. ..
3 0 0 3 0 0
4 O 0 .. .. ..
.. .. .. 4 30
3 0 1 .. .. ..
4 1 3 5 0 3
2 0 0 .. .. ..
Hammer ...... 1 0 0 5 0 3 1 0 0 .. .. ..
Bagley, 3b .... .. .. ., 4 1 0 2 0 0 .. .. ..
Thompson, lb.. .. .. 2 0 0 .. .. .. .. .. ..
Paust,p ...... .. 100 211 422
Boult'house,p ., . .. 3 0 1 .. .. .. .. .. ..
Bostock, p .... .. .. 0 0 0 .. .. .. 0 0 0
Gubbage ........ .. 1 0 0 .. .. .. .. .. ..
Wagner,p .... .. .. .. .. 0 0 0 ..
Hudson, p .... .. .. .. .. .. .. 1 0 0 .. .. .
Totals ...... 34 6 8 38 411 39 711 401614
C9 4 GD
NfNV1AXSlHIllIlN4IQl4UIDN lUDSlES fIIFWVlll'lUllE
R0bl6, ss .............
Edwards, rf .......,.
Nelson, lb ...........
Ridings, 2b ......
Johnson, lb ......
Dutton, cf ........
Gabriel, c .......
Fuller, p ,.........
Gannon, p ...........
Reynolds, rf ..
Mason, 3b ......
Epps, lf .........
Gould, rf .......
Woodie, c .......
Hagist, 2b ......
Morrison, cf ........
Tollerson, 3b ........
Gaw, lb ..........
Bolstad, If ........
Johnson. ss ......
McKenzie, c ....
Calhoun, p .....,.,
Nevins, p ..........
Davis, U ..............,.
Barberis, 2b .....,.
Anderson. rf .......
Barwin, 2b ....
Carroll, rf .....
Brannon, c ......
Saxton, rf X .....
Pitclviny staff-Harold Fuller, Reynold MacDonald, A
ORE. Q61 ORE.
AB R H AB R
2 Y 0 O 3 2
.. .. .. 3 0
4 1 1 5 0
1 0 O 5 0
2 1 1 4 O
2 1 0 1 1
2 1 1 2 0
0 0 0 2 1
4 1 1 3 2
.. .. .. 3 1
., .. .. 0 0
1 0 O 1 0
4 1 1 .. ..
3 0 1 .. ..
2 0 0 .. ..
27 6 6 32 7
WASH Q25 WASH.
AB R H AB R
2 0 0 4 0
3 0 0 4 2
3 0 1 4 3
5 0 0 3 3
5 0 0 2 0
3 O 1 3 1
3, 1 1 4 0
3 1 0 4 2
4 0 1 .. ..
.. .. .. 2 0
.. .. .. 1 0
31 2 4 31 11
rthur Schofni, William Gannon
C71 ORE. Q45 ORE. 175
H AB R H AB R H
2 3 1 5 0 0
1 3 0 .. .. ..
1 3 O 5 2 2
1 .. .. 5 2 3
0 3 0 .. .. .,
0 .. .. 5 0 0
0 3 0 .. .. ..
1 3 0 .. .. ..
2 .. .. 3 0 1
0 .. .. 3 0 1
0 .. .. 5 2 2
3 0 3 1 1
.. 4 3 5 0 2
.. 1 0 .. .. ..
.. 3 0 .. .. ..
8 29 4 39 '7 12
Q15 WASH. WASH. 11414
H AB R AB R H
0 3 0 2 2 0
1 3 1 3 2 1
2 4 0 .. .. ..
1 3 0 .. .. ..
1 4 1 5 3 3
0 3 O .. .. ..
0 3 0 4 2 3
2 2 0 .. .. ..
.. 3 0 .. .. ..
0 .. .. 5 1 1
.. 0 0 4 1 2
.. 1 0 5 1 2
1 0 .. .. ..
.. .. 3 2 1
.. .. .. 5 0 1
,, .. .. 0 0 0
7 30 2 36 14 14
'IIZlIDlU1IlZllf,lQS SlLllU'lEZ4IZllElVU UIDID IIFIIEINHUIIE
Kenneth Robie, shortstop Lester Johnson, tirst base Ira Woodie, Catcher
THE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES WITH W. S. C. AT EUGENE
R0b16, ss .......,...
Johnson, lb ........ ....
Epps, lf ........... ....
Edwards, cf ,....... ....
Nelson, rf ..........
Ridings, 2b ........ ....
Woodie, c ............ ....
MacDonald, p ........ ,...
Dutton, cf .......... ....
Mason, 2b .........
Fuller, p ...........
Gannon, p ......
Gabriel, c ........
Gould, rf ......... ....... . .
Totals ........ ....... 3 4
Buckley, 3b ........
Cole, ss .............
Damon. rf .....I.
McCord, 1b ........ ..,.
Rohwer, lb ........ ....
DeJulio. 2b ....... ....
Buzzard, c ....... ....
Worden, p ....... ....
Cragin, p ....
Beck ............ .
Exley, rf .., ..... .
McDowell, p ........ .... . .
Totals ........ ....... 2 9
R H P A
0 0 4 7
10 1 11 1
2 2 0 0
1 1 1 0
2 3 A5 0
2 2 0 2
0 0 4 2
0 2 2 1
0 10 0 3
0 0 0 0
7 11 27 16
W. SL C. C31
R H P A
1 1 ' 2 0
0 0 3 1
0 2 1 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 2 0
0 0 10 0
1 1 1 6
1 1 4 0
0 0 0 4
0 0 1 4
0 0 0 0
3 5 24 15
OREGON Q91 OREGON Q69
R H P A R H P ,A
0 2 4 3 2 2 4 5
2' 1 12 0, 'O 1 10 0
2 2 3 0 0 1 1 0
2 2 1 0 0 0 1 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
0 O 0 2 1 2 2 1
.. .. .. .. 0 1 3 3
0 0 1 0 .. .. ..
.. .. .. .. 0 1 1 5
0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
1 1 2 5 .. .. .. ..
0 0 1 1 .. .. .. -.
0 0 1 1 .. .. .. ..
1 1 0 0 -1 2 5 3
1 3 2 0 2 0 1 0
W. S. C. U23 W. S. C. 15D
R H P A R H P A
2 2 1 2 0 1 1 1
1 1 3 5 0 1 2 7
2 1 1 1 0 1 2 0
0 0 2 O 0 0 1 0
.. .. .. .. 0 0 0 0
2 2 5 0 1 2 13 0
2 1 5 2 1 2 4 2
0 1 4 1 1 2 2 2
1 1 0 2 0 3 1 5
1 0 3 0 .. .. .. ..
1 2 3 0 2 2 1 0
0 0 0 1 .. .. .. ..
44 12 11 27 14 5 14 27 17
N181 ZAMLIPL IILIIUHUIIK
Donald McCormick, third base Ray Edwards, right Held Cotter Gould, center field
Willarriette ..... ..... 1
Willamette ..... ...... 2
Columbia ...... ..... 7
Columbia .... .... . .... 9
Washington ............ 2
Washlngton ............ 1 1
Oregon Aggies ........ 6
Oregon Aggies ........ 4
BATTI NG AVERAGES
Gannon, p .......
Johnson, lb .......
Nelson, lb ....,
Gabriel, c ...... 1 ...,
Robie, ss ...l..................
McCormick, 3b ..........
Edwards, rf .......,..
The Sea,son's Games
Oregon ....... .,............ 1 6 Oregon Aggies ........ 7 Oregon ......... ..... 1 6
Oregon ....... ....... 1 3 Washington .........,.. 2 Oregon .... 4
Oregon ....... ....... 1 5 Washington ....,....... 14 Oregon .... 7
Oregon ....... ....... 1 1 Oregon Aggies ........ 16 Oregon ........ ..... 4
Oregon ....... 6 POST-SEASON SERIES
Oregon ....... 7 W. S. C ..................... 3 Oregon ........ .... . . 7
Oregon ....... ..,.... 9 W. S. G ....... ........ 1 2 Oregon ........ ..... 9
Oregon .....,. .....,. 1 0 W. S. C ....... .... 5 Oregon .... 6
OF THE OREGON PLAYERS THROUGHOUT THE REGULAR CONFERENGE SEASON.
G AB R H AVE. g G AB AVE.
3 1 0 1 1.000 Gould, 6 16 250
7 23 6 12 .522 Dutton, 5 13 231
7 30 8 13 .433 MacDonald, 7 15 200
4 14 2 6 .429 Mason, 5 20 .200
5 11 3 4 .375 Schoeni, 3 10 .200
8 33 6 11 .333 Fuller, p ......... .g. 3 7 .143
6 19 5 6 .316 Woodie, 5 16 125
8 36 8 10 .277 Ridings, 6 16 063
Reynolds, f ........ ...... 2 2 000
Monmouth with a score of 11 to 0. Other
THE FROSH GAMES
Oregon frosh ..........,......,...... 10 Ashland Normal .......,............ 1
Oregon frosh .......... ...... 1 7 Salem High School ..............,. 4
Oregon frosh ..,....... ...... 3 Monmouth Normal ................ 5
Oregon frosh ...,...... .......... 1 1 Monmouth Normal ...........,.... 0
Oregon frosh .......... ...... 8 O. S. C. Rooks ....,........,.......... 14
Oregon frosh .......... ...... 1 7 O. S. C. Rooks ........... ......... 1 6
O,L3g0I'1 frosh ........,. .,.... 9 O. S. C. Rooks ....... ......... 1 4
Oregon frosh .......... ...... 1 2 O. S. C. Rocks ....... ......... 1 3
THE FROSH BASEBALL SEASON
There was very little about the frosh base-
ball team to indicate just how poor or how
good it was. The frosh did not win a North-
west championship as the varsity did, but
at the same time it could not be said that the
youngsters displayed any seriously harmful
traits. The frosh won four out of the eight
games they played. They did not lose any
games by very large scores, and defeated
every team they met at least once. Many of
the contests were played so loosely that it
was difficult to determine just what the
frosh could be expected to do.
The frosh lost three out of four games to
the rooks. Monmouth normal beat the frosh
in their first game by a score of 5 to 3, but
on the very next day the frosh swamped
games were won from Salem high school
and from Southern Oregon normal.
Harold Olinger, who batted .500 per cent,
and Robert Barnes, who batted .485 per
cent, were perhaps the most consistent play-
ers on the team. Both men were outfielders.
Vernon Arnett pitched the best game of
the season when he held the Monmouth nor-
mal team down to two hits. Fran Andrews,
Al Hilgers, Harold Blackburn, Koke Smith,
CHE Horner, and several others are the in-
fielders the next few varsities can call on.
George Chappell and Fred Basche were an
important part of the patching staff. Ted
Park proved himself to be a catcher who
actually knows how to bat.
THE TENNIS SEASON
GD lIQA4lUlIKllElIFS Sllflxlflfl 1lEZllHlfAlWlllE3lll1lDlXTSlIHlllllllP 1,569
W r. , 5
nj VW I
I --. A I
Edward E. Abercrombie
EDWARD F. ABERCROMBIE is the man who coached
the Webfoot swimming team and tennis teams into
northwest championships this year.
When Abbie came here three years ago, tennis and
swimming were obscure minor sports. This year they
were both given major rating, and fresh were kept busy
looking for seat-stretchers to accommodate the crowds
at the contests.
Men like to work for Abbie. They have confidence in
himg and what is more, Abbie sees that his men have
Abbie has an eye for material, and he knows how to
develop it when he finds it. He has shown that conclu-
sively. And this year, he has shown what he could do
with teams of experienced men.
The Oregon tennis team introduced their
game as a major sport on the Oregon cam-
pus by winning the championship of the
Northwest, defeating the University of
Washington for the very first time since
tennis matches have been played between
the two schools. Oregon won 17 out of the
18 matches played in three Northwest
meets, by completely shutting out O. S. C.
in two meets with scores of 6 to 0, and by
winning a meet from Washington with a
score of 5 to 1.
The California schools were superior to
Oregon last spring, however. The best the
Webfoots could do on a trip south in the
early part of the season was to win two out
of ten matches played in meets in the Uni-
versity of California, and with Stanford.
Henry Neer and Clarence Hartman won
their doubles match with Dick Hoogs and
Bud Hager, of California, and Henry Neer
won his singles match with Allen Herring-
ton, of Stanford.
In the Pacific Coast Conference tourna-
ment, held at Seattle, Henry Neer, who
played number one on the Oregon team,
reached the semi-final round, but was elim-
inated there by Ralph McElvenny, of Stan-
ford, who was the same player that Neer
had defeated in winning the coast confer-
ence singles title in 1927. The finals of the
tournament was won by Allen Herrington,
of Stanford, whom N eer had defeated in the
dual meet earlier in the season.
The Stanford doubles team, of McElvenny
and Herrington, later won the national
Oregon's strength outside of college com-
petition was tested in a meet with the Seat-
tle tennis club. Oregon won, 4 to 3. Dick
Edge of the Oregon team, gave Leon Tur-
enne, ranked as Northwest champion, some
close competition, but lost to him by a small
margin. .Henry N eer defeated Dan Lewis,
playing in number two position on the Seat-
tle teamg Clare Hartman won from Armond
Mariong and Howard Shaw won from How-
ard Langlie. Hartman and N eer won their
4lDl!Q,llE4IlZlIDN lIL1IDSllES IIKN S1IDllUlIFlIHl
i 2 y . .
Clare Hartman Henry Neer
doubles match from Lewis and Langlie, but
Edge and Shaw lost to Turenne and Marion.
Throughout the season Neer played in the
first position on the team. Shaw and Hart-
man alternated between the second and
third positions, while Dick Edge held down
the fourth. Til Peterson, Tom Cross, and
. 3 7 ,.
ur-Q.-2---l-4 'f ,Q
Richard Edge Howard Shaw
Bill Powell broke into the Oregon lineup
Dick Edge was the only man on the regu-
lar team who was lost through graduation.
Clarence Hartman and Henry Neer each
have one more year of competition, while
Howard Shaw will be eligible for two more
CALIFORNIA 55 OREGON 1
Bud Hager, California, d e f e a te d Henry Neer,
Nebo Chasseur, California, defeated Howard
Shaw, Oregon, 4-6, 5-7, 7-5.
Oregon, 6-4, 6-2. DOUBLES
Dick Hoogs, California, defeated Clare Hartman, Neer and Hartman, Oregon, defeated Hoogs and
Oregon, 6-1, 6-2. Rhodes, California, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2.
Martin McKee, California, defeated Dick Edge,
Oregon, 7-5, 8-6. '
Chasseur and McKee, California, defeated Edge
and Shaw, 6-4, 6-4.
4lDllUllF1IUllL1AhSS 1IDllQllFllHllXWllES'fIIF ig
STANFORD 5, OREGON 1
Meet at Palo Alto
SINGLES Gomer Thomas, Stanford, defeated Dick Edge,
Henry Neer, Oregon, defeated Allen Herrington, Oregon, 6-4, 5-7, 7-5.
Stanford, 6-4, 6-3. DOUBLES
Ralph McE1venny, Stanford, defeated Clare Hart- McElvenny and Herrington, Stanford, defeated
man, Oregon, 6-4, 6-3. Neer and Hartman, Oregon, 7-5, 6-4.
John Wheatley, Stanford, defeated Howard Shaw, Shaw and Edge, Oregon, defeated Thomas and
Oregon, 6-1, 6-1. Wheatley, Stanford, 6-4, 8-6.
WASHINGTON lg OREGON 5
Meet at Seattle '
SINGLES Vincent Galvin, Washington, defeated Dick Edge,
Henry Neer, Oregon, defeated Winfield Langlie, Oregon, 9-7, 6-4.
Washington, 6-1, 2-6, 6-0. DOUBLES
Clare Hartman, Oregon, defeated George Plum- Hartman and Neer, Oregon, defeated Newkirk
mer, Washington, 6-1, 6-3. and Langlie, Washington, 6-3, 6-4.
Howard Shaw, Oregon, defeated Billy Newkirk, Edge and Shaw, Oregon, defeated Plummer and
Washington, 5-7, 4-6, 6-3. Galvin, 6-4, 6-3. i
O. S. C. Og OREGON 6
Meet at Eugene
SINGLES Til Peterson, Oregon, defeated McGrew, O. S. C.,
Henry Neer, Oregon, defeated Ayer, O. S. C., 6-0, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2.
Howard Shaw, Oregon, defeated Speros, O. S. C., Shaw and Edge defeated Speros and Ayers, O. S.
6-1, 6-2. C., 6-1, 6-4.
Clare Hartman, Oregon, defeated Klahn, O. S. C., Neer and Hartman, Oregon, defeated Klahn and
6-2, 6-2. King, O. S. C., 6-1, 6-2.
O. S. C. 05 OREGON 6
Meet at C01'va.Zlis
' Henry Neer, Oregon, defeated Speros, O. S. C., 6-0, 6-1.
Howard Shaw, Oregon, defeated Klahn, O. S. C., 6-1, 6-0.
5 Clare Hartman, Oregon, defeated Ayers, O. S. C., 6-2, 6-1.
2 ' Dick Edge, Oregon, defeated McGrew, O. S. C., 4-6, 6-2, 6-2.
Shaw and Edge, Oregon, defeated King and Woods, O. S. C.,
Neer and Hartman, Oregon, defeated Speros and McGrew, O.
S. C., 6-0, 6-0.
1IKlllQllE2Akfl!F fIIFllENNllS lFEXllPlIE41UlIFllElID
Stanley Almquist Sherman Lockwood Bradshaw Harrison
There are three men in school who should
do much to bring national recognition in
tennis to Oregon. Two of them, Stanley
Almquist and Sherman Lockwood, Were
members of the frosh tennis team, and went
through the season undefeated. The other,
Bradshaw Harrison, who transferred here
and was ineligible for conference competi-
tion last spring, has the distinction of being
one of the leading players in the United
States, and ranks perhaps first on the
Pacific Coast. The Oregon frosh made a
clean sweep of the meet with theAWashing-
ton frosh. 'K
SUMMARY OF FROSH-ROOK MEET
Stanley Almquist, frosh, defeated Bixler, rooks,
Sherman Lockwood, frosh, defeated Winters,
rooks, 6-0, 6-0.
Lutz, rooks, defeated Anderson, frosh, 6-4, 6-0.
Buel, frosh, defeated Elle, rooks, 4-6, 7-5, 6-4.
Almquist and Lockwood, frosh, defeated Bixler
and Winters, rooks, 6-4, 6-2.
Buel and Kneeland, frosh, defeated Sjoblom and
Elle, rooks, 6-2, 8-10, 6-3. '
I ck-fvfx , , .
SXWVllliWNIllIEllQS llQllE1AMUlIHi NIIEM7 lliilillilillflltllillf
i, cr- ,, ,Q
Back row-Brown, Gillett, lTCAlDil1, Creech, Neer
Mfidflle row-Sharp, Atkinson, Floyd, Anderson, Lewis, Allen
Bottom TOW-Ah81'Cl'01Dbl9, Coach: Silverman, Hatton, Bishop, Thompson, Wood, Manager
THE 1929 SWIMMING season was the most
successful Oregon ever had. Stanford pos-
sessed the only team on the Pacific Coast
capable of defeating the Webfoots. For that
matter, no other coast team could even ap-
proach Oregon this year in swimming. Ore-
gon won four out of six meets with decisive
Northwestern University, touring the
country with a remarkable combination of
titleholders in quest of the national cham-
ionship, defeated Oregon 41 to 26 when
their team invaded Eugene, but the Chicago
outfit had to better a coast record in nearly
every event to do so.
O. S. C. was foundered by a score of 52
to 14 in the first meet of the season, and was
given the same sort of treatment in the final
meet, losing by a score of 40 to 27.
California and U. S. C. also had water
kicked in their faces, for when the Webfoots
traveled south, they defeated the Bruins 48
to 19, and the Trojans 38 to 21. Stanford
alone upheld the honor of the state where
there is outdoor swimming the year around,
by beating Oregon 51 to 16.
0. S. C. 155 OREGON 52
160-yard relay-Oregon, first. Winning team:
Hatton, Gillett, Floyd, Anderson. Time, 1:20.
200-yard breast stroke-Sharp, Oregon, first,
Lewis, Oregon, secondg Johnson, O. S. C., third.
40-yard free style-Hover, O. S. C., firstg Hat-
ton, Oregon, second, Gillett, Oregon, third. Time,
440-yard free style-Silverman, Oregon, iirstg
Creech, Oregon, second, Wilson, O. S. C., third.
100-yard back stroke-Anderson, Oregon, first,
McAlpin, Oregon, second, Desbro, O. S. C., third.
100-yard free style-Floyd, Oregon, first 3 Hover,
O. S. C., second, Hatton, Oregon, third. Time, 59
1lU1lDAfSfIlf llQllE4IUlIDllQlIOS llQllUlllNlIEl4O
Johnny Anderson ,, 3 Y
Sprint Starr 1173 ' . " i P- Q V ' f
I Q Y 1 :1i.- , 515,-I X
Fancy diving-Neer, Oregon, first, Thompson, Oregon, second, . D.
Grafton, O. S. C., third. "
Medley relay-Oregon, first. Winning team, Anderson, Fletcher, , V is 'x ,
Floyd. Time, 3:32. ' H. Z
NORTHWESTERN 41, OREGON 26 . . , ,
. 1 !
200-yard breast stroke-Won by Lennox, Northwestern, sec- I V if
ond, Lewis, Oregon, third, Wicks, Northwestern. Time, 2 minutes, f ' E . Q V , . Y Wag
47 seconds. N
40-yard free style-Won by Anderson, Oregon, second, Floyd, W , W W , ,.,,Y ji in Q
Oregon, third, Wicks, Northwestern. Time 19 3-5 seconds.
440-yard free style-Won by Peterson, North-
western, second, Silverman, Oregon, third, Covode,
Northwestern. Time, 5 minutes, 24 4-5 seconds.
100-yard back stroke-Won by Hinch, Northwest-
ern, second, Miller, Northwestern, third, McAlpin,
Oregon. Time, 1 minute, 9 seconds.
Fancy Diving-Won by Colbrath, Northwestern,
second, Neer, Oregon, third, Thompson, Oregon.
160-yard relay--Won by Northwestern. Win-
ning team, Peterson, Hinch, Wicks, and Schwartz.
Time, 16 4-5 seconds.
100-yard free style--Won by Schwartz, North-
western, second, Anderson, Oregon, third, Wicks,
Northwestern. Time, 54 8-10 seconds.
300-ward medley relay-1Won by Northwest-
ern. Winning team--Hinch, Peterson, and Schwartz.
Time, 3 minutes, 3 4-10 seconds.
CALIFORNIA 19, OREGON 48
400-foot relay-Won by Oregon. Winning team,
Floyd, Hatton, Creech, Anderson. Time, 1 minute,
4 4-10 seconds. New coast record.
100-yard breast stroke-Won by Wolfe, Califor-
nia, second, Sharp, Oregon, third, Brenner, Cali-
fornia. Time, 1 minute, 11' seconds.
50-yard free style-Won by Anderson,
second, Floyd, Oregon, third, Gustofson,
nia. Time, 25 seconds.
220-yard free style-Won by Creech, Oregon ,
second, Gillett, Oregon, third, MacLean,
nia. Time, 2 minutes, 43 seconds.
100-yard back stroke-Won by Newmeyer, Cali-
fornia, second, McAlpin, Oregon, third, Lambert,
California. Time, 1 minute, 15 6-10 seconds.
100-yard free style-Won by Anderson, Oregon,
second, Floyd, Oregon, third, Gustofson, Califor-
nia. Time 582-5 seconds.
Fancy Diving?Won by Neer, Oregon, second,
Thompson, Oregon, third, Berry, California.
300-yard medley relay-Won by Oregon. Win-
ning team, McAlpin, Sharp, and Hatton. Time, 5
minutes, 39 seconds.
llDllUlIUlKlLlllN1lZS SllFAXlIlQ.'lIl'lILliE lIUAlNll1llIPllUS
Varsity Relay Team
Floyd, Anderson, Creech, Hatton
STANFORD 519 OREGON 16
800-foot relay-Won by Stanford. Time, 2 min-
utes, 26 seconds.
200-yard back stroke-Won by Burns, Stanfordg
second, Cundall, Stanford, third, Sharp, Oregon.
Time, 2 minutes, 45 seconds. New Pacific Coast Con-
50-yard free style-Won by Harrison, Stanfordg
second, Anderson, Oregong third, Floyd, Oregon.
Time, 24 3-5 seconds. Ties Pacific Coast Conference
440-Won by Brown, Stanfordg second, Gillette,
Oregong third, Lucey, Stanford. Time, 5 minutes,
48 4-5 seconds.
150-yard back stroke-Won by Driggs, Stanfordg
second, Smith, Stanfordg third, McAlpin, Oregon.
Time, 1 minute, 51 4-5 seconds. New Pacific Coast
100-yard free style-Won by Bramel, Stanford,
second, Anderson, Oregong third, Harrison, Stan-
ford. Time, 56 4-5 seconds. .
DivingiWon by Throndson, Stanford g second,
Marsh, Stanford 5 third, Thompson, Oregon.
300-yard medley relay-Won by Stanford. Time,
3 minutes, 24 1-5 seconds. New Pacific Coast Con-
O. S. C. 275 OREGON 40
400-foot relay-Won by O. S. C. Winning team,
MacMahon, MacLean, Griffin, Hover. Time, 1 min-
ute, 7 seconds.
100-yard breast stroke-Won by Fletcher, Ore-
gon, second, Lewis, Oregong third, Johnson, O. S. C.
Time, 1 minute, 20 seconds.
50-yard free style-Won by Griiiin, O. S. C.g sec-
ond, MacMahon, O. S. C.g third, Atkinson, Oregon.
Time, 28 seconds.
440-yard free style-Silverman, Oregon, and Gil-
lette, Oregon, tied for first, Harper, O. S. C., third.
Time, 6 minutes, 24 seconds.
100-yard back stroke-Won by Allen, Oregong
second, McAlpin, Oregong third, Jublitz, O. S. C.
Time, 1 minute, 21 1-5 seconds.
100-yard free style-Won by Floyd, Oregong sec-
ond, Creech, Oregong third, Hover, O. S. C. Time,
58 1-5 seconds.
Diving-Won by MacMahon, O. S. C.3 second,
Grafton, O. S. C.g third, Brown, Oregon.
300-yard medley relay-Won by Oregon. Time,
3 minutes, 51 seconds. Winning team, McAlpin,
back stroke, Sharp, breast strokeg Floyd, free style.
lIBllUlIF 1lDNlIE lltllllflzikgfllf lMIlllEllEliF lILllDS'llF
Bctclc row: Marlatte, Lailerty, Torry, Datson, Edwards, Tebbets, Miller.
Front row: Pratt, Steve-ns, Hanson, Blankeuburg, Walton, Dirkes, Raley, manager
THE FROSH SWIMMING SEASON
The frosh swimming team proved itself to be actually better than the varsity this year
by defeating the latter in a dual meet by a margin of twelve points. Outstanding
members of the frosh squad were Tommy Blankenburg, Frank Walton, and McGowan
Miller. These three men did not swim in the regular frosh meets, but they did swim un-
attached against the Northwestern medley relay tea.m and forced the Chicago boys to
break a worldfs record in that event. The three frosh clipped a part of a second oif the
old world record themselves in the same race. Blankenburg was a member of the 1928
United States Olympic team, and holds the national outdoor record in the 440-yard breast
stroke. Since he has been in school here he has broken
unofiicially several national and coast breast stroke rec- r -r r r ,.,.. t rr O
ords. Walton has several times unofiicially broken coast it
free style and back stroke records. Miller is unoliicially
credited with bettering coast records in free style races.
Without these three stars, the frosh team was able
to make a good showing in all of their meets, and did not
lose a single contest. The frosh defeated the O. S. C.
rooks and Salem high by decisive scores.
Members of the regular team turning in high point
totals were Al Edwards, Paul Latferty, and Dick Torrey.
Walton, Blankenburg, Miller
Frosh Medley Relay Teafm
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Robert Giffen Richard Schroeder
THE 1928 SEASON was the first in which
golf was given a minor sports rating on the
Oregon campus. The team placed fourth
among the seven coast schools. Bob Giffen
was the coach of the team as Well as an
active member himself. The Webfoots suf-
fered a severe handicap because of the lack
of experienced men from Whom to select a
squad, and also because of the loss of the
captain, Ed Crowley, in mid-season.
The first event of the season for the Ore-
gon team was the coast conference tourna-
ment held at San Francisco. The Webfoot
team, made up of Ed Crowley and Bob Gif-
fen, Was not accustomed to the faster Cali-
fornia courses and had trouble, but man-
aged to place fourth.
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Steaclman Shaw John Gray
After returning from this tourney, Ed
Crowley, playing first man on the squad,
gave up golf in order that he might partici-
pate in track.
The O. S. C.-Oregon team match, held at
Eugene Country club, ended in a tie score
of 3 to 3. The Webfoot team consisted of
Bob Griifen, Dick Schroeder, John Gray,
and Steadman Shaw. The next day the team
went to Corvallis for singles matches. They
did not fare so Well there, and Were defeated
by O. S. C. with a 6 to 3 score.
The Oregon frosh team did very Well
against the O. S. C. rooks, making a clean
sweep of the matches and Winning 6 to 0.
Those participating for the frosh Were Bob
Hammond, Francis Andrews, Bill Johnson,
and Art Ireland.
llB1lDXillEllQS llENllFllElIQ ltlllglllfg
Herman Gawer, Coach: Reuben Lockitch, Lloyd McKillip, Robert Knox, Gaither Everett, Henry Patton
THE MILLIONAIRES' game, boxing,
clamored for admittance into the circle of
recognized sports this year. There had been
a general agitation for some time to put a
boxing team into the large field of intercol-
Up till last spring there had been no im-
portant boxing meets held in the state of
Oregon for several years, and the sport was
not Well enough along to warrant the ex-
pense of sending a team any great distance.
Last spring, however, Olympic team elim-
ination tryouts were held in Portland, and
though no Oregon boxers were sent from
ther-e to the national meet, several men did
earn recognition. Robert Knox won the
Northwest title in the 145-pound class, and
Harvey Wright fought to a draw in the 155-
Several of the men who had participated
in this meet were back in school this year,
and the general interest in boxing around
the physical education department ran high.
And as a further stimulation to the activity,
it happened that the Pacific Coast amateur
boxing tournament was scheduled for Port-
land in February, thus assuring the boxing
team of at least one meet.
Accidents of various kinds weakened the
team for this me-et, and as a result, the Web-
foot representatives brought credit to them-
selves for but one thing-for trying.
lllllAN2Ak1IQllEllQS lE1AklQN lPllQ1ZklIlSllE
I .Q I Wade Newbegin
N ' Q General Athletic Manzciger
l , T
, , SPORT MANAGERS receive credit on the merit sys-
Q tem. To earn letters men must work three years, begin-
l ning in their sophomore year. Freshmen are eliminated.
From those sophomores who work as managers' assist-
S ants, the junior managers are selected. There are from
4 three to five of these for each sport.
Seniors who completed their third year of service in
1929 were: Football, George Schadeg basketball, Fred
Stanley 5 swimming, Marcus Woods, track, Burr Abner,
tennis, Austin Shepherdg baseball, Gordon Miller. These men received sweaters this year.
Junior athletic managers for 1928-29 were: Football, Carl Landstrom, Myron Gray,
Russell Bak-er, Jack Sammons, and Seth Thompson, basketball, LeRoy Hall, and Russell
Bakerg swimming, James Raley and George Petersong track, Frank Cusan, Harry Wolf,
Bill Barry, bas-eball, Lawrence Parks, Harper Barnard, and Fletcher Udall, tennis, Phil
Holmes and Don Wheat. -
Sport managers are busy men. Upon them rests the responsibility of making all ath-
letic events function smoothly. There is a lot of work involved in this. Teams must be
cared for, especially on road trips, and athletic fields and equipment have to be kept in con-
dition. Sophomores assist in this latter work.
Golf, recognized last year as a major sport, is still in an embryonic stage, and managers
have not as yet been chosen for it.
'fl .1 1- . f ' i' ' '
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Shepherd, Miller, Woods, Abner, Newbegin, Schade, Stanley
f r T . f , r x
4 276 O
llllgi ll? llQ1AhlWlllJlIQAllL SlIP1lDllQ,lIiS
Junior Athletic Managers
Btwln 'row-Haley, Udall, Parks, I-lollnes, Landstrom, Tllompscu, Baker, Gray
li'w'rmt' TO10'-'ISOll, Wheat, Hall, Ea' 'cl
DON UT ATHLETICS were hotly contested
this year. Eighty basketball games were
played, and fifteen organizations competed
in the annual intramural track meet. Twenty
men went into training for wrestling, and
eleven turned their attention to boxing.
Handball was popular, and seven men com-
peted bitterly for the singles supremacy.
Champions are as follows:
Basketball-Beta Theta Pi
Tmclc-Beta Theta Pi
Swimmvlvfzg-Phi Delta Theta
Tennis Cdoublesj-Phi Delta Theta
Tennis Csinglesj-Sherman Lockwood, Sig-
W9"estl'mg-Heavyweight, Eldred Breeseg
light heavy, Floyd Bowersg middleweight,
Lloyd Ruifg lightweight, Arthur Riehlg
flyweight, Spencer Raynor
Fe'n,ci'n,g+J oe Black
Squash Tennis-Bradshaw H a r ri s 0 n, Sig-
Boxing-Heavyweight, Henry Pattong mid-
dleweight, Robert Knoxg lightweight,
Golf-Beta Theta Pi
Handball fdoublesj-Alpha Beta Chi
Hamiball Ksivzglesj-Howard Shaw, Phi
11DllQlVDlIElIQ, 1IDlVF liFlIHlllE WIDM
Back row-Stadelrnan, Dickson, Newbegin, Eddy, Adams, Neer, Powell, McGee, J3akcr, Wingard '
Middle 'row-Colbert, McAlpin, Archer, Silverman, Johnson, Mead, Prendrrgast, Edwards, Nelson, Milligan, Fletcher
Front row-Pope, Shields, Kitzmillcr, Williams, Wetzel, Hagan, Sohoeni, Chastain, MCCUtCllHl1, Woodie, Ord
FooTBALL T V
Orville Bredthauer Clarence Hill
George Stager William Prendergast
William Crawford Joe Standard
Gordon Ridings David Epps
Kenneth Robie Ray Edwards
Donald McCormick Cotter Gould
David Mason - Harry Dutton
Robert McAlpin Ronello Lewis
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Yell King, Lawrence f"Squeak"J Pa 1
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A childhood predilection, fostered by intensive study of museums in Europe, America,
and the Orient, has made Mrs. Murray Warner an authority on art collections.
At the outbreak of the Russo-Japanese War, Mrs. Murray Warner, then Gertrude Bass,
accompanied her brother, John, a War correspondent, to J apan. Later they moved to Shang-
hai, Where she met and married Major Murray Warner.
Shortly afterwards, Mrs. Warner started her collection of Oriental art, establishing
what she called her "play room" in her Shanghai home. She and her husband traveled far
inland, finding many rare objects and having a great many adventures.
Sam Bass Warner, her son, while a professor of law on the Oregon campus, first drew '
her interest to the university, an interest which culminated in the gift of her collection.
The seven years since that time have frequently found Mrs. Warner in the Orient gather-
ing objects of untold value to add to the collection.
Ancestral robes, we find there--huge and gorgeously Wrought in vivid hues, scarlet,
gold, and purple--bearing the Woven symbols of religion and time honored tradition--
tokens of the veneration due to forefathers. And there are other robes which hung per-
haps in ancient times from the stately shouldersof a mighty oriental prince--robes Whose
embroidered skirts picture the fantastic legends of a bygone age--
There are prints--dimmed, many of them, by the passing of centuries--butibeautiful
nonetheless--speaking of delicate handicraft done by the patient fingers of old Chinese
And here--an enormous incense burner--strangely fashioned of brass--breathing the
fragrance of the Orient--bringing thoughts of pagodas and dreams of a land across the sea.
NWV1IDlVlllllE.N QS llLllE1ZME?,lIUlIE 459
Dodge, Cochran, Schnneer, Peters, Kirk, Haggerty, Swalford
McNerney, Clark, Edmunson, Milligan, Patterson, Robinson
Edith Dodge - - - - - President
Jane Cochran - - Vice-Presuleut
Betty Schmeer - - - Secretary '
Helen Peters - - Treasurer cmd Big Sister
Dorothy Kirk - - J Reporter
Gracia Haggerty ---- l ----- S ergecmt-at-Arms
Edith Dodge - - - President Florence McNerney - Teas
Jane Cochran' - - Vice-President Louise Clark - - - Heads of Houses
Betty Schmeer - - Secretary Margaret Edmunson - Y. W. C. A.
Helen Peters - - Treafsurer cmd Big Sister Beatrice Milligan - '- Womuu's Building
Dorothy Kirk - - - Reporter ' Joan Patterson - - - Iujirorzury Building
Gracia Haggerty - - Sergeant-cot-arms Dorothea Lensch - - W. A. A.
Martha Swaiford - - Foreign Scholarship Maybelle Robinson - Oregon Club
A spirit of friendship and co-operation among the women at Oregon, which is not to
be gained through the casual contacts of campus life, is brought about by the Work of the
The Big Sister organization, through which new Women students are helped to adjust
themselves to college life, is perhaps the biggest Work of the League. The annual "Get
Wise" party and the bi-Weekly informal teas, which are held at the Woman's building
under the auspices of the Big Sister committee, bring about a closer friendship among
university Women. This year each house on the campus has been in charge of one of these
Each year a foreign student is brought to the campus through the scholarship fund.
To secure the means to do this, the League sponsors the "Dime Crawls" which are held
each term on the campus, and the annual Christmas College Ball. This year, Luise Huls,
of Germany, is the foreign student.
NY.. W. itz. A.. g 446
Edmunson, Higgins, Leach, Hughes, Fuller, Slusher, Judd, Davis '
Jaynes, Shaw, Gesler, Thomas, Poorman, Nelson, McClain, Holt,
Stockle, Xvinchell, Haggerty
Margaret Edmunson - ---- - - President
Betty Higgins - - - ' - Vice-President
Mary Klemm - - - - Secretary
Marion Leach - - Treasufrer
Daphne Hughes - - Unclergraductte Ruth J aynes - - - Ojfice
Harriet Fuller - - Vespers Dorothy Shaw - - - Art
Margaret Lee Slusher Chorus Elizabeth Ge sler Service
Eldress Judd - - - Religious Ecluccttion Christine Holt - - . Seabeclc Difvision
Eleanor Poorman - Frosh, Commission Margaret Steckle Bungalow
.AfZ'U7:SG?' Jessie Wincheii' - - - V'Zs'itoo's
Dora McClain - World Fellowslzigi Lois Nelson - - - Fresh Comomlssion
Eva Davis - Inte1'clm1'ch A President
Hazel Hilberg - Stay? Gracia Haggerty Social
Dorothy T h om a s
- - Publicity
The Y. W. C. A., which may be called the connecting link between the institutions of
the church and education, has its headquarters at the Bungalow on the edge of the cam-
pus. Miss Dorothy Thomas, Y. W. C. A. secretary, is at the head of the organization, but
much of the Work is done by a cabinet of students.
The Y. W. C. A. has a Wide range of activities. It sponsors conferences such as those
held annually at Seabeckg the Frosh Commission furnishes iirst year yomen a chance to
become acquainted and to do interesting Work. Vesper services supply a religious el-e-
ment to busy college life.
AlIFllHllLlIEllFlll4lU lHl4!DN 4lDllQ,15lmlIlQ,llllIES
.' gii '
' WOMEN'S ORDER OF THE "O"
Burcham, Kurtz, Moshberger, Goff. '
Ager, Barthel, Moore, Top, Lensch, Landru, Daniels.
Moshberger, Moore, Kurtz, Buckley, Cleaver.
Burcham, Ager, Lensch, Top, Landru, Daniels, Goff.
NNV.. A. A.. if
Lcnsch J ayues '
Dorothea Lensch -
Ruth J aynes -
Beth Ager - -
Marjorie Goff -
Another successful year of sports has been
passed by the Women's Athletic Association
of Oregon. The athletically inclined co-eds
have engaged in everything from speedball
in the fall to tennis in the spring.
These intramural sports are one of the
most interesting features of the organiza-
tion. Teams for each year are organized in
a sport, and anyone who wishes may try
for a team. Each player is awarded a stipu-
lated number of points, which count toward
an Oregon letter. First team players earn
one hundred pointsg second team, seventy-
iiveg and third, fifty. As many tea-ms are or-
ganized in each class as there are girls out
for the sport. Five hundred points is the
amount required for an Oregon letter.
Fall term much interest was aroused by
swimming, speedball, and volley ball. Dur-
ing the winter term, the girls occupied them-
selves with basketball and lacrosse. In the
spring, the tennis, baseball, and hockey en-
thusiasts held sway.
In addition to these sports, hiking is a fa-
vorite way to win points for W. A. A. By
hiking seventy miles, a girl can earn fifty
points. The cabin at The Braes, opened last
year, is a popular place to make the object
of a hike. The cabin is furnished by the or-
ganization and is an ideal place to cook and
rest after a long trek.
A movement was started this year by the
association to introduce inter-house sports
among the girls' living groups. The annual
banquet of W. A. A. was held on February
twenty-eighth. At this time, letters were
awarded and the officers for next year an-
. This year eight letters were awarded girls
having won five hundred points ,three sweat-
ers were given for one thousand points, and
one stripe was given. The stripe was won by
Marjorie Landru, and was the second one
that she has earned. This is the highest
award given by W. A. A., and means that
the girl winning it has earned 2,000 points.
Marjorie is the second girl in the University
to have attained this honor.
. I iff,
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LOUISE CLARK, presiclentf KATHERINE DELANTY, sec1'ctcm'y
Delta Pi -
Phi - -
Xi Delta -
Chi Omega - -
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma -
Delta Zeta - -
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Delta - -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Phi Mu - - -
Pi Beta Phi -
Sigma Kappa -
Zeta Tau Alpha -
Chi Delta j -
Girls Oregon Club
Hendricks Hall -
Susan Campbell Hall
Three Arts Club -
Mary Lou Dutton
Elsie May Cimino
Helen Elaine Wood
llI?13ANllHIl lIElVLlILlENlIl 'IU .
Maxine Paulson - - Presfident
Hope Branstator - - To'easzw'eo'
Virginia Hunt - - - Sem'etfm'y
Doris Leigh Gordon
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Oneita J antzen
GAMMA PHI BETA
Mary Mildred Reynolds
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
ALPHA DELTA PI
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
ALPHA OMICRON PI
ALPHA XI DELTA
Mary Helen Koupal
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
PI BETA PHI
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Mary Frances Dilday
GA aiimtilollnrralellnlilrlo1i41u1E-an if
l ,, LL, L, Y - , -.. -
Delanty, McMullen, Karpcnstcin, Sten, Banks, Storla, Kier, Munmw, Lamb, Schacle
Hedges, McNemcy, Huston, Templeton, Bowman, Langenberg, Wilkison, Delanty, Keep, Zeplm Rogers
Richolson, Vath, Kitchen, Taft, Pennington, lilynard, Winsor, Currie
Clark, Shelley, Muriin, German, Martindale, Mutzig, Recd, Rupert
Wingate, Gibson, Burnett, Jean Rogers
FACULTY MEMBERS-Miriam Little, Ethel Sanborn, Ann Vogel
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1931
Katherine Delanty, Olive Banks, Gretchen Kier, Zepha Rogers, Lucile Bowman, Katherine Langenberg,
Edith Fenwick, Marion Sten, Bess Templeton, Marion Keep, Juanita Wilkinson,
Clara Lamb, Margaret Mumaw, Edith McMullen, Willmadene Richolson, Mary Bess Taft,
Louise Storla Margaret Delanty, Etta Belle Kitchen, Virginia
' Mynard Elaine Hen erson Marion
, CLASS OF 1930 Pennington, Virginia Himter
Eloise Schade, Florence Cook, Barbara Hedges, Grace Vath
Katherine Karpenstein, Rose Huston CLASS OF 1932
Mildred Gibson, Julia Currie, Althea Clark, Alice
' ' ' 'F' Wingate, Dorothy Mutzig, Josephine Reed,
Helen Winsor, Helen Louise Martindale,
Jean Garman, Jean Rogers, Frances Rupert, Lois
Murfin, Hope Shelley, Grace Burnett,
Josephine Reed, Ruth Bramwell
2 Founded October 15, 1885
ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER
Established June 23, 1921
A Al.l1LlIPlIHIl1Zh llOlVEllLlIF125l lil-Vll N
E N Sf X t'
Hendricks, Taylor, Cooper, Dodge, Elliott, Gilbert, Hartsell, Helms, Hunt,
Miller, Barker, Bluhm, Crandall, Dlmbur, McMonag1e, Starr, Thompson, Northrup,
Down, Perry, Stoilel, Mildred Swafford, Miriam Swaiford, Tucker, Welcome, Pringle, Dudley,
Foley, Galey, Garoutte, Griflin, McDonald, Murphy, Radtke, Schultz, Thompson
HONORARY ME'MBER-MIS. Lucy Perkins
FACULTY MEMBERS-Mrs. Andrew Fish, Phyllis Gove
CLASS or 1929
Teresa Cooper, Edith Dodge, Lyndall Elliott,
Irene Hartsell, Eariel Gilbert,
Virginia Hunt, Catherine Miller, Ruth Helms,
CLASS or 1930
Aileen Barker, Kathryn Bluhm, Thelma Crandall,
Edna Dunbar, Florence McMonagle
Lois Northrup, Katherine Starr, Jane Thompson
CLASS or 1931 A
Marion Down, Nellie McDonald, Hope Perry, Jac-
quelyn Pringle, Josephine Stoiiel,
Mildred Swaiford, Miriam Swaiford, Margaret
Tucker, Eleanor Welcome
CLAss or 1932
J essiedeane Dudley, Jessie Foley, Mary Galey, Velma
Garoutte, Ruth Griffin, Helen Kirkendall,
Dorothy Jean Murphy, Kathleen Radtke, Jeanette
Shultz, June Thompson
Founded May 15, 1851 eigiiibbx
Wesleyan College qi
ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER 'Ql:Ey53gWA'lXf5ig59
Installed May 21, 1920
AlLlIPlVHIlA llgzxxlwllwlzxisx lIDllElILlIFA ,
Durkee, Mellien, Eastman, Lensch, Alexander, Hurrah, Gerlinger, Rennie, Guy, Condit,
Allen, Miller, Conway, Looney, Wiggins, Villiger, Burton,,Davis, Barlow, Eva Nelson,
Spath, Schuele, Danlmasch, Ebell, Roadinzm, Gladys Haberlaeh, Phipps, Roark, Marie Nelson,
MK .' C l B.11' BllB M. Bld'
e enne, ono y, 'x is, e , enner, wys, a. win,
Greulicli, Frances Huberlach, Neil, Wheeler, Rumllett
FACULTY MENMBER-Miss Maude Kerns
CLAss.oF 1929 CLASS or 1932 .
Lenore Durkee, Refia Alexander, Elaine Crawford, Edouise Ballis, Marion Baldwin, Gladys Benner,
E 6211107-' Eastman, Bernice Conoly, Lenore Greulich,
Thelma Melhen' Dorothea Lensch Frances Haberlach, Estelle Mays, Constance
CLASS OF 1930 McKenzie, Betty Neff, Marie Nelson,
Helen Roark Elaine Wheeler
M"Cd'tEthlC A 'li '
5ggi,3fger?153g1-3,1 Hsin-aglway' ugus a Mary Rundlett, Jeanne Bell
Cleo Guy, Marguerite Looney, Hazel Miller, Elinor
Rennie, Dorothy Villiger, Fielda Wiggins
Leone Barlow, Thelma Burton, Eva Davis, Edith Ebell,
Josephine Dammasch, Gladys Haberlach,
Eva Nelson, Iris Roadman, Marguerite Spath,
r 'V D
Installed November 24, 1924
CLASS OF 1931
J BSS16 Boyd
Sy? accuse Ufnwersity
DELTA DELTA CHAPTER
Pauline Schuele, Beatrice Phipps, V
Founded May 30, 1.904
-1.gjxfa:Y3l5 - '
,B Bw , ,A
AlILllPllHllA llDlXVllllllllUlllQJlDlN llplll Jig
Benge, Isbell, Whisnnnt, Woods, Vauglmn, Hansen, Mailer, Wilcox, Gorman, Moser,
Palmer, lllorgam, Fuller, Moller, Stevens, Fenlason, Holmes, Virginia Reid, Hollis, Kurtz,
Crowell, Young, Brogdon, Plummer, Woodard, King, Margaret Reid, Porter, McClain, Muller,
lllcOl:u'nu, Robnett, Pearson, Pattullo, McGoWan,'Rauey, Boyd, Stein, Ashliman,
Thompson, McLean, Gurney, Grone, Illidge.
A CLASS or 1929 CLASS OF 1932
Roma Fr?1cesRVlgoods,1JIiV'erdna Isbell, Patricia Boyd, Mary Stein, Muriel McLean,
icre aug an, e ecca organ, . Dorothy nudge,
Anne Maler Roberta Wilcox Elsie Moller Agnes . - - -
Palmer, Alice Gorman, Harriett Fuller, liuth Vuiglma Grone' Lorna Raney' Loulse
Hansen, Luola Benge, Rae Stevens Gurney, Nancy Thompson
CLASS OF 1930
La Wanda Fenlason, Mahalah Kurtz, Ruth Holmes, 559 CNS?
Virginia Reid, Theresa Young, Barbara Crowell
CLASS OF 1931 . ' , W i
Elizabeth Pluimner, Florence King, Chloethiel Woodard,
Louise Muller, Dorothy Robnett,
Margaret Reid, Reba Brogdon, Marian McGowan,
Marian Pattulo, Helen Ashliman
Dora McClain, Dorothea McClaran, Edith
Pearson, Amy Porter
Fozmdecl Jcmumy 2 1897
fs- '54 9 1 - ,
3- 'G:,,4',',,' ' -
,r ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER
ff, lu "-Q? Installecl May 5, 1923
,f Sl A QA
A3 1' x IN
Q leiaaf Jga1wmwrrnn1 faifim
EJNlbET"sMQL-- A or -A -Tli..,A,,, ,3i1Z2iAQfg1Aij5:12if51mL-2gaf"'
Maguire, Grannn, Ralston, Hughson, Barthel, Connell, Gardner, Finley, Barratt, Newbcgin,
Powell, Schmeer, Wedeuieyer, Allmen, Enke, Teepe, Medemack, Osburn, Huglison, Sundbom,
Pulleu, Akers, Borthwick, Boyer, Foster, Gilbert, Haberlach, Hankins,
Hayner, Hollister, Irwin, Liuklater, Monroe, Munk, Murphy, Powell,
Pxideaux, Woodard, Young.
FACULTY MEMBER-Mrs. W. F. G. Thacher
CLASS OF 1929
CLASS or 1930 '
l Editha Barthel' Helen Connell' Grace Gardner, Margaret Barratt, Phoebe Finley, Sara Luten, Lucille
Dorls Gramm, Sally Hughson,
Shirley Maguire, Josephine Ralston,
Powell, Betty Schmeer, Ione Wedemeyer
CLASS or 1931
Ada Allmen, Wilma Enke, Harriet Hughson, Harriet
Medernack, Helen Osburn Ethel Linklater,
Dorothea Pullin, Elise Sundlmom, Dorothy Teepe
CLASS OF 1932
Henrietta Akers, Elaine Borthwick, Fay Boyer, Gladys
Foster, Jane Gilbert, Caroline Haberlack, Elaine
Hankins, Flavel Hayner
Alladine Hollister, Ruth Irwin, Jane Munk, Inez
Monroe, Lucile Murphy, Fransetta Prideaux,
Bernice Woodard, Janet Young
Viola Peterson Ross
f v "" ,
Founded October 20, 1872 I
Syracuse Umlversity nfl- x-36,5
TAU CHAPTER ,lg '
Installed Jcmuaxry 11, 1912 N L
ig! ijfxi-' Y 'tr ' 1'4" 'i' ' 11 fl fx
1 ..,.,m3i,,. ,,.. ,Aw..,,,,,.,,,,,,,x -1.,,A,,,. NN?
G5?f A ,MNH 1 311,
ay fcf B i 1
AlllLllPllHlA Xi lIDl!EllLl1FAX ,Q A
.,., 1 .f,-:------e. L, r m A 1 1 or A-ae4QMSEQUfQ5j
Perry, Beth Ager, Baker, Bonham, Felter, Marinelle, Ray, Ricks, Williams, Hackett,
' Blood, Goss, Edlnunson, Schroeder, Prong, Orpha Ager, Gesler, Hicks, Johnson, Massey,
Smith, Stoddard, Williams, McGee, McCue, Orth, Babcock, Chaney,
Ely, Gregory, Gross, Horner, Lieuallen, Jordan, Norton, Oliver,
Painton, Perry, Ross, Stein, Winkler.
i , ' FACULTY MEMBER-Ethel Sanborn
i'i CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1932 '
Frances Perry, Beth Ager, Dorothy Baker, Katherine Helen Chaney, Lenore Ely, Gladys Gregory,
Bonham, Ruth Felter, Roma Gross, Dolly Horner, Frances Jordan,
Afton Marinelle, Ruth Ray, McKay Ricks, Ba1'ba1'-3 Lieuauen, LUCY N01't011,
Helen Williams Eleanor Orth, Elizabeth Painton, Laura Perry,
X ' Claire Oliver, Barbara Ross, Marian
y CLASS OF 1930 Stein, Winired Winkler
Katherine Blood, Cecile Coss, Margaret Edmunson,
Wayfe Hockett, ' , A- ' ' f -" T , , ,ju j
Helen Prang, Elise Schroeder ' R i
f CLASS or 1931
f Orpha Ager, Elizabeth Gesler, Lavina Hicks, Estelle
I ' Johnson, Mildred McGee, '
Jean Smith, Edna Stoddard, Jean Williams ,
' , , , .... ,N V U Founded April 17' 1893
iii Lofnzbaxrd Cozzebe
1139-' ' 5 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER
' ' ' Installed June 10, 1922
QD L AU, y as .A -?-r,,xy -
4' 299 RQ
' Clark, Roberts, Martlancl, Cochran, Ferrall, Alice McGrath, Jordan, Kiefer, Plimpton, Murphy,
Belshe, Champlin, Medler, Davis, Hartson, Dalrymple, Gordon, Joy, Price, Shaw,
Burke, Lake, BoDiue, Gatens, Foley, Fletcher, Ackerman, Thomen,
Gard, Esther Kaser, Elizabeth Kaser, Forestel, Rose, Jones,
Kenney, Simons, Clare Jean 'McGrath. H
FACULTY MEMBER-Miss Julia Burgess
' CLASS op 1929
CLASS OF 1930
Mary Clark, Linnie Belshe, Jane Cochran, Mary Helen Barnett, Erathusa Champlin, Doris Dalrymple,
Margaret Ferrall, Myra Jordan, , , D01'0thY DHVIS,
Charlotte Kiefer, Fay Patricia Murphy, Alice
lVDcGrath, Janet Plimpton,
Av1s Hartson, Murdina Medler
CLASS or 1931
Mary Louise BoDine, Dorothy BoDine, Dorothy Burke,
Marjorie Clark, Helen Foley,
Helengray Gatens, Doris Leigh Gordon, Glay
Joy, Edith Lake, Margaret Price,
CLASS OF 1932
Violet Ackerman, Elizabeth Fletcher, Mary Ellen Foley
Nancy Forestel, Amy Gard, Marian Jones,
Esther Kaser, Elizabeth Kaser, Jane Keeney, Lucile
Rose, Margaret Scott, Rose Simons,
' Founded Apr'1Il5, 1895 Q
University of Arkansas
PSI ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed April 5, 190.9
uf! af, - ,
,N -5 'VIA'
-...l -'V L,
Nr e: ' ' ff'
Jlelliltrml Jualliltiufza llllllillhlffg ,W g,,,,QE,Z,fs
Fr , it 9 A 'G I
lvl 1' ,
,QI I '
l, ' " "
l ' ll
1' Gillett, Blakely, Gray, Heine, Normille, Andre, Cnrll, Nugent, Long, Kneelancl,
Spight, Schroeder, Bubbiclge, Nell I'ntrick, Patterson, Cm-oll, Borden, Johnson, Swan, Agnew,
' Gunther, Jenn Patrick, Garrett, I-Iarris, Rives, 1-lowland, Comte, Simkins, Hughes, Mimnaugh,
ll 1 Logan, Hedges, Llewellyn, Sntterhelgl, Meyers, Kelly, Lyons, Darby, Roome, Bireliet
QW Mann, Blew, Helm,.Miller, Poole, Bliss.
,WM FACULTY MEMBERS-Katharine Reade Ross, Mozelle Hair
W CLASS or 1929 CLASS or 1932
xl Arnell Gillett, Luelia Andre, Charlotte Carll, Crete Kathryn Bircket, Elizabeth Blew, Esther Bliss
Q Gray, Hazel Heine, Helen Darby, Margaret Hedges, Fay Helm,
"3 , Katharine Kneeland, Margaret Long, Madge Norlnile, Theresa Kelly, Dorothy Llewellyn,
1 ' Margaret Nugent, Lorraine Pierce, Irina Logan, Georgine Lyons, Barbara Mann,
' Kathleen Blakely, Prudence Spight George Anna Miller, Marie Meyers,
' CLASS or 1930
Margaret Agnew, Emily Babbidge, Helen Borden,
, Anna Kathryn Garrett, J annette Gunther, Margaret
l 1' Harris, Mary Esther Johnson,
l ,l Maxine McLean, Kathryn Mehl, Jean Patrick,
, Nell Patrick, Eleanor Schroeder
UQ Lucille Carroll, Nelliebell Swan
, l '
in CLASS or 1931
Alberta Rives, Dorothy Comte, Daphne Hughes,
Hope Howland, Lillian Mimnaugh
Katherine Roome, Katherine Satterfleld,
Mildred Sinniger, Irina Poole
will .xg .
3 J, I, Nail -N A Fpzmdecl November 25, 1888
gli 1 Boston Un'i've'rsity
I 7 THETA DELTA CHAPTER
yu Installed October 30, 1910
' - J 'x
ml l '
l ' I
1' 0 ki' Y -7- 7 ii if -- dP'.,:f7'1Q:j14b,l-i7Vi? ,v-V ir i :I wi'? b gh Q
Qyaeeeae Q5 -aas,o
V W' W
llDlPEllLllF!5h iizeilxiamrlxiasmi ,fig
Goddard, Swaiford, Galbraith, Scoifem, Lawrence, Johnson, Upthegrove, Holland, Brock, Hatch,
Allyn, Eleanor Poorman, Swift, Dorothy Bell Endicott, Jantzcn, McCord, Clausen, Gauntlott,Wiggin, Laurgazircl,
Margaret Pool-man, Davidson, Pugsley, Katenbrink, Stange, Fraley, Fox, Wilhelm, Dorothy Grote,
Helen M. Grote, Sullivan, Scott, Ellis, Morris, Delilah Endicott, Wade,
Knapp, Ansley, Chance, Steinhauser, Morton.
'HONORARY MEMBER CLASS OF 1930
Mrs. Anna Dunn Elsie Goddard, Betty Allyn, Betty Boynton, Thelma
' Brock, Dorothy Belle Endicott
FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy Fox, Patricia Hatch, Harriette Holland,
Aurora Potter Underwood, Dorabelle Ford E199-Y101' Pofumanv Edna Mae Swlftv
Georgia Mae Upthegrove
CLASS or 1929 CLASS OF 1931
Katharine Galbraith, Alyce Dell Johnson, Helen Gladys Clausen, Dorothy Davidson, Mary Gauntlett,
Lawrence, Lois Beth Scoffern, Hermione Oneita J antzen, Helen Katenbrink,
Smith, Teddy Swaiford Helen- Laurgaard, Elizabeth McCord, Margaret
Poorman, Dorris Pugsley, Anne Stange,
CLASS or 1932
1 Margaret Ansley, Elizabeth Chance, Jewel Ellis,
5 Delilah Endicott, Constance Fox, Jane Fraley,
I Dorothy Grote-, Helen ,Grote,
Jeanne Knapp, Mary Morris, Virginia Morton,
'ij Mary Steinhauser, Helen Sullivan, Dorothy
Wade, Marjoriei Wilhelm, ,M
Founded Jcmuwry 2, 1874 I A X
ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER 11113
Installed October 17, 1913
F ,,,, , L-l.-i ,,,,, A .- , 4 . to , ..--.1 B 11- Q
Ca 302 Q 63
lIDlIEllL'lIFA Zllillfzbl 446
Henriksen, Branstator, Smith, Kitts, Payne, Humphrey, Fry, Judd, Peyton,
Goodule, Wcskil, Hartman, Oalbrcath, Rankin, Yoakley, Simpson, Inman, Tliomcn,
Helliwell, Clarke, Lehman, Sawyer, Gibson, Rowling, Gilbert, Bennett, Carlson,
Westrn, Smurtt, Forsstrom, Anderson, Jones, Butterfielcl, Hutchinson, Rankin.
FACULTY MEMBER-Madame Rose McGrew
CLASS or 1929
Audrey Henriksen, Hope Branstator, Kathryn Fry,
Nina Kitts, Eunice Payne, Helen Smith
CLASS OF 1930
Eleanor Calbraith, June Goodale, Evelyn Hartman,
Eldress Judd, Marjorie Peyton,
Thelma Rankin, Fern Simpson, Ruth States,
Sibyl Weskil, Grace Yoakley
CLASS OF 1931
Beatrice Bennett, Dorothy Billington, Ethel Carlson,
Janice Clarke, Ruby Gibson, Sybil Gilbert,
Elma Inman, Pauline Lehman, Dorothy Sawyer, '
Louise Smartt, Catherine Westra, Gladys
Thomen, Carolla Rowling
K "' ,giiflxl Founded October 24, 1902
S Miami University
y.,,,,1'j.,,4,,2' OMEGA CHAPTER
-.-,g ,,.1 3 - Installed October 15, 1.920 I
CLASS or 1932
Dolores Anderson, Dulce Butterfield, Audrey
Forsstrum, Helen' Hutchinson,
Florence Jones, Helen Rankin
3,1-"Lv: -' Y-Lv -- - ',g,e"1'
C9 A A 'A 63
llllzeklldllllflllzx llPllliIllll llBllEllF2-Al
Dutton, George, lIa1'lJnugh, llollenbecli, Maddox, Ingalls, Reynolds, Grelrvl, Stomlxlm-ul,
B.Jl Dk I'-ll V: fl- S L.Jl ' Tall: t M G' B-ll
omson, u e, ai, lllgldll, .peu, omson, 1 in , c Le, 1 ,
Cullers, Glover, Van I-loru, Cookman, 'l'0lYlli1llS, Lyle, Derleth, Sliiplvy, Clxessman,
Biswell, Kern, McKnight, Leonard, Raymond.
CLASS or 1930
Mrs. Ottilie Turnbull Se-ybolt, Harriet Baldwin, Harriet Atchison, Edwina Grebel, Margaret Harbaugh,
CLASS OF 1929
Blanche Johnson, Frieda Pahl,
Mary Mildred Reynolds, Marianne Speer, Norma
Stoddard, Virginia Vaughan,
Louise Wilheliii v
Mary Lou Dutton, Bess Duke, Lucille George, CLASS or 1931
Joy Louise Ingalls, Joyce Maddox
Dorothy Bell, Jane Cookman, Jane Cullers, Geraldine
Dye, Helen Fenstermacher,
Maxine Glover, Lois Johnson, Margaret McGee,
Laura Tallant, Amy Van Horn,
CLASS OF 1932
Marjorie Biswell, Edna Mae Boyer, Louise Chossnian,
Dorothy Derleth, Annette Kern,
Jean Leonard, Alexis Lyle, Margaret McKnight,
Betty Raymond, Betty Shipley
Virginia Tompkins '
Violet Mills ,-Q
Fozmclecl Nofuember 11, 1874
Sy'r'cLc'zcse U11i've9'sity l lv l 2
.EBV -, .
NU CHAPTER X
Installed November 15, 1906
llQlIPllPA, 1AklLl!Pl1HllAx llflltlltllfilfzek
Webster, Holbrook, Crane, Sargent, Martin, Edwards, Higgins, Stoddard, Black, .Taeg:n',
' P . ' M." " O l ' W'l 1?Icl'M D
Muncy, llanngfln, Ieters, 'll'l,lll, longue, lem emnng, 1 son, ar 5, unro, uucan,
Huy, Criscll, Locklmrt, Turner, Fenton, Darling, Rorer, Richard, Lewis, Hurlburt,
Johnson, Adix, Cook, Tongue, Smith, Miller, Gill, Camp,
, Hubbard, Rice, Rebec, Gray, Roth, Dunham.
FACULTY MEMBERS-Margaret Clarke, Constance Roth, Cornelia Pipes
CLASS or 1929
CLASS or 1932
Dorothy Webster, Clare Black, Ethel Lou Crane, Jean Adix, Marion Camp, Cleoda Cook, Dorothy
Louise Edwards, Jane Holbrook,
Betty Higgins, Catherine Martin, Sarah Rorer,
Mayanna Sargent, Celia Stoddard
CLASS or 1930
Dunham, Elizabeth Darling, Mary Katherine
Fenton, Donna Gill, Mary Gray,
Carol Hurlburt, Marion Hubbard, Beth Ann
Johnson, Eleanor Lewis, Helen Miller, Betty
Rebec, Betsy Rice, Laura Rickard,
Louise Clendenning, Eleanor Flanagan, Loleta Jaeger, Emmajane Rorer, J eane Roth, Barbara Jane
Elizabeth Martin, Smith, Dorothy Tongue
Margaret Muncy, Helen Peters, Margaret
Tongue, Maria Wilson
CLASS or 1931
Adelaide Church, Elizabeth Crisell, Dorothy Duncan,
Dorris Hardy, -Louise Lockhart, Frances
Munro, Gwendolyn Turner
, ',-r' Ex
'i"-'. H Founded January 27, 1870
- Q' " DePauw University
1 mt, ALPHA X1 CHAPTER
, Installed Jomucwy 11, 190.9
, N, ,T y
245 teal' H 1
-4.'s-.- . I M :
. - - .1 .H., - gk- . ,slam I -., , If -mt.
,lg 9: ,'.' 'N i xt mpg I' ' Q- 115'
A A A Yagi... xx xgxi, ,I ,I -f Q.
V 'Q.4..F'l.' Y .Q .,' '- fl. L. 'gjhvy FQ'-4 wwf '
,f ' ' 1. ., , Q' :4,,.7QHS1fYIf:
iff X di ld
Y I 4
'Z' ' , f ' Aiwa if '
,fa ' 5, X X ,.1w.ws az
V 1 1 A av
'rl 3, 'Ps , yi Q'-C' fr4f',X2"fE fx"
. , Q
' f -i - Q .Q Haig liebe' ' '
tiff, za, 1 ,"" if " fb, x 1 f -up "'
4 kr 3 ,v I 1 A K4 r ,- J9 I , .v 1,1
my f, 1 ' 7 , , av, A
'1 1 fl infill I5 X
51 1, 1, f,.!'lm.., ,., ',,
, 2, -jd., .9 . A 5-5 fii , Rlfifiiv ia '
in y TTI 3' gwlf ., .,Lp-'iii' ff .
N, H 3 , ,Ae . ll '- lf -A , vim A,
U 1 MM.. .I , A. , , , gm.,
if -,.2.1.:.a:-.:f-- - M nf VA i i i W i-iff
Griggs, Koupal, Keller, Seiple, G. Koke, Franz, Lundru, Selnes, Andrews,
Fairchild, Swengel, Lincecum, Ward, Wagini, Neff, Pennock, Garbe, Tumey,
Blodgett, Reed, Jewett, Swisher, Feldman, Chapman,
Simpson, H. Koke, Berry, Snider, Gilbert, Shelley. V
CLASS or 1929
Hermine Franz, Grace Griggs, Lucille Keller,
Maryhelen Koupal, Marjorie Landru,
' CLASS OF 1930
Lavona Andrews, Elizabeth Fairchild, Ione
Garbe, Jessie Lincecum, Helen Neff,
Elizabeth Pennock, Avis Selnes, Leone Swengel,
Gladys Ward, Elsie Wagini
CLASS or 1931
Geraldine Blodgett, Dorothy Hess, Eleanor J ewett
Dorothy Swisher, Dorothy Turney
CLASS OF 1932
Helen Berry, Jean Chapman, Katheryn Feldman,
Barbara Gilbert, Helene Koke,
Virginia Riley, Jonnie Shelley, Charlotte
Simpson, Madolyn Snyder
Founded October 23, 1897 93.
Virginia, State Normal ',g."Kl
ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER 'T,tg:-X-pf. Jie'
Installed October 23, 1926 'gegczgie
Louise Clark, Webster, Leach, Barker, Thamldsen, Lunflburg, Tingle, Creath, Grebe, Thacher,
Sl h R ll W ll W'lki Hl B Talb tt St ' H -1 S ufert
us er, usse , e s, 1 ns, omian, earn, o , exens, us. ey, e ,
Lovell, St. Clair, Myrtle Clark, Mc0taney, Hart, Patterson, Kirk, Look, Panton, Morrow,
Brosius, Cook, Van Kimmell, Morrell, Perigo, Strain, Jones, Baker, Lockhart, Owen,
Franks, Andrews, Hudson, Hedges, Hamilton, Benton, Humphrey
HONORARY MEMBER-Hazel Prutsman
FACULTY MEMBER-FIOTBHCG Jones
CLASS OF 1929
Olive Barker, Louise Clark, Dorothy Creath, Florence
Grebe, Marion Leach, Dorothy Lundburg,
Margaret Lee Slusher, Elizabeth Thacher, Helen
Webster, Doris Wells, Kathleen Tharaldsen,
CLASS OF' 1930
Betty Beam, Naomi Hohman, Margaret Hurley, Edra
Anne Seufert, Elizabeth St. Clair,
Martha Stevens, Katherine Talbot, Margaret Wilkins
CLASS OF 1931
Myrtle Clark, Mary Betty Cook, Jean Hart, .Dorothy
Kirk, Eleanor Look, Helen McCraney,
Alice Morrow, Gwen Panton, Maxine Morrell,
Phyllis Van Kimmell, Doris Helen Patterson,
ff?'?1lt3'l'i3K4l7'if'f'E9L-9191 Monmouth College
1 ' 759901 BETA OMEGA CHAPTER
15 Founded October 13, 1870
,ns 5 W w
0' Installed January 11, 1913
CLASS or 1932
Marion Andrews, Constance Baker, Fritzi
Franks, Julianne Benton, Bernice
Hamilton, Janice Hedges,
Doris Hudson, Frances Humphrey, Dorothy
Jones, Kathryn Perigo, Elizabeth
Strain, Harriet Lockhart
llQllPl!PA lK1AMlPl1PAX llgzAlnlNWllXVlllzAX H446
Crary, Watkins, Buchanan, Guthrie, Hagen, McFaclgen, Baylis, Marlclcy, liiblnn,
Summers, Hines, Curtis, Tremblay, Gardner, Koon, Nelson, Cauiparoli, Ordwuy,
Tabke, Lalluree, Catlin, Merrill, Chapman, lreland, Hoifmzm,
Larimer, Hoon, Zachary, Masterton, Devaney, Van Wey, Campbell.
CLASS OF 1929
CLASS or 1930
Gladys Mae Baylis, Lova Buchanan, Pauline Iva Curtis, Nan Crary, Geraldine Gardner, Beda
Guthrie, Betty Hagen,
Luella Markley, Mae McFadgen,
Annie Meade Watkins
Kiblan, Mary Koon, Betty Summers,
CLASS or 1931
Mary Caniparoli, Alice Chapman, Louise Ireland,
Henry-Etta LaMoree, Jean Merrill,
Carlotta Nelson, Chrystal Ordway, Beatrice Tabke,
e- CLASS OF 1932
Ruth Campbell, Lucille Catlin, Bertha DeVaney,
Dorine Larimer, Mona Masterton, Elma Van Wey
- ,. vqifll, A
Founded M arch 4, 1852
Wesleyan College "QLD,
ETA GAMMA CHAPTER .Zap
Installed Amen 1, 1927 Egg...,,f,',,,,f"
in ' 119111 lIBlIElIFA. imuniini H
,flv-Xl I i iii? i i W Y igif i VVVV fr f ii i i 0
Wells, Paulson, Field, Blair, Ticheuor, Burcham, Everts, Wzmker, Clark, Butterworth,
White, Oonklin, Mclicown, E. Chase, Milligan, L. Chase, Bent, Babbitt, M. Blair, Ormsby,
George, Bumicster, Cummings, Eberhard, Edwards, Kem, Carter, Htmt, Barnes, Young,
Rock, Hanson, Lewton, Delzell, Hewitt, V. H. Smith, V. 0. Smith, Brigham, Mclintee, Wamick,
Nelson, Curtice, Arcnz, Kaufman, Goodsell, McDaniel '
FACULTY MEMBERS-Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall, Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck, Mrs. Mary Watson Barnes
CLASS or 1929 CLASS OF 1932
' Roberta Wells, Vivian Blair, Ruth Burcham, Esther Harriet Arenz, Dorothy Brigham, Margaret
Chase, Adalia Everts, Curtice, Jennie Delzell, Geraldine Goodsell,
Ruth Field, Maxine Paulson, Bonita Tichenor, Louise Huertt, Jean Hanson,
Hilda Wanker Helen Kaufman, Beatrice Lewton, Lois Nelson,
Catherine McEntee, Myrtle McDaniels,
CLASS OF 1930 ,Virginia Rock, Virginia smith qromandp,
Harriet Butterworth, Lou Ann Chase, Mildred Conklin,
Margaret Clark, Bessie Davie,
Grace.McKeown, Beatrice Milligan, Frances White
Virginia Smith fWascoJ, Dorothy
CLASS or 1931 ,
. . an ,V ., .
Juanita Babbitt, Betty Barnes, Muzetta Blair, Jane - - 1 A - - --
Burmester, Margaret Cummings, -
Dorothy Eberhard, Margie Edwards, Ruby George,
Mary Hunt, Thelma Kem, Dorothy Ormsby, Jean
Young, Caroline Whitney Bent
GRADUATE STUDENTS -
Mae Anderson, Dorothy Delzell
Founded April 28 1867
Siiiiiws- -- t fig, Mo n in 0 zz'
+1"32'-saaasasefsz W fm 0 W
vw, H - f ' ,ge OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
A" Installed October 29, 1,915
4 iff W-f ' f if f'- '-- if '131l,-bh:'E,'- 'li' fi' ' A, -W Y A' Wg ll 'I
5, VXXM 309 'Q
Sllllllhllllzbht ilmwpipart kg
K. Rutherford, Doris Lieuallen, Linneberg, Achterman, Shepard, Jackson, Cameron, Anderson, Oalouri,
- Larson, Reynolds, Conrad, Turner, Steckle, Warren, Ryan, Vatnsdal, Sterling,
Steinke, Smith, Thomas, Parker, Burton, Harthrong, Dena Lieuallen,
Anderson, Beaman, Needham, A, M. Rutherford.
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS or 1931
Kathryn Rutherford, Margaret Achterman, Cath- Alma Farmer, Inez Harthrong, Dena Lieuallen,
R tirgle 1573101151 Malia Caillerolg Helen Parker, Maurine Smith,
u ac Milrialslngiepgsd mme erg' Henrietta Steinke, Virginia Sterling,
CLASS OF 1930
Ruth Conrad,4Luci1e Larson, Mildred Reynolds,
Margaret Steckle, Margaret Turner, Pauline Anderson, Zora Beaman, Marjorie
, Gladys Vatnsdal
CLASS OF 1932 ,
Needham, Alice Rutherford
Founded N ovember, 1874 . '
ALPHA PHI CHAPTER
Installed April 23, 1928
Y rl Aly
, L' 51.
VF- " ""-.
-1111-. 1.1" ff 1? Ng",
ZIVETFA, llfzglilllj Arllsllplltlllibl '-
McLean, Fishburn, Rasor, Edwards, Bryant, 0. Harmner, Harney, Lowdon, Hensley, Nelson,
C H t J K ll d r San er Tuercl Din man,
Woodworth, Smith, Dilduy, ooper, ar zog, ayncs, u an e , g , 4, g
Garfield, Kingsbury, Gillreson, Goodfellow, G. Hammer, Thomsen, Underwood, Weinrick,
Griggs, Coruutt, Kilburn, Ballantyne, Brown, Christie, Dobbins, Goodrich,
Hibbert, Hadfield, Hurulin.
HONORARY MEMBERS-Mrs. B. 0. Shucking, Miss Lenore M. Thompson
CLASS or 1929
Mary McLean, Laura Mae Bryant, Alice Edwards,
Ovidia Hammer, Mary Harney,
Bernyce Hensley, Irene Bowlsby Nelson, Alice
Smith, Emmabell Woodworth
CLASS or 1930
Carolyn Cooper, Lucille Cornutt, Mary Frances Dilday,
Erma Dingman, Ada Garfield,
Phyllis Hartzog, Ruth J aynes, Alta Kingsbury,
Mabel Kullander, Esther Saager, 9
CLASS OF 1931
Nadine Gilkeson, Dorothea Goodfellow, Blanche
Griggs, Gudrun Hammer,
Founded October 15, 1898
,-if l 'Um W, Vivgimla, State Normal
-- zr'r1A ffl
LSB? BETA OM1cRo1tI CHAPTER
Installed April 15, 1929
CLASS or 1932
Eleanor Jane Ballantyne, Dixie Brown, Wilma
Christie, Ruth Dickey,
Mildred Dobbins, Valene Goodrich, Nellie Mae
Hadfield, Elizabeth Hibbert, Helen
Hurulin, Juanita Kilbourne
Stella Fishburn, Berniece Rasor
Fri-'1'7"""" " " " " "'
Un-A 'nl ' .,
"Pi, 'Q 1 4
' H" I
Gimino, Ash, Boyd, Knapp, Vernon, Theixi,
Harris, Van Scoyoc, Greeubaum, H. Duer, Olsen, Winter,
Jensen, Read, C. Duer
HONORARY MEMBER-Mrs. Warren D. Smith
FACULTY MEMBER-Miss Margaret Daigh
CLASS or 1929 CLASS OF 1930
Elsie May Cimino, Mercedes Boyd, Margaret Harriett Duer, Irene Greenbaum, Camille Harris,
Knapp, Vera Thein, Nedra Vernon Eline Olsen,
. e eff- --K-f--W Marian Van Scoyoc, Mary Edith Winter
i 1 i CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
Local Organized .lime 10, 1928
University of Oregon
Nana Cramer, Elvira Jensen,
1lEZlIU1Q,lILS 1IDlIQlNE1IQ4IDN 'IUIIUIUIIB
Robinson, M. Benkley, Carpenter, Dimmitt, Edmonds, Everett, Gropp, Hilberg, Jacobson, Palmer,
Parish, Pike, Price, Rasmussen, Tuttle, Whitney, Woodward, R. Woughter, Bushnell, Goff,
-5 lioberstein, Lent, Madsen, Mattson, Murphy, Shaw, Beaklcy, Fluaittc,
French, Husby, Ingalls, Johnson, Loomis, Paetsch,
Shepard, F. Woughter, Koberstein, Van Atta
HONORARY MEMBERS-MIS. H. D. Sheldon, Mrs. Earl Pallett
CLASS OF 1929
Mabelle Beakley, Marguerite Carpenter, Violet Cole,
Elizabeth Dimmitt, Sylvana Edmonds, Elsie
Everett, Emily Gropp, Hazel Hilberg,
Ann Jacobson, Eilene Palmer, Wilma Parish, Mildred
Pike, Grace Rasmussen, Loye Smith,
Lois Tuttle, Mary Elizabeth Whitney, Ruth
Woodward, Ruth Woughter
CLASS or 1930
Maybell Robinson, Gladys Beakly, Dorothea Bushnell,
Alice Clink, Mildred French, Marjorie Golf,
Jennie Klemm, Mary Klemm,
Johanna Koberstein, Ruth Lent, Serena Madsen,
Hilfred Mattson, Frances Metcalf, Alice Murphy,
Rose Onorato, Alice Shaw
If A 4 GRADUATE STUDENTS
J if-Z2 Elsie Shultze, Evelyn Humphrey,
1 8 ,1 5 Mildred McAllister
Vi Orgwnxized Sp'ri'rLg 1928
' University of Oregon
CLASS or 1931
Luella Fluaitte, Lucille Husby, Irene Ingalls
Ruth Johnson, Alice May Loomis,
Hazel Paetsch, Gwendolyn Shepard, Agnes
Stalsburg, Florence Woughter
CLASS or 1932
Ruth Gaunt, Marie Koberstein, Norma Lyon,
Rew, Berg, Chapman, Coleman, Copeland, Elliott, Hill, Kauttu, Perozzi, Petzold,
Reeder Rvckman Teml T b' W t W l Al cl ' B l B 'l ll
, , , p e, 0 Jn, e er, ooc s, exon ei, ec C, meme , Chester,
Clithero, D. Dundore, R. Dundore, Frey, Gorst, Irving, Kaiser, Kidwell, Nelson,
Phillips, Piluso, Povey, Rinnell, Sadilek, Sawcley, Touhey,
. Zachary, Elliott, Galloway, Hughes, Kennedy.
CLASS OF 1929
Mary Jo Donovan
Polly Povey ,
Kibbee, Lehman, Poppleton, Russell, Sorenson, Wormdahl, Althaus, Barber, Barr, Barrett,
Barry, Coldwell, Carlson, Carson, Corvick, Dalton, Demmer, Eads, Fluke, Garcelon,
Gill, Graves, Hall, Haltom, Haun, Herman, Holmback, Johnston, Jones,
Lytsell, MacMillan, Morten, Page, Paris, Perldns, Powell,
Smith, Stransky, Van Schoonhoven, Walstrom, Winestone
CLASS OF 1931
Thelma Lehman Grace Poppelton Katharin Tapscott
Gladys Mack Hazel Russell Helga Wormdahl
Stella McCorrmach Floris Sorenson Bertha Zachary
Harriet Kibbee Rose Oiiicer Gladys Stone
CLASS or 1932
Dorothy Ann Jones
Dorothy Lou MacMillan
Ruth Van Schoonhaven
. Margaret Walstrom
SlllJS'1-ZXN llUzAltNlllllpllBllEllLllL llHll2Al,llLlIL
Mary M. Anderson
Alta Bennett G
Schaefer, Huls, D. Alm, Baker, Campbell, Daniels, C. Holt, Hollenbeck, Leavens,
Schierhauxn, Street, Wicks, B. Alin, Bnsenbnrk, Cooper, Fisher, H. J. Holt, Johnson,
Noftsker, Peebles, Sheldon, Smith, Wicks, Baker, Ballard, Beaumont, Bennett,
Boydston, E, Campeu, H. Campen, Detrick, Goldberg, Haggerty, Hamilton.
FACULTY MEMBER-Miss Ernestine Troemel
' Gracia Haggerty
CLASS OF 1929
Helen Jean Holt
Ethel Wicks I
CLASS OF 1930
CLASS OF 1931
A Ida Markesen
orgia Boydston Mary McKinney Beth Salway
Thella Wood Esther Goldberg
Jessie Lee Stovall
Sllllgzfhlxl 11UADWlllIPlIBlEllLllL llHllAlHL
Edna E. Peterson
Edna A. Peterson
Mary E. Peterson
Mary Janet Sheehy
Hcsler, Muttlies, Mauzey, Meyer, Snlway, Stovall, Wharton, Wilson, Albright,
l B B ' Doll' Fr li C" H ht n Ma t K m Myrtle Kerns
N. Am, num, eniamiu, . 1 erm, a'cs, fxcsy, oug o , rgzu-e c s, ,
Kerry, L-alui, Marliusen, E. A. Peterson, E. Peterson, M. H. Peterson, Rcdky, Schcuermau, Sheehy,
Srnolnisky, Steele, Strom, Witlnnn, E. Williams, R. Williams, Young.
, CLASS or 1932
Gertrude J onasen
Q' Myrtle Kerns
The Cultimate ClQ9eb
Swlllfll, black spider
Who have just spun
A taut, new web, A
What have you begun?
Leaving your old het
Ragged and dry,
You wecwe on new thread
For some foolish fly.
Small, black spider
Your web is not get doneg
For the earth yowll spin at last
Grey oblifuiofh. h
NIIENW ID l1DlW11HlUID1IQXY
M n entrance to the New-Men's Dormit y
Hagen, Prendergast, Dammasch
llyxul, Hunt, Powell, Logan, ,DeBusk, Bmclier. Mueller, Miller, Iiauglnlin
'1'cnInIuLon, lllcliennu, Mclicown, Biggs, Huhhs, Foster, Paige, Ogle, Serge-ant
ALPHA BETA CHI
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
BETA THETA PI
DELTA TAU DELTA
PHI GAMMA DELTA
PHI DELTA THETA
PHI KAPPA PSI
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
SIGMA PI TAU
1AltlVLllE3lIHll1Al. UVFAJIU lllfllllflllllfillfllel.
I-Iubbs, 1lCCI'Gig'l1lZ,-TllOlllSUI1, Mitch:-ll, Benson, Hopkins, Finsley, Reavis, Knowles, Sherrill,
McCarty, Parks, Sharp, I-lendry, Stone, Annter, Egeburg, Dunham, Smith, Whitely, ,
Eastman, Palmer, Pahl, Fraundorf, Boggs, Harper, Reynolds, Cox, Kneeland,
Leedy, Schroeder, Van Dine, Proctor, Baynes, Mcliim, Shell, liinley, Buel,
Gull, Knowlton, Knight, Gerot, Waffle, Stoll, Carter. -
FACULTY MEMBERS-Karl W. Onthank, Dean John J. Landsbury, George P. Hopkins, Rex Underwood,
Dean John Straub, Scott Evans, Lieut. George Herbert, Hugh L. Biggs, George Williamson
GLASS or 1929
CLASS OF 1930
Ronald Hubbs, Ronald McCreight, William Craw- Lloyd Sherrill, Arlen McCarty, Lawrence Parks, James
ford, Theodore Pope, Laselle Coles, Leonard Sharp, Eugene Hendry, De1'Y1,Mye1'S,
Thomson, Clinton Mitchell, Harvey Benson, Mar- H0WaI'd Stufgese, Chester Smile, William Anetefy
shall Hopkins, Fred Finsley, Frank Powell, Mau-
rice Reavis, Kenneth Knowles, Maurice
Bocock, Herbert Pate, E. Marietta,
A Lester Smith
Loren Egeberg, Burton Dunham
CLASS OF 1931
William Whitely, Norman Eastman, Allan Palmer,
Elmer Pahl, Harold Fraundorf, Lloyd Boggs, Ermin
Harper, Jasper Reynolds, Reid Cox, Richard Kneeland,
Robert Leedy, Howard Stafford, Elbert Schroder,
Harry VanDine, Peter Proctor, Louis Baynes, Palmer
McKim, Thurston Shell, William Kinley, Lauren Buell
CLASS or 1932
Donald Call, Joseph Stoll, Clyde Kreshner, Claude
Mahan, Chester Knowlton, Elmer Knight, Joe Gerot,
Harold Waffle, Shirley Carter
' .tnniqqil ..
, Y 7 vi' ,
Founded 1865, Richmond, Va. gggfz' QTi',,,-1 9'
GAMMA PHI CHAPTER
Installed Fobrucory, 1.910 'in ,T I
lIl3lIElll2Ah fllllltllllllillleh llplll
Brncher, Adams, Epps, L. Johnson, J. Jones, Schade, Bnlclriclge, Hall, Kelley, R. Johnston
Mason, Ralston, Shearer, Andrews, Bishop, Floyd, Gunther, Heitliemper, Hill, Maltby
Moe, McCook, Parke, Siegxnunrl, Baremlrick, Brownell, Callaway, Dolp
Gerlinger, Handley, Jewett, T. Jones, Powell, Potwin, Pratt, Rapp
' Scales, Nevcun, Penland, Hill
FACULTY MEMBERS-Timothy Cloran, Edward A. Lesch, James T. Brown, Hugh Rosson, Dr. R. Romig
A. H. Rowbotham ,
CLASS or 1929
Allen Bracher, William Adams, George Burnell, David
Epps, Lester Johnson,
Jack Jones, George Schade
CLASS OF 1930
Henry Balrlredge, Keith Hall, Harold Kelley, Kirby
Kittoe, Ridgeway Johnston, David Mason, Stewart
Ralston, Wallace Shearer, Donald Flangus
. CLASS OF 1931
Francis Andrews, Robert Bishop, Preston Gunther,
Chester Floyd, Francis Heitkemper, Francis Hill, Don-
ald Maltby, Donald Moe, Nelson McCook, Harold
Olinger, William Parke, Edward Siegmund,
Austin Colbert, Bert Tuttich
bw -.5 -
J' Founded 1839, Miami University
ii L' V BETA RHo CHAPTER
- HGH il Installed December 4, 1.909
CLASS OF 1932
William Barendrick, Marshall Brownell, Henry
Callaway, Vincent Dolp, Carl Gerlinger, Thomas
Handley, Wilson Jewett, Treve Jones, Marion
Powell, Arthur Potwin, George Pratt, Gardner
Rapp, Kenneth Scales, Raymond Neveau,
Ralph Penland, Arthur Flegal
, GRADUATE STUDENT
Lauren H. Conley
1rEZlIHl,lIl lpglll fc?
Logan, Holman, Morris, Shepherd, Smith, Sullivan, Case, Merges, Owens
- Udall, Ankeny, Dezendorf, Guild, Marshall, Page, Austin
Banks, Blanchard, Guild, Hollinsliead, Moran, Nelson, Norton
Owens, Windren, Yates
CLASS OF 1929
CLASS or 1931
Hugh Logan, Robert Holman, William Sullivan, Howard Page, James Dezendorf, Donald Guild,
Austin Shepherd, William Eddy Richard Marshall, Lewis Ankeny,
Richard Morris, Kenton Case, Henry Hall Philip Windren
CLASS OF 1930
Rodney Banks, Phil Smith, Crosby Owens,
Dow Stephens, Edward Merges,
CLASS OF 1932
Paul Austin, Robert Guild, Fred Norton, Edwin
Hollinshead, Tom Moran,
Wilber Yates, Harold Nelson, Ray Owens,
vw 4:1 ,pg
Founded 1841, Umkm College
ALPHA ETA DELTA CHAPTER fa
Installed January 3, 1.921
llDllEllLlF1Ak llfzlkllll lIDlIEllLlIF15k if
"W "" ' W "Hi
Hagan, Foulkes, Jost, Woodrulf, Nelson, Beal, Toiven, Bissell, McAlpin
Wolf, Appelgrcn, Pcllon, Kinney, Robinson, East, Caples, Gill, Price
- Hawkes, Leuke, Rankin, Holmes, Garrett, Graeper, Anderson, Shoemaker, Hughes
Macdonald, Jason, Graves, Greve, Shawcross, Anstcy
FACULTY MEMBERS-Carlton E. Spencer, Verne Blue
CLASS or 1929
Thomas Armitstead, John Bird, Merrill Hagan, Ray
Jost, Robert Keeney, Clark Price, Roy Stein, Harry
Wheeler, Gerald Woodruff, David Foulkes,
George Hill, Bliss Ansnes -
CLASS or 1930
Jack Anstey, Pat Beal, Edward Bissell, James Case,
Robert McAlpin, Robert McMath,
Carl Nelson, Arnold Toiven, Harry Wolf, Tim
Wood, Maynard Bell, Robert Smith,
CLASS OF 1931
Edward Applegren, Don Caples, William East, John
Hawkes, Maurice Kinney
Howard Pellon, Owen Price, Edward Robinson,
Mark Gill, Raymond Bell
- Thomas Leake '
xixgirb-:vu ,V. '
N' Founded 1859, Bethany College
A wi fl GAMMA RHo CHAPTER
fi :alla Installed Nofuembeo' 15, 1913
CLASS OF 1932
Desmond Anderson, Edward Anstey, Orville Gar-
rett, William Graeper, Charles Graves, Raymond
Hoag, Robert Holmes, Joe Hughes, Gordon Jason,
Harold Moulin, Robert Rankin, Trebor Shaw-
cross, Vernal Shoemaker, Karl Greve,
Fred Macdonald, Ted Murton, Fred Schultz
.:ii Kzbllllpllpzbl Sllllllllfllzbl Legg:
Q9 A"' ' x1,, QUAWA f A+ W liege 1 ' , ,,iQ.5f", ' " fi Gil
-ALTA AAAAA ..-AAA A..- AAA. A A . , J I
Powell, Dale, J. O. Elncrhart, H. Eberhart, Hartman, Low, McGee, Ord, Dickson, I-Intton
Hunt, Pigney, Shields, Thompson, Stendal, Barr, Douglas, J. Ebcrliart, Hartmus, A. Ireland
Latourette, Lucas, Pittman, Scott, Baird, Deaver, Emllefsen, Johnson, Killoran
King, Kotchik, Lane, Norton, Powers, Palmer, Smythe
Sonnekes, Stevens, Stipe, Tcbbetts, Watts
FACULTY MEMBER-Captain Frank M. Moore
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1931
William Powell, Verne Dale, J , C. Eberhart -
.Howard Eberhart, Clarence Hartman, John Low, Vvoodliiaqggglesl? JEL?rlggigggfgeggbglygtergjgf' Paul
Love, A' MCGGG, Arthur Ord, Robert? Warner: Arthur Ireland, Edward Latourette, Pat Lucas,
Clark Woodcockw Ira Woodle William Pittman, Franklin O'Bryant, William
CLASS OF 1930 Scott, Robert Cummins
Homer Dickson, Harold Hatton, Paul Hunt, Glenn
Plass, Joe Piney, Marshall Shields, Seth CLASS OF 1932
Don Baird, Robert Deaver, John Edlefsen, Thomas
Johnson, Rollin Killoran, Edward King, George
Kotchik, Lionel Lane, Harold Norton,
Ernest Powers, Omar Palmer, William Smythe,
Heinz Sonnekes, Holbrook Watts,
Henry Hayden, Dale Stevens, J ack Stipe, George
Tebbetts, Jack Rhine, Lorrie Smith s
Thompson, Arthur Stendal,
Duncan McKay, Edward Warren
in 'E , .
Founded 1869, Unifvefrsity of Virginia,
GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER QKZQEX
Installed February 4, 1904 '-if
0 -, , Q
.A Aeve ff ef A Ai x?
. V940 ,K
I! 326 XX! '
llmltllllll IIDIIEIKLUIFA llflitlllllilllelx
Anderson, Wetzel, Lawrence, Beatty, Elle, Fletcher, Gerke, R. Ileitkexnper, Gurney, McCutehan, Ridings
Bally, Wagner, Milligan, Winter, I-Iolmes, Stearns, Larsen, I-Iannnoml, Hayes, Stoddard, Warren
Weber, Kiev, Finley, Rogers, Lawrence, Donohue, E. Miller, Patterson, Homer, Luders, Lillie
Sicgrist, West, Card, Calkins, Mason, Knox, Hammond, VanNice, Alexander, Stoddard, W. I-Ieitkemper
Miller, Mimnaugh, Landretli, Tarbcll, Lawrence, Stevens, Minsinger, Fletrher, Edwards
President Arnold Bennett Hall, Kenneth E. Hudson, Campbell B. Gavit, Roy Griffin Bryson
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1932
Arthur Anderson, Joe Bally William Baker, William St ' Fl t ll lah-l H d W lt H 't,
Beatty, Willis F1etCherfRay Edwards, Fred eviimpfrfflfios iJ5oroiTSfnE2baro iiiiiir, el
. Gelkfi' Ted Gurney: Robert Brian Mimnaugh, Kermit Stevens,
Heltkemper, Phillip Holmese Arthur Larsen, Abbot Robert Vanlqlee, Eugene Tarbell, Guy Stoddard
Lawrence, Robert Merrick, Scott Milligan, James Lemdretll Alfred Edwards Earl
Gordon Ridings, Everett McCutchan, Alexander, William Mlnelllger
Franz Wagner, Edward Walker, Edward Winter,
Victor Wetzel, Glen Ede, Mervyn
Chastain, Cotter Gould
CLASS or 1930 '
William Finley, William Hammond, John Kior, Arthur '1 ff! , o
Rogers, Thomas Stoddard, George
Weber J Dine? Pgsavlsgence, Scott gfarren, Harry le -,el
oo , e ayes, .ean reath
M, CLASS OF 1931 r, B Z
I Windsor Calkins, Jack card, John Donohue, ' .
Fr Clifford Horner, Jerome Lillie, Ted Hewitt, j 5 ' Q 4 , 1355-fg,',,'3,-L -5 .V
krggilg,-L.. Burge Mason, Earle Miller, Edward Moeller, li ' grslvwf f lip -,
N William Patterson, Kendrick Siegrist, 5' " ii-ini:
el Silas wool, William Knox A ,
A. :., Tre 7 -1 41 l T mir' , A. V
Fozmclecl 1848, Miami U'n1?ve1'sity ' 'Tal'
' 51 OREGON' ALPHA CHAPTER ,
,Q TD ' Installed Moy so, 1912 -, .
- llillltllllll llllleklldllhlflllzk llDlVElILllf25k
Sergeant, Clark, Dielschucirler, Weems, Brock, McElroy. Byington, McDowell, I-lull
J. Anderson, Clark, Butler, Ison, Schmeer, Leonard, Thoinpson, Shaw, Hughes
Brooks, Dant, Dunliam, Gliristensen, Evcrts, I. Anderson, llcxnmgin, Hawkins, ,Dennis
Keenan, Shafer, Millcfr, Arvola, Schultz, Blzmkenburg, Walton, ll. Clark, 'l'eunant, lllnguiro
FACULTY MEMBERS-Dr. Edmund Conklin, Donald Erb, Charles Howell
. CLASS OF 1929
Robert Sergeant, Paul Clark, Burton McElroy,
William Dielschneider, Tom
Weems, Harry Brock, Robert Byington, Noel
Thomas, Henry Patton, John Gray
CLASS OF 1931
George Christensen, Stanford Brooks, Irving
Anderson, Jack Dant,
John Daugherty, Robert Everts, Tom Dunham
CLASS or 1930
Harold Leonard, Roy Hughes, Donald Butler, Reed
Clark, Gordon McDowell, Rosser Atkinson, Leroy
Hall, Myron Gray, Frank Ison, Millard
Schmeer, John Anderson, Bruce Wilson, Howard
Shaw, Ronald Murray, Roland Coleman,
Justin McDonald, Avery Thompson
CLASS or 1932
Lloyd Hennagen, George Arvola, Roger Dennis, Ed-
ward Hawkins, Douglass Tennant, Irving Schultz,
Hunt Clark, Frank Schafer, McGowan
Miller, Frank Walton, Tonuny Blankenburg, William
Keenan, Dick Maguire
Fozmclecl 1848, Jefferson College
EPSILON OM1cRoN CHAPTER cI:,1fA
Installed October 1, 1911
L' 1 f r f'
llE3llHlllIl llKAtlIPlIP1-Ak lDSl4l
Mc:Kc-nnn, Newlmcgin, V. McGee, Hallin, Boutcher, Foster, llernmlou, Cousins, 1-Iempstead
W. Browne, Harper, E!'liEllb1'CCl1Gl', Wall, Shaw, Williamson, Raley, Elkins, H. Miller
R il F cl S 'th R II JI XI C l W lliz Cirl Snith Meacham Adams
..o1nson, four .nn' , nynor, '. omson, l c oo, -a ig, 1 1 , . , ..
Duniwny, Covington, Rngen, E. Mallee, Fred Svnith, R. McGee, Hamilton, A. Browne, Chzunberlnxn
FACULTY MEMBER-W. F. G. Thacher
CLASS OF 1929 2 CLASS OF 1932
Francis McKenna, Wade Newbegin, Vernon McGee, Art Adams, Wiuis Duniway, Graham Covington
Frank Hallm, Paul Boutcher, Donald Ragen Ray '
Robert Foster, Roy Herndon, Albert Cousins, ' I f, H .1
Walter E. Hempstead, Jr., W. R. Brown, McGee! Albelt Blownef elfer aim foe,
Lester Olson John Long, Frank Kxstner,
CLASS or 1930 Fred Smlth
Walter Browne, Richard Harper, Joseph Erkenbrecher,
Howard Wall, Laurence Shaw,
James Raley, Darold Elkins, Hugh Miller, Robert I
Johnson, Wilber Shannon'
Boatner Chamberlain N
CLASS or 1931 '
Foard Smith, Spencer Rayner, Harold Johnson, Robert
Miller, Ben Walling, Wendell McCool,
Carl Smith, Fred' Meacham, Nolan Hallowell, Fred
Felter, Frank Long, Walter Williamson
' - V "Q"'1"' "'4l'4f: Cllr.
Walslviizgton and Jejerson College
1.5 JW OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
Installecl Jcmucwy 16, 1923 A-E , , H
lIPlIHlll Sllhltllwlzh lQlPl4PA
, Ogle, Barron, Berg, Durgan, G. Millett, Lassclle, Wagner, Woods, Geary, Artau, Haniakcr
Keizer, W. Kuykendull, Landstrom, Larkin, McKitrick, Schroeder, Warren, White, Ayres, Burris, Carmen
Everett, Goldsmith, Graham, Hall, Hoffman, Knight, Michels, Neil, Rolander, S. Smith, Webber
Beckett, Belnap, Broms, Charles, Dalton, Foster, Givens, llargrcaves, Harrow, V. Kuykendall, Leedy
Mayer, Miller, O. Millett, Morrison, Phipps, R. Smith, Wilson
A. Murray Fowler, Louis P. Artau
CLASS OF 1929
Laurence Ogle, George Barron, William Berg,
Walter Durgan, Gregg Millett,
Herbert Lasselle, Paul Wagner, Marcus
Woods, Paul Luy, Ellis Reiter,
, CLAss or 1930
Martin Geary, Kenton Hamaker, Ennis Keizer, Karl
Landstrom, Wallace Larkin,
Ernest McKitrick, Richard Schroeder, Willis Warren,
Vernon White, William Kuykendall, Lawrence
Wagner, Benito Artau
CLASS or 1931
Harold Ayres, Adrian Burris, Max Carman, Gaither
Everett, Harold Goldsmith, Edwin Graham,
e Vinton Hall, Sidney Hoffman
William Knight, Raymond Miehels, Kay Neil, Arthur
Rolander, Sylvanus Smith, George Webber,
CLASS OF 1932
Clifford Beckett, Judson Belnap, Russell Broms, Ed-
mund Charles, Kenneth Dalton, Charley Foster,
Richard Givens, Wilbur Hargreaves,
Vernon Kuykendall, Frank Harrow, Oliver Leedy,
Jack Mayer, Barney Miller,
Clinton Millett, Jack Morrison, Estill Phipps,
Robert Smith, Hobart Wilson
Massachusetts Agricultzwal College f
Psi DEUTERON CHAPTER
- Installed December 21, 1926
Slllllhrllzbh QAl,lILll3llHl1Ah llEllpSlllllL4lDN
Prendergnst, Benjamin, Sullivan, Shaw, Fisher, Aclams, Hynd, Drury, BoDine, Campbell, Morgan
Hynd, Giles, Reed, Abcle, Dowe, Bale, Bartle, Bauman, Sievers, Seashore, S. Shaw
Terry, Blackburne, Park, Curry, Reid, Boggs, Branin, Boone, Moore, Philip, C. Phillips,
Mullins, King, Lowry, Belshe, Hall, P. Bale, Cranston, Engelbrecht, Eva, Goodrich, Haney
Iluusen, Jackson, Kincaid, Southwell, Stevens, Stratton, Wiggins, Glenn, Laiferty, Edick
Warren D. Smith, Fowler V. Harper, Arthur Hicks, Robert Seashore, Henry W. Davis
GLASS or 1929
Robert Hynd, John Galey, William Morgan, Murlin
Drury, Laurence Shaw,
Clayton Campbell, Donald Adams, Peter Sullivan,
Charles BoDine, Ralph Fisher
CLASS or 1930
John Abele, Andrew Bale, Oscar Dowe, Wallace Giles,
Darold Belshe, William Hynd, Charles Reed,
William Sievers, Steadman Shaw, James G. Terry,
William Bartle,,Fred Baumann, Sig Seashore,
CLASS or 1931
Harold Blackburne, Stanley Boggs, Daniel Boone,
Paul Branin, Kenneth Curry, Herbert King,
Tyrrell Lowry, Richard Manning,
Kenneth Moore, Francis Mullins, Theodore Park,
Chown Phillips, Harold Philip, Fred
Reid, Orville Hall
Founded 1856, University of Alabama
OREGON BETA CHAPTER
Installed November 8, 1919
vu' .- -.
, Q -' .:
11 U", -
ink, A in .Y
CLASS OF 1932 .
Paul Bale, Earl Cranston, Jack Engelbrecht, Don
Eva, Douglas Goodrich, John Haney, Arthur
Hansen, Lawrence Jackson, Harrison
Kincaid, Schuyler Southwell, Henry Stratton,
Laurence Wiggins, Paul Lafferty, George
Glenn, Lewis Stevens, Kenneth Edick
William Prendergast, Robert Benjamin
R. Martig, B. Peek, J. Dennis, B. Harrison, J. Johnson, W. Langwortliy, J. Mclieown, W. Winter
H. Andersen, W. Dashney, B. Hendricks, G. Mooracl, L. Slauson, D. Speer, 0. Spear, I. Staples, J. Swindells, W. Williams
J. Nelson, F. Anderson, S. Almquist, K. Barnes, V. Elliott, C. Laird, S. Lockwood, D. Maginnis, W. Overstreet, W. Norman
B. Siegfried, R. Thomas, W. Wilbur, G. Will, H. Viets, D, Chew, W. Evans, T. Flanagan, G, Fritz, L. Jacobs
P. Leedom, J. Lonrlahl, O. Sether, R. Stenchoel, J. Marclen
CLASS or 1929
W. B. Harrison, Jack Dennis, J. P. Johnson, Wallace
Langworthy, Joe McKeown
CLASS OF 1930
Hal Andersen, W. H. Dashney, D. B. Hendricks,
George Moorad, Lawrence Slauson,
Don Speer, Isaac Staples, James Swindells, Willard
Williams, Charles Spear, John Nelson
CLASS OF 1931
Fred Anderson, Stanley Almquist, Kramer Barnes,
Verne Elliott, Herbert Putney, Charles
Laird, William Siegfried,
Robert Thomas, Walter Wilbur, George Will,
Henry Viets, Dan Maginnis, Bill Overstreet,
CLASS OF 1932
Dan Chew, Walter Evans, Tom Flanagan, Gerald
Fritz, Lester Jacobs,
Paul Leedom, John Londahl, G. Sether, R. Stenchoel,
John Marden, Robert Christensen,
William Norman, Virgil Scheiler
Ralph Martig, William Peek
Founded 1855, Miltnti University
BETA Io'rA CHAPTER ,Lf
Installed November 27, 1910
C C 1mg1xwf,zsy NIU
, Qi, r 5, This
. Nl C
w ,, -..
, ,Q .
lx ,Q i
N W ,,
! ,IU DeBnsk, Kinsey, Bsxunizm, Behnke, Dallas, Tuft, Dutton, Dellott, Hzn'tlu'ong, Sandeberg
Q," Swenson, Robinson, Deuel, Stadelxnan, Norblacl, Allen, Halclermau, Metzelaar, Mills, Wharton
H Brown, Hammond, Fisher, Penrose, Gillett, C. Hamilton, Peterson, Waganblast, Briggs, Hall
li Smith, Forsta, Morfitt, Dizncy, Thiclson, G. Cheney, Slocum, McCormick, Williams
Lnrsou, F. Cheney, Clnpperton, Kelly, Fetters
'X FACULTY MEMBER-BUTCh3Td W. DeBusk
l CLASS OF 1929 CLASS or 1932
Roger DeBusk, Richard Kinsey, David Bauman, Mer- Fremont Smith, Eric Forsta, Ralph Morfitt,
,VH vyn Behnke, William Dallas, Stewart Tuft, Henry Thielson, Gilbert Cheney, Kelsey Slocum,
'li Robert Dutton, Clal De Mott, George MCCOTm1Ck, Max Williams,
, 1 Louis Harthrong, .Dav1d.Sandeberg', Merrill Swenson, Robert Larsen, Francis Cheney, Bernard
N I Francis Robinson, Fred Deuel Clapperton, Robert Kelly, Joe Fetters
i V I CLASS OF 1930 GRADUATE STUDENT
N N George Stadelman, Walter Norblad, James Walton, John Robinson
Kenneth Allen, John Halderman,
Reynold MacDonald, Herbert Metzelaar, Harold Allen,
N iii Dana Mills, John Wharton, Charles Peterson -
xl CLASS or 1931 .
HM John Creech, Chandler Brown, Robert Hammond,
ll Edward Fisher, Alton Penrose,
"w William Gillett, Clarence Hamilton, Anton Peterson,
Maurice Wagenblast, Barton Briggs,
1 ' Marion Hall,
l V ,
T vii, Founded 1869
N '- .gmffgj-.,fp,, mf,-mm Mum?-y Institute
Hi' ' 'mlb f' G Z C
M , !f2:.f,3 blk AMMA ETA HAPTER
1,9 "Arif ' X iff Installed December 1, 1900
1 .I V. ,
,e 0 :r B e -1 4 D ,ar +1 Q, 69
QQML,-V 7 ' Y' g A 5777 'W 'Z ' 77 Y A'-W Y A
61 333 K
fengggf snonnainmirrsnoos Xggifix
X9 'Q 'Pm TQ'j2?fl4i34fl'f'? "'i"l0' Qj
1 . I
D. Templeton, R. Wingnrd, Tejzz, Yolson, S. Wingard, Freis, Livesley, Horn, Shafer, Thomson,
Sullivan, Doyle, Barry, Curran, Frigziard, Helfrich, Sparks, Doak, Tait, Richl,
Johnson, Haskins, Page, Frick, Hudson, Barton, Hilgers, Page, Moody,
Kinnell, Ragan, Buyan, Dodds, Stocklen, Wilson, McCormick, Eklund, Rodlivage,
Becker, Evans, Whiting, Nashind, Conout.
Harry A. Scott, Gilbert Hermance
' CLASS OF 1929
Alfred Fries, Theodore Tetz, Donald Templeton,
Reese Wingard, Orval Yokom
CLASS OF 1930
Philip Livesly, Richard Horn, Clement Shafer,
William Doyle, Edward Sullivan, William
Foley, William Barry,
Sylvester Wingard, Carey Thompson, Marvin Curran,
Lester Falt, Prince Helfrich, Frank Spark,
Edward Riehl, Oley Frigaard
CLASS OF 1931
Omar Hoskins, Clarence Barton, Joe Freck, Wallace
Johnson, Harlow Hudson, Kermit Ragan,
Harold Kinzell, Foster Murray, Albert Hilgers, Denzil
Page, Maurice Doak, Urlin Page, Gard Moody
CLASS OF 1932
John Rollwage, David Wilson, Roe Buzan, Nils Eklund,
John Dodds, Charles Stockler, Donald McCormick,
Harry Becker, Alfred Naslund, Curtis Whiting, Mau-
rice Treadwell, Verlin Darnielle, Fred Conant,
Ivan Skyrman, Noral Evans
s f i, is
--is Q. -:,-sei?
Fozmded 1901, University of Richmond vi Yr E
OREGON BETA CHAPTER 'XA 1-'lf ,ff
Installed May 26, 1.926 -5,5 QL ,ff
0 ,fi-i.. q"LTl.. ' lf ' Y W 'TQ' W,-Afgtzi L. , A ,.li:" ii'
aw -Weeeaeawymauama em-ewan
.A Q ,ja
T ,, inn1msirVA,T-rnnnglli,
C. Nelson, lllorther, lloladay, Haggerty, R. Abner, Peterson, Ferriss, McGowan, Stanley, Schlegel
McNabb, Uobbin, Olsen, Gardiner, E. Nelson, Proctor, Mcliennon, Wheat, Gxillin, Toikkn,
lllukinen, Paddock, Kiehn, llarrington, Coe, Holland, Lumpee,
Dwi C"r ' G" t B-. S 'tl Gum- Rl'
'Lx s, 1lbS9j, mn , erm, ll'lI 1, ILLD, a ey,
Null, Berger, .lc-Ifers, D. Abner, Kramer.
FACULTY MEMBERS-George S. Turnbull, Harold R. Crosland
CLASS OF 1929
CLAss or 1932 1
Burr Abner, Russell Ferriss, William Haggerty, Don Abner, Allan Bean, Lewis Berger, Jack
Joseph Holaday, Burns McGowan
Gregg, Eldred J effers, Howard Null,
Carvel Nelson, David Olsen, Tillman Peterson, Kenneth Raley, Wells Smith,
Llewelyn Ross, Fred Stanley,
CLASS or 1930
Sidney Dobbin, Glenn Gardiner, Claire McKennon,
William McNabb, Earl Nelson,
Kenneth Proctor, Palmer Schlegel, Donald Wheat I ,
I , ?
CLASS or 1931 I H IF- ' 1
Clair Coe, James Crissey, John Dayis, Paul Grant, ln? '
Myron Griffin, Elmer Harrmgton, , E L .
Osborne Holland, Norman Jesse, Everett Kiehn, ,. ' in ll, . 1
Henry Lumnee, Alfred Makinen, Foss Kramer, Q5 5 I ,
Hal Paddock, Eric Toikka 51, ,l
. , ' '
' sQ,'jtf'p,f , a n
l "AW", . . . H" 1lq"4i?sTf "1 MJ'
.4 Founded 1856, Norwzch Umverszty Qllf , , . -'
ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER: fi. , rllflqfin - 4
Kev, Installed March 7, 1925 iii A'
,ls C- ,
- 0 .V ,m,,7 ......:i,--Y .:, ,a- lt,.Tt ifyqj X ' A , 77 , Q 6
'l f' ' A ' " ' "ij ' " "A "' ' "H P Nlyxj
AIILIIPIHIIA IIBIVEUIFA 1IUliHllll I fc?
Laughlin, Coovcr, Johnston, Baines, Uruikshank, Fields, Learned, Long,
Weinriclc, Garter, King, Rebe, Schaefer, Bryan, David, Donaldson
Niemi, Hogan, Strong, Ycrkovich, Dunbar, Erwin, Gilliam, Miller,
Nelson, Quinn, White. I
FACULTY MEMBER-James H. Gilbert
CLASS or 1929 A CLASS or 1930
Lylei Laughlin, William Cruikshank, Arthur Terrence King, John Schaefer, Glenn Carter,
Baines, Donald Johnston, Wilford Long, Randolph Rebe
Frank Learned, Henry Neer, Walter Goover,
C - 1931
Harlow Weinrick, Max Robinson, LASS or
R H Fields Calvin Bryan, Laurance Donaldson, Michael Hogan
George Niemi, Ralph David, John Yerkovich
D . V CLASS or 1932 1
' A E A Robert Quinn, Lewis Gillam, Nels Nelson, Jack
Dunbar, Tom White,
X Mott Erwin, Robert Miller
Founded 1921 ,lil 1,,,
University of Oregon
,-3. 51575 " '20
'nl X if i
Mueller, Yearifm, Barnes, Bclloni, Overuieyer, Breese, Hagstrom, Laird
Sturgis, Wolke, Parker, Laub, Hall, Overhulse, Faust, Anderson
Sohm, Ilaugen, Selley, Morgan, Mushen, Harris, Johnson, CllR1'lGSWO1'lJl1
Durlnnd, Clark, Pennington
' FACULTY MEMBER-Earl M. Pallett
CLASS or 1929
Theodore Mueller, Ernest McKinney, Leonard
Hagstrom, Philip Overmeyer, Eldred Breese,
G. Allan Belloni
CLASS or 1930
Eugene Laird, Francis Sturgis, Sidney Wolke,
Melvin Parker, Paul Laub,
Claude Hall, Boyd Overhulse, Wallace Faust,
Walter Haugen, Carl Collins
CLASS or 1931
George Anderson, Wilbur Sohm, John Seeley,
U11,'i'vc1's'ity of Oregon
CLASS OF 1932
Samuel Mushen, Lew Harris, Arthur Johnson,
Alois Charlesworth, Jack Durland,
Robert Clark, Stewart Pennington, Bernard
Faunce, Arthur Pulford, Walter Haugen
Herbert Yearian, Farrell Barnes
'-1.'Z',Z ,pp .iv
. , -4.1 ,,,:
1 5' ,4'tiE.J' UE
' Y Fl
Foster, George, Heilborn, Richmond, Thielen, Rodgers, Brocknian, Baker, Va1nDervlugt
Coverstone, Baughlnan, Martin, Lewis, Smith, lllagfuire, Campbell, Carroll, Brockman
Simpson, Wilson, Kincaid, Griggs, Forsythe, Hanson, 1-I. Carver
Skirving, N. Hanson, Boals, Torrey, Spencer, O'Melvcny
FACULTY MEMBER-Frederick Stanley Dunn
CLASS or 1929
Milton George, Carl Rodgers, Del Richmond,
Carl Heilborn, Laurence Thielen
CLASS OF 1930
Russell Baker, Addison Brockman, Lincoln
Constance, Day Foster,
Harold Baughman, Vernon Coverstone,
Ray Martin, Gerald VanDervlugt
. X., A l
- lifiiftli s:2ff:z,fE:11r:iaLM
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-'gills' -:5 Q 1 Q
Le 1 L ljl: 1.1 1.1 -
--':""'!'---H-I'f1'-77"-'iz'-' -271-f-'5 1 "EI-'V
CLASS or 1931
Delbert Addison, Kendall Newport, Erven Kincaid,
Mervin Simpson, Conan Smith,
Richard Lewis, Allan Griggs, Phillip Carroll,
Wilbur Campbell, Robert Wilson, Ralph
Brockmann, Keith Maguire
CLASS or 1932
Kenneth Conover, Ray Foss, Richard Torrey, Donald
Carver, Neal Hanson,
Robert O'Melveny, Paul Forsythe, Dayton
Skirving, Robert Boals,
Dudley Spencer, Harry Hanson, Morgan
Harford, Joe Keyser
Founded 1 91 .9
Uni've0's'ity of Oregon
. "9 ' ,
'QQAG E ro
Paige, I. Feves, Tamkin, Scheinbaum, Policar, Hochfeld, Silverman
ltzikowitz, Wolf, Naiumrk, Bloom, Director, Levoif, Schnitzer
L. Feves, Liclitgzirn, Lockitch
CLASS OF 1929
CLASS OF 1930
Jack Paige, Isaac Feves, Alex Tamkin, Harry'
Policar, Herbert Hochfeld,
Sam Itzikowitz, Charles Silverman
I A , University of Oregon
Ifdfav-A'guf' Q1 3
HU J -wp
,I -.N 'Q' ,V-N. '
I 'J ww
n ' "' ',-'
CLASS OF 1931
Monte Wolf, David Naimark, David Bloom
CLASS OF 1932
Sol Director, Henry Levoff, Manuel Schnitzer,
Jack Lichtgarn, Reuben Lockitch
. A ,mi ,,i..i, ,,.. -W-.,. A11
,Q 5 i.
i . ., -
, f, , -i 2.2 ig:
k Y -HN
lIPS'll lIQxlPlIPA illcg
Miller, Johnson, Palmer, Veatch, Swan, Jonas, Sammous, Smith, Titus '
Williams, Cowins, Kitzmiller, Lewis, Neal, Necr, McCasline, Pinney, Sloper
Stevens, Brown, B.umbuugl1, Charleson, Dirks, Dunawuy, Erclley, Griffin, Ice
Jette, Keltner, Lincleman, Mills, Maginnis, Ragsdale, Strzmix
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS or 1931
Gordon Miller, John Sten, Thomas Swan, Ronello Lewis, Abner Sloper, Ralph Pinney, Ivan
Harold Palmer, - Neal, Don Neer,
Wayne Veapch' John Tobm Stanard Cowins, John Kitzmiller, J ack
Nathaniel Johnson ,
Stevens, Raymond McCasl1ne
CLASS OF 1930
Herbert Jonas, Bruce Titus Jack Sammons
William Palmberg . ' CLASS OF 1932
Thomas Wlulamsf N061 Smlth Jack Stranix, Orville Ragsdale, Raymond Griiiin,
' Roy Brown, William Brumbaugh,
John Erdley, Houston Dunaway, Francis Keltner,
Charles Maginnis, Kenneth J ette,
Curtis Charleston, Ralph Mills, William Ice,
Howard Dirks, Bernard Lindeman
I2 Q ,-
'Fownded 1.928 P
Umfuersmty of Oregon '
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, 'll ' "g'l5l:2gf'f,i-'0'- i53f3L'.5 - 'eps-,Q ""l' : 4'ii1fiflLLi3lix nga
Potts, Robertson, Rutherford, Temple, Butler, Frohmayer, Nooe, Lidberg, McDonald
Sehoeni, Harbison, Dowsett, Snyder, Clark, J. Allen, Shields, Lowe, Wilson
Reynolds, Donaldson, Arnett, Oesterling, Owen, Kaufman, Short, Whiting, R. Allen
EIDIIIOUJ, McFarland, Raclernaeher, Schenk
FACULTY ME'MBERS-DEED Eric W. Allen, Victor P. Morris
CLASS or 1929 CLASS OF 1932
Glenn Potts, Harvey Robertson, John Butler, Otto Robert Allen, Wayne Emmett, George McFar-
Frohnmayer, Robert Harbison, land, Milo Marlatt, Ben Oesterling, Kenneth
Clarence Lidberg, Barclay McDonald, Chalmers Owen, Arno Rademacher, Harry Schenk,
Nooe, William Rutherford, Morris Temple, Faulkner Short, Sanford Whiting, Victor
Arthur Schoeni Kaufman, Delaney Brown,
Allan Bedford .
CLASS OF 1930
John Allen, Jack Dowsett, William Clark, Cecil
Snyder, Lavalle Shields
' CLASS or 1931 V
Vernon Arnett, William Donaldson, Donald Wilson,
, A Founded 1923
1 Un'Zve1'sit'y of Oregon
' JL" ',
Scott, Douglass, Ongstvad, Mitelielmore, Pbnipcl, lllillcr, Oraw
Williams, Dee, Reilil, Ponting, Johnston, I-Iuls, Green
Schilling, Minturn, Wadsworth, Faiunce, Otte, Smuiders
CLASS OF 1929
Alexander Scott, Perry Douglass, Paul D. Ang-
stead, Lawrence Mitchelmore, Marvin
Cone, Everett Holman
CLASS or 1930
Arne Pompel, Vernon Miller, Clarence Craw,
Alum B. Williams,
Dewey Dee, Carleton Collins, Clarence Wick
CLASS OF 1931
Arthur Riehl, Jessie Ponting, Andrew Manning,
George Cherry, Vernon Chantler, Clifton
Iverson, Melvin Prudhomme
CLASS OF 1932
Ross Johnston, Clarence Huls, Arthur Green, Roy
Schilling, Howard Minturn, George Wadsworth,
Bernard Faunce, Harry Otte,
Donald Sanders, Walter Funk, Herbert McBee,
Melvin Pace, David C. Williams, Fred
Christie, Morgan Hartford, A
: . 'ff' ,f ffl
Pnrlier, Walher, DeOcw, Veal, P'eterkin, LaClnir, Wilshire, Veuney, Tatton
Newport, Haxrrington, Allin, Chove, Skyrman, Bcrgerson, Prudhomme, Hyatt, King
F' L 1 f' ll dll 'ton Il' lc 1: B nebrake Baker Allen Hart Patton
ny, ouiugin, ua es , xc n in, o , , , ,
Frencli, Boltmnn, Chaney, Watson, Radcliff, Kelly, Kimberling, Bechill, Shaw
CLASS or 1929
W. Vawter Parker, Robert Y. Walker
CLASS or 1931
George C. Varney, J. Austin Fry, Horace Allen,
Thomas T. Chave, Jr., Dave Totton, Winston J.
Loundagin, J. Kendall Newport,
Ivan Skyrman, George L. Harrington, Howard
Johnson, J. Brady Dirker,
Henry Prudhomme, Howard A. King,
Glen W. Kimberling, Percy M. Bergerson,
Earl Wilshire, George W. Hyatt
CLASS or 1930
Douglas DeCew, Wilbur J. Peterkin, Clarence
R. Veal, Virgil LaC1air
CLASS OF 1932 -.
William T. Gribler, Wallace D. Baker, C. Wesley
Allen, Robert H. Kelley, Carrol D. Watson,
Lewis B. Stevenson, Gilbert M. French,
Delbert O. Kimberling, C. Chandler Hall, Gar-
field C. Hickman, Jack C. Hart, Edmund H.
Chaney, Leland C. Ratcliff, Howard M.
Dietrich, Earl C. Ballew, Fred Bechill, Hubert
Bonebrake, James Landye, Royal Boltman,
Eugene Patton, Thornton K. Shaw
Howard Lipp, Thomas D. Holder
tlllzklllllllldllzx lltll2Al.llLlL 1146
Hildreth, Gilbert, Barnard, Campbell, Ireland, Fenton, Van Winkle, Drcgnie,
Dukek, Lawrence, Woods, Jacobs, Datson, Bradley,
Downs, Whisnant, Thompson, Moulin, Foss, Wymore, Malatore, Biggs
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS or 1930
Edwin Grebs, Perry Douglas, Charles Dregnie, Harper Bernard, Leonard Delano, John Hicks, Harold
Gerald Fenton, Hildreth, Edward Van Winkle
John Gilbert, Cecil Ireland, A
CL.-ass OF 1931
Albert Campbell, George Dukek, Monteith Jacobs,
Clifford Potter, Arthur Woods
CLASS OF 1932
Jesse Bradley, George Brodie, Bradford Datson, Lynne
Downs, Ivan Kafoury,
Harry Malatore, Ellis Thompson, MacKenzie Ward,
Tom Ward, Neill Whisnant, Earl Wymore,
SlIHIllIElIQllQ,Y IVQIIDSS IIHIKAXIIUIL A---JL
Dietz, Powers, Walker, Chamberlin, Ames, Weik, Lloyd, Shaw, Carother
Mulquin, Woodward, McCall, Bogue, Stubbs, Samuel, Wright
Darling, Stevenson, Yoshii, Williamson, Mayger, Hind, Preble
McCue, Hayden, Eng'st1'om, Kingsley, Robinson, Mitchell
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1930
Alan Ames, Edwin Chase, Henry Dietz, Roger Dalstmuth, Robert Lloyd, James Lyons, Donald
Aubrey Walker McCall, Wayne Mulquin,
Charles Peterson, Dan Stephenson, Ed Stubbs
I CLASS or 1931
Richard Bogue, Stanley Darling, Merlyn Mayger,
Richard Stephenson, Charles Yoshii
CLASS on 1932
Laurence Engstrom, Elwood Harrigan,
Weston Hayden, James Hind,
Charles Kingsley, '
John Penland, 'Frank Robinson,
Geyer, Pesuln, McEw'ln, Korstaml, lllaltrer, I-lauger, Wool
Steele, Beck, Johns, Hollenbeck, Taylor, lllzicliaren, Conover
Gruson, McKillip, Payne, Ruff
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1930
Ralph Geyer, Warren Korstad Lester Beck, Fred Hauger, Jennings Mather,
' ' Raymond Wood,
Leonard Steele, Lester Beck
CLASS or 1931
Jack Cooper, Robert Eckman, William Hedlund,
Fred Hollenbeck, Tom Johns,
Alfred MacLaren, Raymond Sharp
CLASS or 1932
Bernard Berenson, Kenneth Conover, Glen Cruson,
Donald Dougan, Ralph Mills,
Lloyd McKillip, Max Payne, Lloyd Ruif,
' Hugh Stuessi
Tussiug, Lemon, Olmpnmu, Gardner, Peters, McCormick
Andreu, Tonkon, Kaplan, Ramp, Bullator, Keyser
Charles, Overturf, Hnll
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1930
Robert H. Lemon Wilmuth Gibson
CLASS or 1931
Edwin Andreu, Fred Calef, Gordon Gardner,
Winchester Heicher, Jack Kaplan
Richard McCormick, Wilber Peters, Harry Tonkon,
Rex Tussing, Horace Wingard
CLASS OF 1932
John Ballator, Ted Charles, Robert Hoogs,
- Joe Keyser, Lloyd Ramp,
Lawrence Rynearson, Ernest Sturm,
Harry Weber, James Whitman
Ed J. Green, Yoshi Otsuka
Lv .uw -
Peterson, Davis, Runyan, Bell, Isarninger, Radtke, Glass
Williams, Gemmell, Blydenstein, Otto, Endncott, Sheedy, Bedford
Hardy, Neason, Long, Vernon
CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1930
E. Leroy Baughman Howard M. Peterson, Eldred T. Cobb, Maynard
W. Bell, Frederick D. Hollister,
CLASS OF 1931
Fred A. Radtke, Bertrand D. Isaminger, Ross Williams,
Thomas R. Balatine, Nick Blydenstein,
Forest M. McKay,
George Erickson, Ross E. Glass, Frank W. Long,
Raymond L. Bell, Ronald A. Gemmell,
J. Truman Runyan,
Robert Giles, Roger Biswell
CLASS OF 1932
Allan O. Bedford, Stivers W. Vernon, Robert S. Hardy,
Lawrence E. Frazier, Edward T. Burke,
Roy H. Sheedy, Richard V. Jennings,
Wayne E. Mason, John V. Long, Robert J. Otto,
Elmer P. Hauke, Grant T. Endacott
Roland Davis, Bruce E. Foster
Kqlyaj '!y:'ffK I N
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his volume was made possible largely through
the support of the advertisers. Each one of the
following pages contains a message that comes
from those who are interested in the Welfare of
every student as Well as the University at large.
Ill Students will do Well to give their most thor-
ough consideration to these advertisements, and
to use the same judgment in their business affairs
as has been evidenced in their university life. 2
Ill We take this opportunity to thank the adver-
tisers for their cooperation and support. 0 0
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gndex to cgcfvertzszng Sectzon 5
American Telephone 88 Telegraph Co. - - 358 Koke-Chapman Co. - - 368
K The Anchorage ------- Kuykendall Drug Co. - - 384
Armishaws - - - - Seth Laraway - - - - 389
Q Anne Studio ----- Lee-Duke Cafe - - - - 364
E3 Bang's Riding Academy - - Lemon "0" Pharmacy - - 382
The Best Cleaners ---- H. Liebes Sz Co. ---- 372-373
E: Booth Kelly Lumber Company - - McMorran 88 Washburne - - 375
2 The Broadway, Inc. ---- Meier Kr Frank ----- - 354
Broadway Theater - Mountain States Power Co. - - 387
Campus Barber Shop - - Multnomah Hotel ----- - 356
2 City Wardrobe Cleaners -I - New Service Laundry ---- - 380
2 College Side Inn - - - North Pacific College of Dentistry - 377
2 Co-op -------- Northwest College of Commerce - 386
2, Cork Floor Products Company - - Northwestern College of Law - - 386
2, DeNeffe's ------- The "0" Lunch ----. - 382
Domestic Laundry - - - Osburn Hotel - - - - 381
' Electric Cleaners - Pendleton Woolen Mills - - 371
Elkins nleeurie ce. - - J. C. Penney ce. - - - 389
I.: Eugene Business College - - The Portland Telegram - - 357
' Eugene Fruit Growers Assn. - - Price Shoe Co. - - - - 384
Fery Business Training Institution Shaw Supply Co, - - 383
First National Bank ----- Sherman Clay .Sz Co. - - 360
Dr- Royal Gick ----- E. C. Simmons an ce. - - 378
G1'ah21111'S - - - Skeies Jewelry Store - - 385
If R0110 M- GI'-RY ' ' ' ' Staples Jewelry Co. - - 382
Z9 Grays Cash Store ----- Stevensons Drug Co. - - 379
EP Great Western Printing Ink Co. - Table Supply CO- ' ' 386
Paul D, G1-een ...-.. Toastwiche Shoppe - - - 364
I-Ieathman Hotel ---- U. S. N'3.lZlO1'1al Bank - - 38-7
Hicks Chatten Engraving Co. - University ,Florist - - - 361
I-Igbi Aipwayg ----- Wade B1'0lZl1e1'S - - - 385
I Honeyman Hardware Co. - Wetherbee-POWSIS - - - 379
Hylands Book Shop - - Williams Bakery - - 380
if Kenneu Ellis Studio - Walora Candies - - 383
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We offer you din- l E
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s- Qfiaxrh that are Just what 7 E
I - I W you are looking for i E
M g , in addition to un- I 42
E P H excelled fountaln 1 E
" ' Service, pastries 3
rl 3:35'1.:3.gjQQjQgf 9 and p u n c h e s for 7 2
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3 Dancing on Friday E 2
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Colle qe Side lnn T 2
PAT M. SCOTT Mgr. I Q
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Compliments of , 6 I I 2 on
The T Q K E
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Campus Barber Shop ff. f I E
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V 7 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 5
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L The passing ofithe Kappa, the decline of the Q:
l chi Psi, and the evolution of the Fiji just arena T3
Q in it alongside the turning of the Theta! But she 'S
1 has turned, ladies and gentlemen, she has turned. is
H H 7 T The once highly exalted name Theta has been 2
Leo- Class of 23 T dragged through the mill race and under a fra- Q2
Qldest Shop on tile Campus T ternity shower bath. It was all done under the KA f S. Ch., guise of I-Ia11owe'en, but it counts. B
cross rom igma 1 is
I Ili!!!TlNliVlIlTllll'-llllTIllITl1lITlllI41CHlflllT T TWITIQ a MF lF 'lF 'iAlf UM llall ll TFA Q 'ai 'fair evfsisifsifaiair li 1
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I Make This Hotel I itgmftNl,QWwQn5a?,:wr Dancing
? Headquarters 'wrath Except Sundays
2 -EQEZ 1 6:30 to 12200 P. M.
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i-I Portland's Largest Hotel
I Fourth and Pine Streets
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If just a new house will put Theta Chi on the
mapg the new house had better be about fifty
stories high. The boys have been rushing by blue
prints for years, and many an innocent frosh
fell for them. A novel plan to be carried out in
the new house is a big leather rocking chair for
each letter man. CNot much will be spent on
rocking chairsb .
10th at Olive
modern plant with the best in equipment
If we clean it, 'it's CLEAN
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E I '
3 ARTHUR BRISBANE 3
AMERICA'S PRINCE OF JOURNALISTS 2
W 2, Writes for You Ever Da in the - "1' l
Y Y Q
5' PORTALND TELEGRAM Z
w ' eg
E 94:43 2 Associated Press News 2, E B. C. FORBES 3 Financial Article
2, TWO PAGES DAILY OF MARKETS AND 2, W FINANCIAL TABLES 3 Owen E
E SPECIAL SPORTS FEATURES 2
LOCAL AND NATIONAL If 'Z
3 Owe 3
W . 3
E Special Features For Women 2
E: 9619 42
2, mv V'-I-f
E Cfffbese are a RW of the many Special geatures . "'- '
ww . . 'U
E' you get dazly zn the E
Ei S ' 63- ' 7 j 'E
: - I I I - I 2 2 f 1 PAAI I
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E: ' A ffl' B7 XE EM A-He Srslszvnee Q 'ff' Q
E' C. H. BROCKHAGEN, Edfzfmf amz Pubzrzshef- 2' Subscribe from Telegram Agent, Daily Delivery By Carrier, 45C per month gy S
2 4 ' 3' 43
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XWVR ll?!lFll9!WllVll9ll9 Wllell ll9ll9ll 0909 Wlwll? l9ll7ll9ll lWll?!l .llwll ll. MLYZQLWIL
l T 2
He un1ted th e country wlth nails T
EN FRANKLIN made the horseshoe telephone industry, for example, the ""'
nail a symbol of the importance development of compact paper insula- 52
of little things. "The kingdom tion helped to make possible the small Q
was lost and all for the Want of diameter cable and therefore the vast 42
a horseshoe nail", goes one of his wise underground plant necessary to serve ...,.
sayings. So when he became Postmaster large cities. Z
General, he knew full well the need for A multiplicity of details,from the test- Z
proper horseshoeing as one step in ing of long fibre cotton to the "voice 'Z
punctual mail schedules. with the smile", offer Zl continual chal- 'Z
The care given to details can still lenge to the BellSystem men who unite Q.
make or break a great plan. In the the nation with telephones. 42
BELL SYSTEM :A mzrion-wide :yftem gf I9,000,000 flllfl'-iwllliflfllg trlcphrmef 'E
ifiughhg 3 3 F o'fw,.:,,aw"T 'OUR PIONEERING WORK HAS JUST BEGUNH 2
ifaimivata mia mi' 951590alralialiaiialie iialmifalmiiali imlfatalmimi f iiaimiraim Fallalfctlfnlf
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839 Morgan Bldg.
'I 1 oputgllp
C9regancz Qpbotograplyers jiri
of CU. of C9.
Special Student and Fraternity Rates '
Publicity Pictures Furnished for University Activity in Portland
? '1imm1m1r a1m1r " 1ia1m1ra1faIm1ra1m1r NewMairaifsiiaifaiiaiiaiialfanew ir'
l Wil llvllellvllvllell ll llvllvllell ll9ll7ll9!l9.ll ll? l9ll.9ll7,ll9ll. ,ll. ,ll, l lL Jl ll, llVll7l ll ll. , I
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I Brunswick and Columbia Phonographs 'Z
E Steinway, Steck and Everett Grand Pianos I
g Duo-Art Reproducing Pianos Z
Ei F' W ,-pf" " Atwater-Kent, Kolster, Brunswick 'Z
l h ,Q ,,, , t his M and R. C. A. Radiolas l ig
3 lf lgigigw if PM Brunswick, Columbia and Victor Records 'Q
if A iii 'li Piano Scarfs, Bench Pads and Player Rolls if
El flip ' Banjos-Saxaphones-Band Instruments Q
E ' ' ' 'gl 3-wi i' ,phil H, l Aeolian Pipe Organs for Homes
5' ll ,Il li 'Y' 1 Sherman, Clay 85 Co. Pipe Organs for if Q ik Qi j 'V churches and theatres Z
9 2 HI l ' ill-lm, , Music Books of Every Description 62
l l lull A, w 2 1 5
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3 ,lm mf , 'g ll, Q Sherman, GUZlay SC CO. l
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2: T W -I 4 Qc-" Beacon 6261 l 42
E W Sixth and Morrison Sts. Q, A' Portland, Oregon : Salem, Eugene, Longview, Corvallis I - and forty other Coast cities T
P' ,i,,,,,,,1,,,, 11111 - 111111-1 -- inn-nninni :nno 1-un-nn--nu-uni nlnl 1 -nu-uu-uu- -- 1 1 -1 --un-ni: Q
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3 i Kgs ' I 3 ALPHA PHI Z
5 Q eczutqfu 1 3
Q' l g There ought to be a lot of good singers in this Q
si I ' Z house. That is, if Lucky Strike advertisements 2? T carry any truth at all. Smoke from the Alpha 'Z
2, T Phi house is blamed by the weather man for the is
W' f - . g heav fo s that have blanketed Eugene all year. ie
I Y g
2 i Phone 300 856 Ohve Street T Alpha Phi's are popular with Chi Psi's because 2
" l . s it is so handy to drop over and bum a smoke G
W 1 ee
s' I l from the girls. Q
2, 5 T e
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T N THE old days when the clerk weighed his hand along with the butter 3
E and scooped up beans with a false bottom measure, business was business.
Our more acquisitive natures have not lately become less acquisitiveg We are just 'Z
, more civilized. Education, travel, trade associations, business men's faith in one an- QQ
5 other, have softened the tones in the business scale.
l' Today the man who insists that "business is business" finds it hard to buy fire in- jf
l' surance and the salesman Whose "business is business" finds himself out of pitch. Q Q2
i i Q
1 Our policies have always been to offer full value for value received. Today more than L ever before We are striving to keep up with the modern trends of business and to 'jg
offer a greater service to the public. 'S
ll l 3
i ' . ,i 53
l Tdy 5' df an dffy i is
I 9 ' C3 lv d C3 l
i and i F3
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l gray-Becker gfardware, gnc. 3
l 68 East 7th Phone 1636 Z
I ' I 2-
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. YOU'LL DO l g
M X wx T Tl'l6 5
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Q avg ,Gm 5. llmversiiu Florists l 2
1 .K Il. T i
3 P l 5 E
fy ',,,,mlM I . Fresh Flowers for 1 3
!Qpy,a.f Q ln : . S Q,
f ""Qwj.gX1lml All Occasions 3
.142 W .51 I - L s
iw- missin may I Z
I T as
l modern Greenhouse T 2
. E G
l and l 42
KAPPA SIGMA 1 'ig
n T ,ws
Better known on the Oregon campus as a music g Flower Store T 2
honorary. Of course athletes aren't exactly barred, T T 2
but nevertheless something seems to bar a lot of , N . : EH
them. Maybe it's because the Kappa Sigs are out L Three Blocks West of the Campus L Q
after the Phi Psi type now. Why, they're almost 1 L 2
saying how good they are in the East. And it's I I 1 Z
a fact that they were too good to bother with T 598 East Thlrteenth St- I 'Z
Open House. I Phone 654 1 ,-3
f I 6 l Z
,P Ili!!1-III-PII-vvlllillllllllliliIII'-llI1'lIl4illIlTlll1llII1llllIilIlilllITll!! QS
li" 1F'a'1F'm'1F' 'lfaimlf 'll' im Fel? imimnmirsir mimisimirszfamiminvfnew li ali
ll ll? 9llF!l9ll9llVll9ll?ll Gil ll il Gil ll? Wil lu ll ,lL9119ilK!2 Wllwll ll
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gl 'SUITIlll'1llllTII!lTllllTllllilllliilllhvllllTIlII'TlIlTHIlilUT l '1-lllililll llll TMP1' H-YIIITUIITIlIlTllIl'i'KlIiIlIliMllilllllllllillll-lllllllIhr-kill'-1IIlilhllllilll -
I , , 'I' W There IS no sulusitute E
E i E
2 I 19" an 1 ,2
2 l l S
2 I A R M I S H S I-I O E I i
5 5 : A l l
l - :Q l 'M
:sf 5 3 ee:
3, I Magi' the bead of tfnezr class I of ' - ' em
S, l l Qs:
2 For Many Years. They Are Distinctive and Totally Different From 3
E, the Regular Run of Shoes. 2
I I Q
2 , - as
we ' ' Q
E YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND - E
Z Quality, Comfort, Style and Wear L .2
E IN EVERY PAIR OF THESE WONDERFUL SHOES E
ss , 5 ea
E l ! za 5 - 5 as
E l ARMISI-IAW'S l '
2 Q l 2 I 107 West Park Street L .2
E I Portland Oregon ,Q
I I I44, .
E in-nuinl-nu1nn1 xlxr 1 -lm-uu4uu 1-111--11 1lu- 1un 11111-1--111- lu1ul-uuinn-mic E
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W 5 I : I A "" '
ev , is
me l l Eu ' 'i -in
A - . , S qene Business Colleqe , A
we l l Q
I L Domestlc Laundry Learn Shorthand and Typewriting 2
:Q " 5 ' : --
2 ii Q i They are a valuable asset to ia Uniyersity xl: 2
3 T Neflvt Appyeciates G, Can l T Education. We are always 1n session. l 2
ww . ' - . ' Q
3 1 I Euqene Business College 3
E It PHONE 252 T I ' "It's a good school" : Z
3 T A. E. ROBERTS, Pres. 'Z
E' 158 7th Ave. West Eugene, Ore. 2 Te1e10h0ne.666 Miner Bldg- 1 Z
2, - l - Eugene, Ore. 1 ea
E, liPIIITIIUTNIII1lllillIITllllTlll410YlIl11Ill-l"KlTllTl4lllYlllIllTlll'llll1ll liflll1-ll1lllTllITl4ll1lIK'Yl1lTlIlT Tl T iIIPlT'llIlTIIl4?l1I-1l4ll1ll Q
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H ,,,,0 llliggmll 1 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 3
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3 -F - This is what comes of putting girls from East- 3
2 j- 'Q' 52255, ern Oregon on the building committee. The barn as
2 "' .1 5, X and silo are rather out of place in a city like 2
E1 -- -f-' lf!! , Eugene, but the girls built Outside the restricted 2
E 1- ' district and the city council could do nothing. 2
E .,. 'Hzfmlgffflf fo ESE x 1 . lx The barn is to be paid for from the profits of a Q
:I ,- y:ff.f1':'iiJIi5 'fg-, ee f gr, A 'Q . ec
B - HAIL., iii I 'Ax -I , E? dairy herd, and also from field crops. 2
-1 - I I ,,:., I I 2 1
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fplaotograpfiers fur the Qregana
Eugene - Salem
..... .- ......... .......-....... .
ALPHA CHI OMEGA .
If there is a scarcity of girls, you can get in
by swimming one length of the tank. Otherwise,
the requirement is three lengths. If you have lots
of money and can help pay for the new house,
you can use water wings. There is no limit on
the time, but they do favor speed-the idea being
that you won't have time to change your mind
S.AE. QUARTETTE ELI I
W5 J. 'Y'
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Football men and basketball men Won't pledge
S. A. E. any more. In fact S. A. E. letter men in
these sports are as scarce as sauerkraut and
Weinies in a Chinese restaurant. The novelty is
wearing off the new house too, so this year the
boys have been at their wit's end trying to get
their much loved publicity. Of course they al-
ways have "Noble."
"N I Q
X I N
1 1 1415315 Walla V II Gvllcill' iiciimilaliallal mialiaiialielialfaiialmlralralf lr ll was
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E 5 HOLESOME FOOD-attrao- I E
Q ,7 lf- tively served - a pleasant, 1 E
2 I Z restful environment-service par-eX- I 2
W S 3 . . I 2
3 ' X oellence-good music and dancing- I 5
Q f all these combine to make Lee-Duke's I tg
3 T the rendezvous for eople who know. I Sl'
E 5 I 2
E Our banquet hall and Ioall room are at T Z,
E i vour dis osal for rivate parties. T 2
5 I U 7 In
si I ' : ge
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3' OREGON MEN I E ec
E ' .. Clioasluniche Shoppe I E
E 4fx' . ' II f, 2 I 2
E W ,Y X 1 ' I You'll always enjoy our Toasted Sandwiches, I 2
E jf., 6 4' I French Egg Waffles, and Prompt e
3 x , ' I ,. I Fountain Service I E
W 'Tig llluunllllin- If' I i- 5
,, , ,,, I I , I Home MADE PASTRU T I:
we R 'I"'rI' gluing' I 'lllilfl 5
if 'IIIZIIIIWIQFH I oonmiai Theatre Bldg, 776 E. 11th st. I 'Z
K Lf- I' I' Q f ,y'EL9- I E 3
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E ALPHA TAU OMEGA , I I
W I s I ' , ' I 2
at . . I R H ME I I
2, Hugh Biggs, A. T. 0. and acting dean of men, I Mmlmwp- I is
2, must have known what he was talking about T l"I' i" I" '-'IIIIII I I:
2 when he said that Oregon men do not drink. At : ' . I 2
E least he has lived around the A. T. O. house long I Ch'LII'Cl2E:,S BFIIIISII I 2
E' enough to know. In all seriousness though, can I O95 2
Ei you imagine an A. T. O. getting kicked out of I I 'Q
:P school for anything? Why, the police can't even - I - , I
ig search the house without Hugh's consent! if Armlshawgilmiggggzise System I E
W' ' - --I'
:I 9!ol-nu-1nu-uu-nn-nu-nu-nn-uni Irnz -un-nu-:un un-1nu-uu1un u 43
BIIAII IIBIVKII IQII II IIAIIAIT II 'IIA Q BII IIAI AI QIIAII AIIBII IIAIIBIIA II V 2
IlI Z1,II," IIQZIWJI, QIIKYQIIPII II I IL IL JI IWII II ,Il IIFJI II IL ,Il IWII
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I GEO. M. KING, Asst. Mgr. CHAS. o. PIERCE, Asst. Mgr. I
I if I
I 1' , II I
I fm ff I
I ENIHMAN noni , I
I it a 'ifffttm7tf'iat2?S 'Q I
I " IIZOFZTQIZIN-Ig' OSSGWSN' """' I
I ' I
T PorHc1nd's Newest I-Iotels CFQD 550 Rooms with Tub and Showers 1'
I Ideally located in the heart of Portland's new business center, in close prox-
I imity to the shopping district and theatres. EI
f Our Pipe Organ gives excellent programs daily for the entertainment of 5
i our guests
I ' I
' Our Coffee Shops have an unexcelled cusine and are conceded to be the I
I b t' th N th t I
E es in e or wes . !
I The I-Ieathnian Hotels are headquarters for the faculty and students of the
I University of Oregon. 1
a I I I
W ----- - ---------------- ------------ - --Mi-
Iiiiii . . I 5 N 35' f 5355 I
3933549 7 IH IH ?' 1 U 'L I Zu .mn DELTA GAMMA
lan mini f
A ffivwis non Wkmmxfv
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Il IIIII ,IIMI II, M III,
It was a shame to let the "Sigma Chi House
Wreckers" move into a nice new home. Before
long it will look like every other house they have
lived in. They have the "Holy Trinity" of tennis
now, but they still let Joe McKeown eat there.
You should have peeked in on their "basement
banquet" in Portland. It had what their Eugene
barn dance lacked!
"A bigger anchor on the pin, and bars over the
windows," is the slogan being used in the drive
to hold onto the girls. Bank book pledging has
been resorted to this year in an effort to Wipe
out the debt of the new house,Abut some of the
girls consider the rates a little high. At any rate,
two star pledges moved out and went back to
AIN'T WE GOH NA
L3 XIII? 1 IIAIIBII IV II II0lIAII 'II' IIQlI 'II Il IIQII IIA IAI II IIQII II IMI IIQII AIIQIIBIIIQIIBII
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if illlllsiw f fw l 1
T les sees I
wi 5, 3152:
L OW would you like to spend the week-end with Constantine . .
Q with Disraeli . . Cleopatra . . or Steinmetz? Our wares include
Q all this and a thousandfold more . . the whole of history . .
i science . . art . . travel . . romance.
We will buy your old books and supply your needs for next term either new
l or second hand. Drop in and browse through the shelves at your conven-
Z ience. ,
l ' l
5 7 g
l Hglund s Book Shop
Books of every desm'iptio'rL
Q 204 Fourth Street Portland, Oregon 1
lilllnvilhvll ivvl IIN - ilvvili llllllll v1T1TiTTiTTT1 lllTlllTlllTl1'l'Tlll-IllTlllmlilliif
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the telephone book. They are noted for lack of
grades and athletes. As long as so little time is
taken up with activities you would think time
for studying would not be lacking. Of course it
can't be denied that they have activities. They're
just of a different sort, that's all.
The girls bought an old, one room house, tied
a few rooms and things onto it, and now they
have a new house. It is so far out that the Uni-
versity health authorities are considering' leasing
it for a pest house. It is certainly isolated. The
artist who sketched this was out there for nearly
twenty-four hours and didn't see a soul.
l feiae s wx W
II I- 1 4 v if fp- .
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4 I . Fill' lxl. :,,,m
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Chi Psi is on the Oregon campus. It says so in 5 X I ' 1-
a Ill ft , ly
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S9 : 5 GS:
1 Park and Glisan Street, Portland, Oregon 1 2
0 ' 1 Q
1 "Po'rtZbmd's Largest Hafrdware cmd Sporting Goods Store" Z
3' i i E
2 1 Headquarters For: 1 2
2, l 1 l 2
1 Reach Athletic Supplies Camp Equipment Z
. . . . . I
E' Wright Sz Ditson Golf and Fine Carpenter and Machinists Tools 'Z
" I . . . : 'S
2, 1 Tennis Supplies F1ne Cutlery 1 2' High Grade Fishing Tackle Auto Accessories 2
2. 1 l 2
gi 1 1 L 2
. . ,U
1 Distributors-EUEREADU11RADlO - 3
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'A 'N ' -vur u
Q11 fAND LET THERE BE -. ,ld L1 G 1.1 -1- ff CHI OMEGA or 1 f as
en 1 The inmates of the Chi Omega "nunnery" have 42
2, 1 ' 1 1 1,. I broken more rules than any other house on the 12
E, " 1 2 iw- I 1 -I campus. That's because they have more to break. ' 2
'li 2 ', -f " In another year men won't even be allowed in 12
w i ' '! A the house, and if things keep on as they are, they an
E' 1 1 wi-5 , won't want to. Why, the girls can't even carry Z
E7 1 1 f , V A , 73 on a telephone conversation in a dark telephone G
il! I-1-7 71 11 1 1 A1 Maid booth!
M., Mil . Lit '
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. - YE
if bzcisiqvh l .-
DELTA TAU DELTA U -, W
The boys have sworn off having a football Q 'ig I' xl' an
player for house president. They weren't able to A0
cut loose and drink their Canada Dry this year Z-Z fl 9 A
. X X 45 fffs . Q' .
at all, except when he was away with the team. -8- vii: 1 fl
Do you like the Delt singing trio? Music critics 1" 5 I
who have heard it say that it has something in 211111110111
'thAlJl .It' thf. 1 1'
common W1 o son Q is so pa e ici 1 X ,yi
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FKZKZZEKEE WWIWQLv1wiw4w4w4i,v,11, lvl f iwiiviwiz l. ,l. .4L lwlj l ,l, ,i, ,1i il, EKM
44Success To Printingn
UCH Was the toast of Benjamin Franklin
'When he returned to England in 17 68 and
gathered about him the Workers at the Wooden
hand press at Which he Was a journeyman printer
forty years before.
Franklin succeeded because he recognized
that printing is a fine art of expression, such as
literature, painting and sculpture.
Franklin studied Words, and wrote his own
copy. He studied type and cuts and did what
many printers fail to do: recognized paper as an
important Vehicle of expression. He learned early
What many ignore: that paper expresses much
which is beyond type and cuts-strength, vital-
ity, life, delicacy, atmosphere, and character.
The Oregana effectively illustrates how mod-
ern printing reaches far beyond the realm of
type and pictures and offers the opportunity of
greatly enhancing the appeal of any message.
When the reader unconsciously feels an atmos-
phere of quality about the communication the
printer has fulfilled his mission. Koke-Chapman
printing creates such an impression.
TI-IE KOKE-CHAPMAN CO.
lf ll li liallallalialialfallall lialfali lF" lFAlF'9 lF" lF ll'a'l' lf' 'IVMY' lmtmi' lmlimlimli ili
ll Ill? ll ll9!l9llVll ll9lL ,lL ,ll 9ll9ll lL .!l !l9ll ll ll ,ll9llWl F! 'L
l f 3 Q
One of the
D l Q
PICTURE AHEAD, ten years, twenty years from today!
Giant airships, capable of carrying enormous loads of pass-
engers or freight . . fleet ships that will span the skies with
utmost safety and speed . . a systematized network of air-
ports that will bring the luxury of air service to the door of
every community in the country! .
The progress that has been made in aviation since the war
will be doubled, even trebled, in the decade to come.
Even today the use of the airplane is profitable whenever
time and efliciency is desirable. The business man, the sales-
man, the physician, the student . . all find it an advantageous
method of transportation.
I-Iobi Airways Company invites you to make use of its fleet
of new Travelair planes at any time, either for pleasure 01'
business trips 5 or, if you wish, to enroll for the regular course
in flying. The plan outlined by the University of Oregon in
conjunction with Hobi Airways, makes this a particularly
good opportunity for students at the University.
EUGENE OREGON ABERDEEN WASH
el 4 1 ! 4 J
If Mir' new lllll' tall ll Weir' their ll iraifalraifaimliaieanelr
5 The de luxe Travelaii Mon
. oplane combining Pullman
car comfort with Travel Air
X ll ll I Wll9llWll9llFll9lL9ll9llF!l9ll9ll9Wil?l9lL9!Wl9l9WllQ3'lWWWil 4l il ll lWlWl?lWll ll QV!!
W What This "Adv Means
Qmgwo T MEANS that the University Co-
Q goperative Store, founded in 1916
m 'Img by the Associated Students of Ore-
C bgon, has during the past years
5 gfaithfully sought to follow the
QQ G program that Was set for it.
Since that year it has progressed . . some-
times slowly . . until novv the term Co-op im-
plies an institution that can meet every need
of the Oregon Student. . . It was designed for
such an institution by its founders. S
It has entered into competition, set fair prices,
lentits strength to student activities . . and
above all has been eager to serve.
Today you may step into the Co-op and find a
staff that is Willing and able to help you.
Today the students of Gregon find their in-
terest centering in a store that is their own.
D UNIVERSITY "CO-CPN M
-the eollegiateis choice !
N o wonder college men and Women call their Pendleton In-
dian Blanket a companion robe! It goes with them every-
where-the games, canoeing, picnicing. In the fraternity
house or dormitory, a "Pendleton" is also indispensable-as
couch covers, for slumber robes or on the sleeping porch.
Pendleton Indian Blankets are featured by over 4000 mer-
chants throughout America. There is a dealer near you who
will be pleased to show you the complete line.
Pendleton Woolen Mills
393 Flanders Street
Mills at: Pendleton, Ore.g Washougal, W'n.5 Eureka, Calif.
H mlm 6? CO.
THE SHOP OF CHIC!
Here, always, you W111 and aPPare1
and accessories of traclitional quality
ancl exquisite taste-the ultimate
choice of every Woman of chic!
H LIQEPS C2530
rom L1'eLes ff? Co.
Lava? 110 1'l.UClIS
Tlmerejs clistinctlon in
H. Lieloes 81 Co. furs
..t1'1e chstinction that .
is ,gainecl from Years
of 1iI1OW1CC1SC 111
selec ting Pelts
ca: Ls ang mam: Clbfllllllg uuzus,
we maintain a staff of experts zulzo ex-
cel in, tile clcsiglzing OfCllSfOJll-1110616
gt'll'JllCI1tS LUICI 1'C77lOC16I11Ig.,
'BROADWAY AT MORRISON
GR!-W ma my
Perjilcb the Printing' Press
. .ilvwwllvllv liviivliv lVll lWlWlWlWlL9lWll !l?!Wll9lLWll?ll9lL9ll insist ww: 9lL9!Wll9!Wll9ll9ll.
E' PAST PHESI DENT PRESIDENT
'09 CA M P B ELL HALL
Q9 with sifzrrews
your 'vision and
' I 'li or the
of of all past
prrrfo1'nm,m'cs pa s f
city is no better tbczn
ff' HE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON is Eugene's great-
E' est institution-fifty-three years old-yet ever young-
E' always its campus vibrates with the spirit of youth. Through
if its halls and corridors tramp the young joyous life of the
T great forward-looking west.
2, Natural ithis, that this modern store growing up in the
2, shadow of the University-inspired by the vision of its
2, leaders-enlivened by the enthusiasm of its young men and
2 women should also become one of Eugene's great institutions.
EL Here, always, the young people who make their homes in this
2, charming city will ever find that kind of a store which re-
? sponds to their desires-which enters into their activities
if and which believes whole heart-edly in the modern young man
E1 and young woman of today.
Z2 , f .
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2 Y OIR AN MHB E N Q
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W, Tm-3 FIRST NATIONALiBAfsIVK f
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A Banking Service that can
Advance Your Interests
For the young man and More than three score dis-
young Woman, just Starting tinct services are available
- - - depositors and customers
b k to . .
m uSH,3.eSS'.a good ba? ini at the First National Bank.
GOHHQC lon lstan 3559 1 an They fully meet the require- 3 1Ht9U1g6U'C USG Of IJUS SGFV- ments of looth the individual 3
ices apovverful ally for good. and his business. E E
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5 a e zs rea an our an zn ome an ui .E
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fwztlz zt through the years. 3 5 2
E FIRST NATIO 2, 2 Q
1 BANK 33
5 OF PORTLAND, OREGON 2
E SECURITY SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY 5 tfzjmmrad., a
Q BANK OF EAST PORTLAND 'ff
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North Pacific College of Cregon
The 565001 of Dentistry ana' Q-Pharmacy
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Dentistry: A four year course of instruction is given to stu-
dents bringing 30 semester hours of college credits in se-
Pharmacy: The courses in pharmacy are three and four
years, leading to the degrees of Pharmaceutical Chemist
CPh.C.D and Bachelor of Science CB.S.J in Pharmacy.
Dentist Assistants and Oral Hygiene: The course of train-
ing for Dental Assistants includes one session of 8 months.
nists covers a period of tWoThe course for Dental I-Iygie
Fm Catalog and full informatiofn addr ess
E 6th and O18g'Ol'l Sts Portland Oregon
'1F" 1f" 1r IMI? IF' ll 'lF'e'1i' ii li 'lF llallallili 17 limi
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A New and Modern Car Designed and Created io G2
'P Meet Modern Conditions Q
E THE NEW FORD ROADSTER is a car for Youth and the Country Club. Lithe, 2
sg low, trim, smart-as speedy as it looks. Your choice of a variety of two-tone -we
2 color harmonies-an unusual feature in a low-price car. Top can be raised or low- 2
, ered easily and quickly. ' ,2
FORD' E. C. SIMMONS CO. LINCOLN 2
59 10th Ave. East, Eugene, Oregon , E
063060 0A0alFAO" 0' li llifli lf A lalfallalfallellall 0803 Mlblfalialla Allalfallblialli l ll 0
09 09 09IKW0 0kW0 90 0 090 0 0909! 90 I L 0 090 0, 0 I 09090 Il
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I CSf6'VC7'l507'l S Qfbigj'
7 ' INC.
I FOUR STORES ,
764 Willamette Street
I McDonald Theatre Building
I East Ninth at Willamette
I Eleventh and Alder
II- iii. -i.- 1 -Ia-I.-l-I.-,i-ii.-lil- - -.-..
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frm num mfml
5 I WX? I
PI BETA PHI
The girls won one honor this year. They were
awarded the Pan-Hellenic Prowler Cup, given
the house wearing the most attractive pajamas
during the prowler scare. It was queer that the
Pi Phi's made such a fuss over a solitary prowl-
er, when they have been living right across the
street from about fifty of them ever since the
house was built.
hvl4n1l4l41v1IlllKHvldtlvllllvltllvlill-1 -1 1 Nvidia ll-1ll11llllll1nvlIi'!'
Willamette at Eleventh
gi. n-111: -111L nu-ul-un-uu1uu'1 11111 nu--mfs
PHI DELTA THETA
The two Portland basketball players who were
such big stars at the University of Washington
this year would gladly have come to Oregon, only
they were afraid they wouldn't make Phi Delt.
It would be only fair if the Phi Delts would help
the school out a little by sharing at least part of
the team's road trip expenses.
IVAIIAII im is I Hawaii IIQII II Il IIAIIQIIBIIAIIAIIQIIQIIQIISIIBII if
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g ALL STUDENTS
E i I
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2 Butter Krust 1
2' I I
W e :
. i BEAD 5
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if 1 WeaKnow How Q 1
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2 "The Finer, Richer Loaf"
e I : :
Q l ' 5 l l
2 3 New Service Laundry 5 1
si T Q i i
QQ 2 and Dry Cleaning Service l - -
E T Williams Bakery T
5 I E 2
! 2 l 1
1 Phone 825 839 High street 1 1760 East 13th 1
i i i
ea cio"1"' -111- 11-1 I I--un-un-un1nu-nu-un1noio Oituin 11111-1-1--1--- uu1uoio
Novq WAIT J
1 CAN T Siem You
PHI KAPPA PSI
Its all right if you can stand it down there
but a good many of the boys cant. Thats why
Sherry Ross hall is full of Phi Psi s. That and
the fact that it opens up a source of possible
rushees. And goodness knows such a source is
needed now that Kappa Sig has turned some
high powered rushing guns in that direction.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Their list of pledges each fall resembles the
Eugene city directory. It is a mystery how they
pledge so many, and still it isn't. All you need
to do is carry a musical instrument over to din-
ner and you're pledged. You don't have to be able
to play the instrument. At least that's what We
hear. No wonder the Diji's moved so far away.
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29 4 4 - ,,
D l E F ' C I Y
2 1 ugene ruil 11 owers OU1 I-101129
ww A - - -
f Q ssociation E I
L l W iz Eugene
a i C0119 Q I HH m m e
W I I inmate..
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5 I C6 realm 3
ai I I , .l . N i .
2, i I d2seLi1a,N1lileHiE.i
Ei I EZuG1sNE.0R1seoN
gi l I
Q' l l For many years our has been the pleasure
2, T Phone 1480 T of serving the studentibody, parents and
w 1 a alumni of the University. We appreciate
-S' I l your patronage and are constantly striving
T Comer of 8th and Ferry Sts. to make your visits more pleasant.
.. - I '
eb sion:--um 1-1-1-11 n --m1vu-un--uu- 1 -im-u lf0:n-mn- 1 -nu ---1-1 im 1--11 -uu-
2, 5- fm
D ,, X 3 1
BAGHELORDON N Q
Ev The boys expected to break into the head-lines . 'km A
-sf in swimming big this year, but some swimmers X Ex - 7
2, from other states came to school here and spoiled ' f-
Z it all. It all means that Bredthauer will have to jcljkl G
D jump farther than ever to jump the boys into a X , - gmy in ,Q
25 national. People are still drawing a distinction ,
E' between Bachelordon and "Old Bachelordonf' Yl'f"""" 1 X.-Q
E 4 X X -fam.. WLS
Q, , .
2, DELTA DELTA DELTA
S The girls live so far away from civilization
E? ' fapologies to Delt, Fiji, and Ally-oopl, that they
E' had to have something special to attract men
Ei Madge Normile and "New Orleans" finally failed
-at so now they have the Den, or unecking parlor
2, There is always a rush home after dates because
2 the first girl there can take the boy friend into
E' . . L , , , , , , , , L
imWWmo mi Ai rW fll ll ll ll ll vlf 1s" 1r 1va1m1memif if Hmmmwe1i.:uimm1reva1rs1m1i ar Weimar
IDEA in toilet lzizif
simply dump your toilet
articles in this leather
box no loops, gadgets
or monkey - business '
N making line custom sad-
dles for western covvboys
we buy the choices: thickest
solid leather. A friend'asl-:ed
us to make from ita special toi-
let case. Others saw it...fell in
love with it. Now we sell the
6 00 Hamley Kit everywhere. Sent
, S ' postpaid. Money back if you
3A W9 say so! Hamley 8: Co. Saddle
C L- ge 57.50 D Makers Pendleton Oregon.
91 X 4,4 A
E tr La g 3l0.00Th'0HAM
C106 S95 X 94 3
.3...-..........-..- .. ..-...,............-....-...,-,...-,.-..,...,... ..........,
5 You Will Find
i Quality Men's Wear, reasonably priced, and
E unparalleled service
1 -. at .- 1
2 De Neffeis
I Essentially the College Mcm's Shop
Q Mcnonald Theatre Bldg.
gym1nnu1nn1uu1lnl-un1uu--uninlx--lrll-nn-'1lux-nu- 1 rs-ull-un-u
Cllllfnen you are thinking o
efwels and ewelry
Think oi' Slcrples
carry a complete line in handsome
Jewlery Diamonds Watches
I,-.uni -. 1 .. 1 1 1,1.1,.,.1un1,,.1,,,,1 1,m1,,,.
For Linoleums, Cork '
Tile, Rubber Tile
1 PRODUCTS Co.
xtgltgh F4 L1
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21 I 0
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4 ' .4
' PORTLAND, ORE.
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gzlmall 119 L9 191190 11911 11911 H711 fl il. - IPXQHVH !lV.1llW1l?Il f p
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we HAVE some BUT HERE!
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
They use the "remote" system of advertising
themselves. That is, telling how good they are at
Washington and other places. This implies some-
thing about the Oregon chapter, but the boys
don't see it. They have an awful time. They hate
the name "Spee" and yet they can't afford' not
to answer to it. They can't do anything about it
though, or about anything.
The Siuclents Druq Store
"On The Campus"
Lemon "O" Pharmacq
Corner Eighth and Ferry
:Q .fu-nn-nu--nu-nu-nn1uu--un-nu-nn-un-nn-un-nu-nu.-uu1u nie
1791? 1? 1?a1?a1 1? 1? 1? 1? 1F 1? 1? 1?a1T '1?' 1?'A'1FK8i1?Z6l1K51?Zll1?E51?EK1?Ei1?' '1?' 1?EiY?'a'im1? a'1? 1?'a1?m1?m1?'A1?' 1? i
ILWL ,VJLV Ullwllkqt, i f ll .ll HWJL ,llLfWL9!lKY7!l, llfllell l9lL ,!L Jl ll 099 HS? 3
2, u--m1-uu-uu--uu-uu--ulu-nu-nlu--uu-uu-nn- --ull-nulinm--nun-4' u-nu-nu-nu-un-unn-uxr-uuilnu-nn-:nu-lun1nn-lun--nun-lun-lil:-nn? eg
Z, l W W 1 C Cl' "VVhcrt the w'G1l-DTGSS6d Man 1 2
5 cr Oro: an 16S Wm Wear ,,, T 3
-an ' e 1:
, 851 East 13th Avenue Details take time and space and this little L 2
2 Cor' 13th and Alder Eugene add has none to waste-so I'll merely say: I 2
W V "He'll have his clothes made at l Z
HOME MADE CANDIES ROHM WI. G0'CL1lS" 'Z
-an 5 4:
2, "That Are Different" V Q
2 F h D ,I Rolla M. Grcrg, Jr.i L 2
3.1 ' "
2, res y 5th Floor Pittock - Portland L eg
w Il--Nl TilT' 'l'11""'Tlll'1'F"T'V' ii"if WT" Jllmv --nu-1nninninH111ll-nlllnn--lnlvlllIvlln--lluvllll1- inn-nlio E
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. ' 2 W
2. 1-.Nl Feng Business wa l I e
2 Q9 AFV-"' F WSE " T 2
: - ' u. ' . ' 'Mn' "
3, if Framing HW 7 2
W 5'-I' 1' . ' . ' . ' - 5 W
1 The o1d1na1y mechanical iectiiied X Ray Q.:
E' machine tis a pest to Radio fans.tZVoppler i Q
Q9 ' - S id' Bld v valve tu e X-Ray machines are e most I 'G
2 ik Poiiilaiiiilg Oregon powerful in the world-yet they do not in- T 2
0 Beacoli 9125 terfere with the mlost sensitived Radig re- 3 2
4, Cz. . - t . . . -
2, We teach Paragon Shorthand, 20th Century ingulliisgi even W en Opera ae In a Jom i 2
W, and Automobile Cost Accounting, Bookkeep- l E
3 ing Machine, Calculating and Dictaphone. Slmuw Suppl-,J CO., Inc. . T 2
Full Pczxrt-ic1clcm's-Call or W9'ite Seattle Portland Tacoma 1
I-W1In--ml-nu1un--nu-un1unu-uu-uu-un--uu-uu-uu- -nu-:lofi 1--uu1nn--un-uni 1 inn-unu1-nn-:Illia -1 -1un-un-nn-nu1n4- GZ
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W FOR 7? 5 X W E
Q The ,W Us as
2 W ,' 2
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-ef 1 1' '-Cin, is
W , lily h. ' 70 ,EQ-' x A 1'-:X G
. X. , -A .- Q '1 42
For 10 years this name has Y A ' 1 3S El3- 2
' meant much to Oregon stu- M E
ef , 4:
2 dents. Incomparable in the 2
2 spring time, pleasant at all 62
D times, it has become the ac- . 0
Q, cepted place for "tWosomes," BETA THETA P1 2 partlfes' luncheons' banquets "Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow we rg
2, and dmners' Truly 3' place wld? may be raided." That describes the "Beta Speak- 4:
2 3,l31'1'10Spl1e1'8, 3.1'1Cl OIIB 9.lL1If1I11 easyi' only there isn't much danger of a raid. 2
2 always return 150 Whgn Visiting Too much pull. The Betas were the big promot- 2
2 the Campus. - ers of the "everything a major sport" idea. You 2
gg, see the Beta house IS no place for an athlete to .5
3' DARLE SEYMOUR, '22 try to keep in training for a major sport, and 39 it's getting worse. 'Z
'r l- 'Q lltlllbli lF" iF llbllallthll
:Will lfalfa Fall ll Fai lfalf if llalfaiiallallailail
TZ 5 e5
10 x GIIIED ,Davie Nfxr vvgo fe ,Q
gil fx 5
Q09 AND BIIJINGIDIX his X,
I ' 6 V- rf 5
I I 1 g A n Q Q , ' ' ,ug
- an -
rj jy f I
.af ' ,. 'U
The Psi Kappas have been out to dinner lots
this year. All the girls want to meet J ohnny.
Whenever Psi Kappa needs pledges, Johnny goes
up through the dorm and brings back all they
need. When they get Theta Delt they should call
it Kitzniiller chapter of Theta Delta Chi, even
thou Johnny himself will have long since grad-
Q8 o QD QR?
1 ' ' ' 7,
OXI 44 Q
JV 0 X AN N Q
,J -C I5 X I
I ' A"- .4 NE S
GAMMA PI-II BETA
The orange rouge and lip stick and the "high
water" dresses put a serious damper on the suc-
cess cf this year's rushing. The girls cast their
bids upon the waters, but they didn't come back
a hundred fold. The wind must have been blow-
ing in the other direction. The Gamma Phi's play
bridge all the time now to drown their sorrows.
inn-nn--nn-nu-un-fnn-:nnl-nilT-ln1-nxl- - 1- - 1 1 1""""'E'
An lnsiiiuiion 1
I For Greqon Men T
T Stein-Bloch Clothes I
Dobbs Hats and Caps I
I Eagle Shirts T
T Phoenix Hose T
i P - 2
aul D Green s ,
1 - :
I STORE FOR MEN I
T 713 Willamette Street I
.i.m-n.- .- -I-M-.M-W..i..-..i-..,.....,.-..i .-.. ....-i.I.
..-...... .-. -....-if.-,..- -...... - ........-..i...,...- - ...M-..-if
I t Kuylcenclall I
I DRUG Co.
I Complete Drug Service T
-i Fine Domestic and Imported Toilet Articles
I We carry Conklin, Parker, Sheaffer and I
I Waternian Pens and Pencils i
ai 870 Willainette Phone 23 I
I "" " ' " ' ' sa 1'
3.14:-xnn1uu1nn-nu-nn-inn-un 1-1-1 In-:nl-nu-nun-ull-ruin
I ff W6 X
5 9 uf: . 7 ' at
4 wi 3 s If Af W' . '-
'IIS S Qgjy llte "
.ig 2 Kim
I -, .I
"-"""' "" "' "" -' - "" -""'- - -1w--v1n-m-- -nn-nu-' -mf-'Wg'
The Price Shoe Co. I
Arch Preserver Shoes
782 Willamette st. 782 Wiiiamea st.
...- ,... ...-........... .... .. , .I
H-'H' --------------- IKI' - 1-'Q'
. . I
Ellcms Electric I
63 East Broadway
'u- iusu -nn- uuue -n --------- Ivll - IIII - INT lllr -nie
V l IMI! U 0.9 ILP 9,9 QD 17 il V HM? U Q! U 0 77 ll 0,9 ll 9 0 9 0, F ogg!! 9 Q! ? Q! U15 F il-V5.0 FQ 614 9 159 jlgyqklygt !?.4iF1PQA!Z!i Q-MQZ9 9 ll 9 ll. FAI
.X f LONEL , 1 ALPHA OMICRON PI
Gil 1 bfi GI gg ig?
' Q l It was the home office of the prowler, you know,
C Xl " V I and you have no idea how lonely it is out there
-i -A f 'Q .4 X now that he has been taken away. But it was for
--.N1 ty A ,I I 4 the girls' best good. Their grades have taken a
X -,fl , ' 1 ' . . . .
A fxf. .tQf7" Wx , , v 5 vv v I noticeable drop, and it is doubtful if many of
the girls could have kept from iiunking out if
"' ,wQQx0fQ:sssgo'1s'z"G he had been around for another quarter.
f NZaff,c', V
- N 1 ff. ' - NEP
ALPHA, BETA CHI ex 6 fig ij.
ff w,4"':: : X :'
Horrors! Member suspended for eating a life f I M
saver. The boys were afraid of a rumor that he ' t J N W Q NN
had been smoking. As it is they have a reputa- -5 J x
tion for singing risque songs at dinner. Once
they even sang, "Now, uncovered, swears thy
every son." If they get a national, it will be
through Henry Neer. But the question is, will C I
he live long enough? lx ,I .
ggi' Six- X Ni-N5
1414-ln -11111-11-1-1-- nn--Mio urn-un ---111111-1-1 - 1111111420
T ' i
i - For Good Re air Work 1
l Enjoy the Out-of-Doors p T
3 and the
7 Sport of Kings
i . .
Q 93czngs gizdzng cgcaclemy
Q Willow Dale Phone 53
o!n1nn-llu-nu-nn- I-lm--1:1 1am 1-1- ml1ux-- -Amin
i The Qgroaclway, gnc.
E 30 East Broadway Eugene, Ore.
e is a store oifering for sale the
i BETTER QUALITIES OF
, READY-TO-WEAR, ACCESSORIES,
I DRY GOODS, INFANTS' WEAR
E at prices consistently low
Q We especially invite you to visit this well
L ventilated, daylight store-the store of per-
l sonal service and courtesy.
.11,m.1lm1M....,.u1,041.m...gyg1,m1,m-.,,...uu1un1g'...M1m41uu.1n ..1.m.1 .1 1 .1 1 1 1 .1 1 1. 1 1 1 .1 1.01.
Quality Merchandise ,
and Right Prices
Skeieis ewelry Store
"If it comes from SKEIEHS' L
it must be good"
gfart r-Sclzajjfner 6? fmfarx E
Em imYnY u mmmmlmw'lmlmlmvmmmmmlmmafmmlieimwmifemifnew
II IIFII II MVI WWII II E WIV VII IWW WIFI19 7 F .II9 VII IWIIVJILWIL II
Tab e Supplu
Twenty-one years of service
this store has rendered to
Eugene and University stu-
dents. Our aim is to always
serve the best. Student pat-
ronage is solicited and ap-
preciated. The best of Gro-
ceries, Fruits, Vegetables
and Home Cooked Food.
112 East Broadway
.01 1 1pm--ml1lm1.,.,,1m41,,u1u,.1,m-..m1n 1 1 1n,,...,,
lu.. 1 1 1.,m1m41nu1uu1.m.1.mq1nu1.m... 1 1 1.m1,
llort western cOIIeqe
nu1 ..,m...ml1ml1 1lm1lm1,m1 1 1 1 1 1 1.14.
1-In sfo ofnuiuninu:-uu1nu-nu--ull1:1111nll-un-nu-Inu-nn--nu--nu-nn-nnl1n'f
,... MN 7
"When better cleaning cmd pressing I
is done we will do it" 1
Men's Suits Cleaned and Pressed 31.00
Other Prices in Proportion i
WE CALL AND DELIVER
Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing, Repairing T
Altering, Relining T
Phone 740 Eugene, Ore. I
u--uu-uu- -mn -1111111 un1nn1 1uu-1nn1nn!o
mimi 1-1-1-11111--11 nn-nge
I of Commerce i
I I i
-H+ -------- ------- - .---+
ALPHA XI DELTA
It is no honor to have the Alpha Xi Deltas
throw a special tea or dinner in your honor. They
throw one for everybody who comes into town.
Maybe it's a garbage man, maybe a college pres-
ident. It is a shame that the girls spend so much
money this way, and money that might better be
saved towards a new barn.
IF IIAI IIESXIIQIIAII if Iiiifelifiifbwa IZNI' II F IIBNIYAIV Ifalfal lfAIIMIQUEMIFQTIIQIFQIFAIIA1 'I lIAII
Iv,4Iv,Iv V !V 9,!l 9 1WlW!l IWF T 9 I if el ILWWJL I I9 e e UI ,DSX
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3 l ' i
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up ' I .' i 1 . -'flfif l l
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1 L 'I .fill 'I i JI I
W I L J 1. . . A
S' I I I 3 L
E I I ' Helpful I
as - .. , ,, ankm -
2, I L 1 NI... .qi . 5
2, I C1 I g I I . Combination I
W 1 Grd u t 1 L :
E d lon I One of the first steps that should I
Q9 : . I I I 2 be taken by young men and Women I
2, It W111 HOP be long bef01'G YOU beam I l as they step out into the world' of A
0 I to aPP1'9C1al1? the truly Temafkable I I business and homemaking is the 1
3 g services which we make available : : forming- of a he1pfuI banking Con- I
4 in more than 100 towns and cities! I I igctiog guch as NIS founfi here at the I
D I I I nite tates ationa . 5
3 MouN'rAm STATES I 1 ' l
ww I Wie I
I POWER COMPANY I I Ugggggd States
w' I mm I i Netware? Bessie I
if Pwifuc I nm.-.aww me salt. an sm-R. I
S I mg I I Portland, Oregon I
I 'I' One of Americufs 100 Largest Banks I
av ,i,,,,.,,,,,,, 11111i .-Ann-un1nn-llu1nn1nu- u1u1nin sion-nl11:11inn-un1nu1nn--nu-un--nn-1vul--nn-nu-nll-nlu-nn-lm:-:loin
w I X 4' f
I., " PHI GAMMA DELTA
eo I I ,,
Z I The stronghold of society has gone. The tuxedo
: OREGON- is giving Way to the moleskins and the swimming
2 - i suit. Exit Adolph Menjou. Enter Lloyd Hamil-
W N .-A ' "I ton. Kappa Kappa Gamma has to go elsewhere
E ' now in search of lounge lizards and parlor sheiks
2 6-5170 and davenport artists. fSee us privately for in-
Qf L41-' "Il, ' .- , A --.I formation concerning Christmas vacation and
D ' II " 'l " 1" ' L2 th If
3 NS' - L' Mm l l ill N' El 0 er par MJ'
I .lmllz I' I -I ego .15
E c1RAmas UH E Vll llll Owl ,
2, KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 'I
I Have you read the latest non-Hction, "The Pass- L' -
S' ing of the Kappa?" It was inspired by the Ore- -E Q I
at gon chapter. The girls have abandoned studying, : I-I -f y N
Q, deserted the library, chipped the proverbial ice - I E , I -I 1 I
2, from the house, and speak without a letter of E .42-gf' f. '
2 introduction. It is a dangerous departure from ' 1 "H 'f I'
6 Kappa principles. It may cost them the charter. 3 ' "lIIIII'IIIII! I
Z' Who knows? II mll '
W' :Ill x Na.:-
i'IMMlI'a'lI IEINIIFKIWIIZMFKSYIIEMIIEAYIIKNFIII' 'IIAIIMIMIAIIQI QIFAIIAIIAIISIFQIIAlfaIialfalialfaliallallalfaIFA317317 'II lf we
EQ!lUllUll?ll Y? ll? 5' W 9 9090 Gil Fll!ZilFll Vllfll Fil Ti! 9.090 Ullfillffll7llU017,:lQf'L!24'M'l.9J!Q?lLW:lS!JllHJ!'LW4lwllwlllwllwllwllwl ' 3? Ge
2 'IWPNIITPUI1'll-'ull-'IU'-'Pl'"-HN'-'I'll"-l"l""l1'l"-'IPI'-'ll'-" IIII - IIII -- I1II 'fe nfon-nu-uu-llu- xuru - xulu -ml-nn-nu-nn-un-ml- llll -ull-nn-I-n-lm-mln
2 T I I 3
E STUDENT HEADQUARTERS I 'i 'S
ef - . 2 S GS
il l INPORTLAND T "Couc-:ru9ell" A 2
'E ' l l .2
THE 2 l 2
l A Brand A 2
5 FOX Brocrdwcrg 2
E' E g Manufactured by 5
E l where E
wt T - I I Q
5 You W111 See 7 Green llieslern 3 3
if l Ffmchon Sf Mf11'C0'S l Prinlinq lnlc Cornpanlg E
if FGSCIHGHHQ 325 Flanders st. Portland, ore. 3 J STCIQG Presenicliions 'Z
d 2 . . . S 'T
E, an These high-grade printing inks E
5- always T CCOVERWELL BRANDJ f 3
l THE FINEST IN 3 have hiliif Qlfllilllng ms 3 E
2 T MOTION PICTURES l l 2
E i I I 2
QL "The Best By Comparison" ARTHUR C. KURTZ, Pres. Pg
e T l T -'r1-
6 .i.WillllTlmT llll Tl!!-'llll'1'lIlITllllTllll'1'lIl1ilIllTlIl1Tlll1IlIlT'll T' LITIFNT '-" lV'Tlll1TlUl1'lll41'lll11 llll T llll 1'lIlI-illllillllilllli l Illlllfiluil lj
6' -1 agen--ull-lui 11---1--11111 ' Qa
if I l'lENfDl?lCK9 Y H K , 'T G
'33 I Q -M-N T 3
leg um Ml t
E. l cl 3
gg T e Bgfug- l 5 5
w ' ' ' an
A l 15 thug ll A "l DHGDWDNCB is
7' S ' I - - 5- -"I'.l1Lllfll 1 4 5
E L Lumber Cornptlnu , Of' WY 0 5
1.-t L R ,0
2 l f 5 .W f l t
Q QT t 2 ""X!: ' .3 pl Mis- 2
if LATH GAMMA NU 5,
E i SHINGLES They have pledged so many girls from the
Q. L SLABNVOOD halls that the University is nearly bankrupt. The .e
2 I HOGGED FUEL dean of Women, in desperation, made several 2
E i trips down to see where all the pledges were be- 2
E' 5 ing stored, but apparently she could do nothing Q
E g to check the frequent raids. They have been Zeta 'Q
E T Phone 452 Tau Alpha to rushees all year, but Gammu Nu
Q , to us. 'G
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5 Fifth and Willamette sts. 2
E l 53
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940-946 Willamette su. T T lm. gl E Ili. ....II K Q
Eugene, Ore. 2 : 1- li -- . i
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Q gThe art of givmg IS
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'Teach economy. That is T l . . . ' the art of
one of the first and highest Q T
virtues. In begins with sav- 'lgqo find the? one unusual gift,
- .79 3 L t at one istinctive artic e, 2
:ng money sogletfning tlgat fits the indi-
The 1. C. Com- A dafuifogioefssezizieisl
pany has built up a large 7 I the art of giving . . . So long
business by saving money L L f have we been gift counsellors 2
for its customers. We buy L A that IPOHC? have learned P50 E
in carload lots, by the thou- i i -if Et!-:QE .0h?Q0Ii1IlOEggf1Sfq,gf f
sand dozen, and these l .P :
BCOX'l0l'l'liCS 3I'C the SCCITCI of
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here the answer to any per- I
plexing gift question-and i
5 3 253142 41
our Low Prices. M'Q"?"J willfindpricesmostreasonable.
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Save! Save! Save! It 0 ,l I LGTGWCI i
is the watchword of our l i . 9 i
business I T Diamond and Jewelrg Bferchani l
1 T Eugene, Oregon L
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Euerqone has peculiarlq individual facial contours.
Trained optical service builds eqeunear to iii the features. i
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Trained eyesight specialist in examination of the eyes. HE
Phone 620 Willamette St., Eugene, Ore. i
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2 p Ai PESEQVED POF? A Q-T , ALPHA DELTA PI
w 441,22 Q O 11 iff! , kseeg
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E X 7, MWWQ j W Anyway, the girls don't have a smoking room.
E' 2 1 V j X f 1 Z4 For one thing, smoking rooms are a nuisance to
S' ' V f "" ' f , '79 M 5 x keep cleang and for another, well, the Oregana
f -'Zig 4,61 -nviilf W lunch room is so handy. A. D. Pi and Alpha Xi
ga X "1-MMZYQ V W fought it out for the small town belles last rush
2, fs, X if week, the rushees finally choosing between the
2, y 7, fi" sg J-I X ' i latter's Studebaker and the former's "Dodge"
P V' I WZ -
29 ' , !e. 5'
27 117' veg' gxuzr SK l:3A ,E-LS
3 A SIGMA PI TAU
2 If D. U. ever comes, so many S. P. T.'s will
2 die of heart failure that there won't be many
2, left to be initiated. In the meantime the boys
9 with letters will go on leading a life of misery.
3' They have to wear their sweaters to the dinner
if table, to formals, to commencement, and to bed.
er About now the annual rumor that they have
S, their national is due.
New Localfon o
lltlllk swallow ,, ps
The chapter on the fifth floor of the Multno
mah hotel 1n Portland was more than popular
during all games played in that clty It was near
ly as popular as the Eugene chapter always 1S
rupt over a heavy piece of iushlng that didnt
turn out Just right but then every house gets
tough bieaks hke that
wE'r2s some To
They have been here long enough now to have
something said about them It will be remem
beled that Meier Kz Frank of Portland were go
mg to help the boys along ln building a new
house Well the latest dope IS that Me1er8xFrank
are waiting until they put a stole IH Eugene
and then they wlll give the Delta Epsilon boys
the uppei floor
I M A SIGMA NU mlm YOUWEOW
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E during vacations. The boys nearly went bank- GJ-ll
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We will pay 351000 to the person who can tell
us where they live or who they are. It will be too
late to do us any good, but we'd just like to
know. The name sounds so much like Tri-Delt
and Phi Delt that the girls are said to get no
little company that was intended for these houses.
They just jump right onto you and hold you.
f ua nlllllttl
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-'ff'-5 ' X V ATLB
The girls live so far away that they aren't a
bit strict about sneaking out or letting men stay
after hours. We hate to see it end, but there is
talk that Delta Zeta is coming to the campus
next year and if they do they will of course dis-
continue their Delta Tau 'QDown Town! chapter.
We hope they really. do come to the campusg
we've heard so much about them!
So near bankruptcy that they can't even buy
soap. They wash at the men's gym and Hagstrom
even had the nerve to complain about University
soap. Together with Psi Kappa and Sigma Phi
Epsilon, they make up the "Big Three" on the
Oregon campus. Alpha Upsilon will have a na-
tional some day. Yes, and the Co-op will give
books away some day. '
WHERE Oo THEY
uve ATP WHAT-
S, ' T1MEIs1l?f
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PHI MU AND KAPPA DELTA
An intenseyfeud has raged between these two
rival houses for years, and it is all due to a car
that is usually parked directly between the two.
The Kappa Delta's tell rushees that it belongs
next door, and the Phi Mu's say the same thing
to their rushees. Lest we influence any rushee
either way, we shall let the car's ownership re-
main a secret.
SOR fb - -Q
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Associated Students - -
Baseball- - -
Basketball - -
Boxing - -
Intramural sports -
Managers - - -
Swimming - - -
Tennis - -
Track - - -
Yell leaders -
Campus Aces -
Campus scenes -
Campus snaps -
Classes section - -
College Year section - -
Drama section - - -
Emerald, Oregon Daily
Forensics section - -
Frontispiece - - -
Glee clubs ---- -
Greater Oregon section
Heads of Houses - -
Allied Arts League -
Alpha Delta Sigma -
Alpha Kappa Delta -
Alpha Kappa Psi - -
Beta Alpha Psi - -
Beta Gamma Sigma -
Boots and Spurs - -
Condon Club - - -
Congress Debate Club
Co-op Board - - -
Daly Club ----
Delta Sigma Rho - -
Gamma Alpha Chi -
Hermian Club - - -
La Corrida de Todos
Mu Phi Epsilon - -
Order of Emerald O - -
Order of the O fMenJ -
Order of the O CWomenJ
Oregon Knights - - -
Pan Xenia - - - -
Phi Beta - - - -
Phi Beta Kappa - - -
Phi Chi Theta - - -
Phi Delta Phi ----
Phi Theta Upsilon - -
Pi Lambda Theta - -
Pi Sigma -----
Scabbard and Blade - -
Sigma Delta Chi - - -
Sigma Delta Pi - - -
Sigma Xi - - -
Temenids - - -
Thespian - - - -
Theta Sigma Phi - - -
Varsity Philippinensis -
Ye Tabbard Inn - - -
Law section - - - -
Medical section ----
Medical Fraternities '
Alpha Kappa Kappa -
Nu Sigma Nu ----
Theta Kappa Psi - - -
Alpha Epsilon Iota - -
Interfraternity Council -
Alpha Tau Omega - -
Beta Theta Pi - - -
Chi Psi ---- -
Delta Tau Delta - - -
Kappa Sigma - - -
Phi Delta Theta - - -
Phi Gamma Delta - -
Phi Kappa Psi - - -
Phi Sigma Kappa - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon -
Sigma Chi -----
Sigma Nu -----
Sigma Phi Epsilon - -
Theta Chi 0 -----
Alpha Beta Chi - -
Alpha Upsilon - Q
Delta Epsilon -
Psi Kappa - -
Sigma Pi Tau 4 -
Friendly Hall -
Alpha Hall - -
Gamma Hall - -
Sherry Ross Hall -
Sigma Hall - -
Zeta Hall - -
Omega Hall . -
Music section - -
Old Oregon -
Orchestra - -
Oregana, The -
Panhellenic - -
R. O. T. C. section -
Senior photographs -
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Delta Pi - -
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Omicron Pi -
Alpha Phi ----
Alpha Xi Delta -
Chi Omega - - -
Delta Delta Delta -
Delta Gamma - -
Delta Zeta ----
Gamma Phi Beta - -
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Delta - - -
Kappa Kappa Gamma - 307
Phi Mu .----
Pi Beta Phi -
Sigma Kappa -
Zeta Tau Alpha' -
Chi Delta ----
Girls' Oregon Club -
Hendricks Hall - -
Susan Campbell Hall
Women's League - -
VVomen's section -' -
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet -
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet -
l M21 Mm1VaM1m1F'1L'1rmr 1? V ' QlF Ql5" F lM1ldllAl ibl 4 lmlmiialielveiial alralialialiaif if Wiliam
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