University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1930 volume:

K 9+r A— 1_ Z W The 1930 Oregama LJnivi rsilij oi wpegon A Copy] ighl I • ' 10 bj Lestei VIi Donald and John arte Nelson . . . Printed in Uugene b; the Koke-Chapman Press ami engraved in Portland Hii Chatten Engraving Company under ■ upen i ion oi Raj A lexander (J the 1930 volume XXI I behi£ the annual publication of tiie associated students ot the university of Oregon . PllRIBVJHRn) As a source ot pleasant mem- ories and an accurate record ot achievements ot the ijear . . . is this volume presented. I il catches a little ot the comic . . . Mini h ot the serious . . . and mirrors the procjress toward a greater University . . . the sit 1 1 1 ot this yearbook will he well pleased To John Struuh, Dean Emeritus, mill the qrand old man l Oreqon, who retires in June after Tiltij-two years of constant ana unselfish service to the University and the cause ot Education, this volume ot the Oreqanu is uttectiomm lij dedicated. Along the art patio with its breath oi Spain . . . challenging the restless with its warm peace . , - I ■ ba il hei i n ith low lang uor . . . soothed by small winds that maki i 1- mulouE thi leaves. On thi old millrace . . - heavy with dead memorie ivatere I strides through i hi light and shadt where paddles fall - ■ ■ I ■ ■ " (I, III ' ■■ I creep over On . b i I I gh ,,, drom poi ' ti tou votAb . . . a i before the H i " l -ni.l. ni i ii I mli- i moke ■ . . Sheltered bv tri thi i eai ■ old Deady, I ill I. within n ll II high i I h, iin ti mple ol Hi ' ' in livii p h i lo ■ lot h il ni i obet " i bei konine beautj . . - to enchant l ii- 1, heavj hours , on hids and wild ferna are carpel For their feel brant nee I li fl a vraith of the oi winds. Water] f chei fai adi . . . here thf listurb the puis itv . . . thi ' Come, lore and wine beside the river ' s brink; In i very cwp some shallow care we ' ll sink. Life ' s span is hut the rose ' s, ten dear days; Then chain the ten with laughter ' s golden link. " Hafiz Amisimidsi At the University of Oregon we have adopted as one of our fundamental educa- tional objectives the training of our emotional life and the establishment of higher and more beautiful standards of emotional values and experiences. Like any other program touching intimately the lives of the students, this venture will depend for its success. largely upon the student cooperation and sympathy. We are trying to inaugurate a program which places a greater emphasis upon stu- dent participation in an enjoyment of music, fine arts, literature, drama, and allied subjects. We believe the answer to the ugliness of jazz is training in new standard oj the appreciation of the artistic and the beautiful. We want every student who attends the University to have his life enriched and his spiritual understanding deepened by coming in contact with the finer emotional experiences. Out of this will come an in- creased capacity to enjoy and understand the more beautiful and the nobler things of life, and this will bring one to a new sense of spiritual values and the pari they play in the ennobling of character and the enrichment of personality. Arnold Bennett 11 a i . i . ' IVIessaqe from Lrovernar I lopblad To the Student Body at University of Oregon : I take the greatest of pleasure in extending greetings and good wishes on behalf of the state of Oregon to the young men and women enrolled in our State University. The state of Oregon annually invests nearly one-half its revenues in education. At consider- able sacrifice to themselves, the people of the state have provided opportunities whereby not only can every boy and girl secure an elementary and a secondary education, but also whereby every young person of real earnestness of pur- pose can secure the benefits of college or univer- sity training. The citizens of our community have made the sacrifices necessary to provide these educational opportunities because they believe the training and equipment of future citizens consti- tutes the wisest and most fruitful guarantee of the progress, prosperity, and stability of the state. It therefore becomes your duty to make such use of the opportunities offered you as will vindicate their faith in the wisdom and value of providing opportunities for higher education at public expense. With best personal wishes to each of you, I am very truly yours, A. W. Norblad, Governor Governor A. V. Norblad Vice- 1- ' resident Darker Burt Brown Barker has distinguished himself throughout Oregon as vice-president of the Univer- sity. One of the most popular speakers in the state, he showed himself a real worker by the untiring ef- forts he made in conducting the gift campaign of the new Fine Arts Museum. Mr. Barker is a native of Oregon, and that, to- gether with a striking personality, has enabled him to understand and be a great favorite with students as well as citizens in this section of the country. His headquarters are in Portland, but he is a frequent visitor on the campus at Eugene, where he is a guest at many affairs given in his honor. He received his A.B. degree from the University of Chicago, and his LL.B. from Harvard Law School. Hi Kl liKOU N H RKtR Colt, Watzek, Pease I he blcite Doard ot Hinher Laucafion The State Board of Higher Education has been kept continually busy in its super- vision of the Oregon institutions of higher learning since its establishment by the sen- ate of the Oregon legislature in 1929. Mem- bers of that body oversee the affairs of the University of Oregon, Oregon State College, and the three normal schools located at Ash- land, La Grande, and Monmouth. Members of the board have met in the last year to grant degrees to graduating students, confirm faculty appointments, make grants for new buildings, and formu- late policies for the schools to carry out. Men who serve on the organization are : C. C. Colt, Portland, of the Oregon Life In- surance company, the First National Cor- poration, and the Title and Trust Corpora- tion. Mr. Colt was appointed to serve nine years, the longest term for which any man was appointed. B. F. Irvine, also of Port- land, who is editor of the Oregon Journal, was selected to serve for eight years. C. L. Starr, Portland attorney, was chosen for seven years; E. C. Simmons, Portland, well- known banker and manufacturing man, for iqncp six years ; Albert Burch, Medford horticul- turist, for five years; E. C. Pease, retired merchant in The Dalles and director of the Federal Reserve Bank of that district, for four years ; F. E. Callister, Albany banker, three years; Aubrey R. Watzek, Portland banker, for two years ; and Frank Oliver, Canyon City stockman, who was appointed for a term of one year, and has just been reappointed for a nine-year term. C. L. Starr is chairman of the board. All members are appointed by the governor with the consent of the senate. The direc- tors serve without salary, but receive ten dollars a day and necessary traveling ex- penses while on duty as actual members of the board. The group makes an annual visit to each of the institutions under its control a n d hears reports from the heads of each of the schools. When one member ' s term is ended, another person is appointed to take his place. The variation in the length of terms keeps both experienced and now men on the committee, so that as many difficulties as possible in the organization of the group may be dispensed with. Hugh L. Biggs Uean of I en The office of the dean of men is maintained primarily as a source of advice and information for men students. Though his functions are diverse, the dean handles all problems concerning student loans, fraternities, dormitories, housing, and general student conduct, and is freshman class advisor. During the past year the number of loans from the University Student Loan funds totalled 247, and the amount of such loans was more than $17,000. By virtue of his position as director of loans, the dean of men is required to do a great deal of financial counseling. The office of the dean of men attempts to main- tain a close contact with the fraternities, dormi- tories, and living organizations, and is responsible to the administration for the morale and cooperation of these groups. In the past they have proved to be splendid adminis- trative agencies, and have shown a remarkably high sense of loyalty to the University and a fine spirit of cooperation with the administration. Uecin of W omen The dean ' s office represents the interest of the women students. It is an administrative link between students and faculty and, unlike an academic department, has no inherent strength unless it is devoted to the needs and interests of the individual woman and every social grouping. It is a confidential office and, therefore, it is functioning most effectively when least is said about it. In its advisory capacity, its success is measured by the success of the women ' s organ- izations. Some new phases of administration have been important during the last year. The position of Ficsliman Dean was established, and Mrs. Hazel Prutsman Schwering has been giving her time to the adjusting of freshman girls to college life. An activities study and the development of a new system of personnel records have been the most significant single projects. Virgini Judy Esterly Dean of Women I lit 1930 Jummcp O The summer session of the University of Oregon will be almost a " floating one " this year, for, under the supervision of Alfred Powers, cruises to both Hawaii and Alaska have been planned. In addition to the trips, classes will be held both on the Eugene cam- pus and at Portland, in which many promi- nent educators from all parts of the United States will teach. The southwestern trip to Hawaii will be the first attempted by the University to the Islands. It will be much longer than the Alaskan cruise, and the boat will sail in June. Classes will be taught both on board the boat and at the University of Hawaii, where that institution ' s faculty will cooper- ate. The courses will include history, inter- national relations, journalism, anthropology, geology, education, and literature. While at- tending the classes sponsored by the Hawai- ian school, the students will be housed at Punahou academy. Karl W. Onthank, ex- ecutive secretary of the University, will be in charge. The cruise north to Alaska proved such a success last year that the administration has decided to repeat it. Students planning ess i on on making the journey will attend the first two weeks of post-session at Eugene, and on the morning of August 13 leave for Seattle from where they will sail the following day, returning about August 26. Special courses in landscape sketching, botany, geography, and the art of the Alaskan Indians will be given in addition to the regular subjects. W. G. Beattie, assistant director of the ex- tension division, will be in charge of the Alaskan trip. The University ' s summer sessions have proved invaluable to school teachers through- out the state as a means by which they may learn the newest methods in education for both the elementary and high school. Each department of the University of Oregon co- operates in the summer work, some of the regular professors instructing classes in Eugene and some lecturing in Portland. To supplement the teaching staff, well-known professors from the larger educational in- stitutions of the United States come to offer courses along the line of work they are famous for. Many regular students of this school take advantage of these sessions to make up woi-k they have missed during the winter months. I ne Cyollege ot Literatui t, Sc lence, a nd the Art, With the addition of sociology to the college in the spring of 1929, the number of departments was increased to an even twenty. These twenty disciplines, with the four groups in the lower division, now enroll almost exactly one-half of the major students on the Eugene campus. This does not, nn James h. Gilbert however, indicate the full extent of the service rendered by the college, under the direction of Dr. James H. Gilbert. Reckoned in student hours the liberal arts college carries approximately two-thirds of the instruction load on the University campus. The professional man who hopes to succeed realizes soon that education is a continuous process and the man or woman best equipped with a trained mind and an intensive study of auxiliary sciences finds his professional status and his influence in his community more easily maintained. The curricula of professional schools on the Oregon campus have been constructed with a view to a large admixture of cultural subjects. During the first two years in particular students electing majors in law, journalism, business, education, etc., are encouraged to acquaint themselves with the great masterpieces of literature and to train their own powers of expression in written and spoken word. In the social sciences the student finds an explanation of organized society and the evolution and significance of present day institutions. Work in the physical sciences trains in exact reasoning and familiarizes the student with the environment in which man must achieve his destiny. The biological sciences introduce the student to the realm of organic life and the physi- ological foundations of the mental processes. Specialized work in these fields leading to professional opportunities is provided by the upper division curricula of these twenty departments. An attempt is made from the time of entrance to adapt the work to the capacities and needs of students. At the end of the first two years superior students are singled out for distinction and honor privi- leges in the upper division work. Tke vj7Paduate Ocnool DE rEORGE REBEC The graduate school believes that it is sincerely able to report essential good progress. It can point, not only to a constantly better prepared student body, but to one increas- ing from other and distant parts of the country and abroad. At the moment there are nineteen active candidates work- ing towards their degree of doctor of philosophy. The immediately most engrossing business before the graduate school is that of working out a new constitution and formal organization. The proposal has just received the sanction of the faculty, and it is purposed henceforth the school, as a whole, will be divided into some four " groups " -- -nat ural science; social science; language, literature and fine arts; and medicine. Medicine, it might be ex- plained, is erected into a separate group at least in part, because of the practical problems arising from its situation off the campus. The groups are established in the interest of breaking down, even in graduate work, the too narrow specialization of individual depart- ments, to establish a habit and opportunity of conference and cooperative thinking and work among the departments whose interests lie fairly close together. The mention of the medical school probably calls for the explanatory report that there is no proposal of having the graduate school swallow up the professional schools, even where the work of the latter is of a graduate status. The graduate school will continue to busy itself with work and degrees of the paramountry " theoretical, " in the distinction from a strictly professional nature. Dean George Rebec is head of the school, and under his direction the graduate school has drawn men and women for advanced work from all over the Northwest. Special research work is done by these students, and much valuable material is discovered. Each year an increased number of individuals come to the Uni- versity of Oregon to take up graduate work, the largest number in the history of the institution being enrolled du- ring the school year 1929-1930. A still greater number is ex- pected by Dean Rebec next year. The increased emphasis upon higher scholastic degrees is one of the leading factors in the enlarged enrollment, Dean Rebec believes. ( Ik nr Mi SCHOO I he Ochool of Architecture and Allied Art Pi w Ellis F. L wvri:: The aim of the school of architecture and allied arts is the development of creative faculties. The school itself is divided into three parts, those of architecture, fine arts, and normal arts. Probably there is no other school on the campus which allows the student to broaden out his own individual charac- ter as the school of architecture. It primarily endeavors to stimulate and encourage the student ' s best qualities and helps him to discover his own particular abilities. Contact with all the different departments of the school and special- ization in any one of them is an aid toward this aim. The department of architecture conducts courses in principles of construction and design, in the technique of pencil, pen and brush, essential to accurate and effective pre- sentation, with such courses in history and practice as may supply acquaintance with the best examples of historic architecture, and a proper sense of the applicability of the pre- cedents set therein to the design and purposes of modern buildings. The department of fine arts has classes in all forms of delineation, including oil and water color painting, pastel crayon and charcoal drawing, as well as modeling in clay or plastoline, from life, cast, or nature; also classes in decorative design with advanced work in mural painting and stained glass. The department of normal arts furnishes experience in designing and process of pro- duction of objects of the industrial arts, such as dress design, textile patterns and weav- ing, tile making and basketry, and the training of teachers for public school instruction in art. Members of the faculty of the school of architecture and allied arts have won distinc- tion in their various special- ized lines of work. Dean Ellis _ F. Lawrence, head of the school, is known as one of the finest architects on the „, Pacific coast. Special exhibits IS of painting and sculpt u r e throughout the United States have included representative works of the Oregon artists. Special attention is given to normal arts, and the students i nrolled in the courses create winks of beautiful and artis- tic natm e. Scho H of Architecture Wll A] I II D l I- I he Ochool ot Dusiness r dminisii cition Dean 1 hid E. Faville The chief objective of the school of business administra- tion is to turn out business executives. This necessitates giving a broad cultural background as well as a technical training, and students are encouraged to take a large amount of work in the college of liberal arts before specializ- ing in any given business field. The school is a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, and as such maintains a high standard of teaching efficiency and scholastic performance. The problem method of teaching has been adapted to undergraduate use in the school with a view to supplementing factual knowledge with an ability to think intelligently in meeting the ever changing problems of the business world. During the past year the enrollment of the department increased fifteen per cent, there being five hundred and forty-five business administration majors enrolled fall term. A feature of the current year has been the greatly expanded activity of the Bureau of Business Research. It is the purpose of the bureau to collect and interpret data relating to Oregon business conditions and problems, and to direct attention to experience-tested practices of good business management. By reason of legislative appropriation, funds have been made available for extensive studies in foreign trade and industrial fields. The findings of these studies are available to the business men of the state in bulletin form. As a by-product of the work, additional research fellowships and graduate assist- antships have become available, thus making it possible to expand the graduate work of the school along very practical lines. The matter of employment after graduation is of vital interest to the college stu- dent. While the school does not maintain an appointment bureau, it makes every effort to place those graduates who evidence qualities of business leadership. So far the school has experienced little diffi- culty in placing its students. Dean David E. Faville is head of the school of business administration and, under his capable supervision, that sec- tion has become one of the best in the United States. Sen OF Hi 5INESS ADMINISTR 1 ION I he Ochool of Lauccilion Dean Sheldon The general purpose of the school of education is to organize and correlate all the parts of the University which have for their goal the growth of the educational facilities of the state. Ample provisions for specialization are made in the school by means of the professional training offered in the various departments of education and academic instruction given in the University. The college of literature, science and the arts plays a large part in helping the individual to gain this goal. At the completion of undergraduate courses the student has the advantage of the model high school which the school of education has under its own supervision. This fur nishes an excellent laboratory for training teachers and for working out new meth- ods in educational practice, thus supplying the requirements for junior and senior high school positions. The school is the only one on the coast to have this facility. The school of education furnishes advanced training for experienced teachers, normal school graduates and those who desire administrative supervisory positions. These courses are closely connected with those of the student studying for a high school posi- tion. A general service bureau to supply information and help is also a feature of t h e school. Students not only do actual teaching under supervision here but have the opportunity of observing some of the best examples of educational work done in the state. There is also a wide field for research work in the well-equipped quarters of the school of educa- tion. Guidance along modern lines of improvement is another important factor. Besides these student aids the school has a bureau to help its graduates obtain positions. A job at teaching may be secured in this state or an- other, and the bureau helps both those students who are graduates and those who are graduating. School of Education m 26 I he Ochool o Joiiinali De Eric W. Allen Usui The main purpose of the school of journalism is the turning out of well-qualified and well-trained persons to enter the profession of journalism. The Oregon school has been very active in the affairs of the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism, of which the 21 most outstanding groups in the United States are members. In December Dean Eric W. Allen was elected president of the association. Dr. Ralph D. Casey, professor of journal- ism, was chosen assistant editor of the Journalism Quarterly, a magazine issued by t h e association. " Oregon Exchanges " is issued monthly for newspapers of Oregon. Several branches of service to the newspapers of the state are carried on by the Ore- gon school. This includes a confidential exchange of newspaper statistics, an analysis of newspaper problems, the organization of the annual press conference held at the Uni- versity, and constant field contacts maintained through Arne G. Rae, field representative of the Oregon Press Association. An employment bureau for newspaper workers is maintained by the school, prin- cipally for Oregon graduates. The University press, operated by the school of journalism, serves as a production unit for the University, as a laboratory for journalism students, and as a model for good printing. Each year a book is printed by the advanced class in typography, one of which was selected last year by the British M useum as outstanding in American printing. This was one of a group of only twenty American productions. Students in reporting, copy reading, and proof reading are given actual experience in working on the Eugene dailies. Each spring members of these classes do all the edi- torial work on each paper for one issue. Members of the editing class write the edi- torials. Reporting work for a period of several weeks is also done on the Eugene Guard by those registered in reporting courses. Instructors in the school of journalism do individual research each year, and en- courage the students to do likewise. Honor workers in the school make surveys of the newspaper and magazine fields in the vicinity of Eugene. m m m m i lllj nil m :n i, I School of Jot rnai i m Ocnool ot IVIusic ]1k John J There are three factors which make up a successful school of music in any university. The first of these is the faculty. Little can be done no matter what the materials may be unless instruction is of the best. The school of music has on its faculty men and women of national and international renown. The second factor is equipment. Few music schools are so well provided with various instrumentalities for student development. There is a beautiful auditorium with a magnificent organ, studios with grand pianos, private prac- tice rooms, a lecture room with a radio, and a talking machine with a library of records. The last factor is atmosphere. There is in the music building a delightful spirit of in- formality. The building also occupies the most prominent location on the campus and is free from distracting noises. Not only does the school provide for those students desiring to make a profession of music, but also, courses are arranged for those who wish to dip into the field in order to round out their education. During the last year a new organization of about fifty singers called the Polyphonic choir was started in the school of music under the direction of Arthur Boardman, head of the voice department. They featured not only the regular four part music but also that of eight or nine parts which was sung in the old churches. Throughout the year the group appeared at several vesper hours and concerts and met the unanimous approval of the campus. The choir is the only university organization of its kind on the Pacific coast. One of the special features of the last year has been the presentation of Tuesday eve- ning recitals in the school of music auditorium in w h i c h students took part. This has proved itself excellent enter- tainment and large crowds from both the campus and Eu- gene have been attracted. Members of the school of mu- sic faculty also gave recitals throughout the year, and re- ceived much praise for the high quality of their work. School 01 Mi s« Applied Oocicil Ocience in 1 1 1« University ot J nivepsiitj oi ' peg on 4» Dew Philip A. Parsons The school of applied social science was organized in 1929 with Dean Philip A. Parsons as its head. This took the place of the former school of sociology and the school of social work in Portland. This new division has departments at both Portland and Eugene. Pre-social work is given on the campus and the more specialized work at the larger city. The departments include that of nursing and health education, community organization, social work, public welfare, and research. The nursing program in Portland has been extended into a five-year course, with preliminary work in Eugene. A large body of research workers is now directing a survey of the field in crime in Multnomah county, and is in addition conducting a division of municipal reference for the municipalities of Oregon. Communities all over the state make use of the consulta- tion service offered at a comparatively low cost by the department of public welfare. The personnel division trains persons for the duties of deans of men and women, as well as personnel workers for high schools, normal schools, colleges, and universities. One of the functions of the school of social work when it was organized was to serve, through its faculty, in an advisory capacity to the public and private agencies of the state. The director of the s chool was made by law a member of the state child welfare commission under the appointment of the president of the University. The most recent development in the program of the division of applied social science is the co-operation that has been established between the University of Oregon and the American National Red Cross in making the Lane county chapter a demonstration cen- ter for Red Cross work and for training community social workers. In order that the public contacts of the school of ap- plied social science may be ef- fectively established, repre- sentatives of the faculties of the schools of journalism, business administration, edu- cation, and physical education, the departments of sociology, economics, and political sci- ence in the college of litera- ture science and the arts, and the extension division have been associated with the fac- ulty of the school. School oi Appi n i Soci m Si I he Ochool ot Nijsiccil Lducation The school of physical education is primarily involved with those activities that are for the purpose of building up the physical well - being of the student. Education of a physical sort is an important part of the culture to be ob- tained from any university course, and it ranks along with the mental and moral values to be received. I l! IOHN. ' BOVARD Not only is it the idea of the school to present every op- portunity to develop a balanced recreational program, but it is also a definite policy to make this program such that it will carry over into the post college days. Students are encouraged to take part in some form of athletics if possible. The de- partment for men and for women provides ample facilities and opportunities for recrea- tion. For those students who desire help or advice in matters of health or who become ill, there is the dispensary, and the infirmary at 1212 Onyx street. This infirmary is main- tained by the University Health Service, and contains 13 beds. There is also an annex with 13 more beds. A third department is that of athletics, whose primary purpose is to supervise and promote intercollegiate competition. For those desiring a B.S. or an A.B. degree the school has a teachers ' training course of four years. The first two years of the course are composed of English, biology, chemis- try, languages, and social sciences, while the last two are made up of the pedagogy of physical education. These technical courses are arranged along several lines — for those who plan to teach physical education with several other subjects ; for those who elect to coach major sports in high schools and colleges; and for those who want to qualify as directors of play- grounds, recreational centers, or departments of physical education in universities. Special attention is paid to games, as the school believes that good sportsmanship as well as strong physical health - ' ,j 1] may be secured by this meth- od. Dean John Bovard is head of the school of physical edu- p jfl 71] T ' " cation. ■ -1 1 ! i Si j II 3! !! ;; E ■ Mill II J! 1 ! .... 39 illl ' ; 9! Ian School of Physical Education Extension U ivision Dean Alfreo Powers The advantages offered students attending classes on the University of Oregon campus are extended to all the people of the state by means of the extension division, directed by Dean Alfred Powers. At the present time the extension division is organized into two departments, the department of extension teaching and the department of social welfare. The former offers the benefits of University instruction through correspondence study, extension classes, and teachers ' reading circles. The latter makes the resources of the University available throughout the state by means of visual instruction, public discussion, vocational re- search, child welfare activities, conferences, special information services, and extension lectures. During the last few years there has been a constantly growing demand throughout the state for courses of college status by persons who are unable to attend the Uni- versity. Many college graduates have also enrolled in the division for the purpose of acquainting themselves with effective new procedures in various fields. Recent interpre- tations of history and literature, new attitudes toward government, industrial life, and international relations have proved the most popular. Work through the extension division may be taken with or without credit. If the courses are to count towards a degree, the student must be eligible for admission to the University, and must have filed his credentials with the registrar of the University of Oregon. Regular classes are taught in Portland, and instruction by means of lesson outlines, prepared by faculty members, is provided for those persons living in smaller communi- ties throughout the state. There are a number of full - time professors employed in Portland, and a number of in- structors make weekly visits to that city to meet with classes. Written lessons from those enrolled in the corre- spondence courses serve as a basis of grading. The exten- sion school is an especial boon to students who wish to make up credit for work missed, due to illness, or who lack a few credits necessary for graduation. Written English is the most popular of this class of work. The Eugene Hume of Extension Service Ocnool 01 Medicine The medical school has as its purpose the reduction of m . W needless waste in preventable sickness and mortality through j the advancement of knowledge and application of the bene- J J L ts of mec ca ' science. Since its establishment in 1887 the school at Portland „ ., has grown to be one of the finest in the United States. It Dean Richard B. Dii.lehunt . „ . ... ,. . , is the only complete institution of scientific medical learning north of San Francisco and west of Denver, and it serves the largest territory of any school of its kind in America. It is rated in Class A by the American Medical Association. Under the direction of Dr. Richard B. Dillehunt, dean, the school has established a program for prolonging life and promoting health that has three divisions: Research into the cause and prevention of diseases that are still obscure ; training a limited num- ber of well qualified doctors who will be prepared to give to the people of the state the most modern information and service; and actual care of the sick and disabled of the state who are unable to pay for medical services. Three years of general, scientific, and classical education are required for entrance to the institution. The professional training that follows includes two years of labora- tory sciences with emphasis on research and investigation, followed by two years in clinical subjects, and then a year of hospital interne service. The medical school conducts the Portland Free Dispensary, the only general free clinic available to the needy sick of the state, in co-operation with the People ' s Insti- tute. The school also owns and operates the Doernbecher Memorial Hospital for Children. Because the medical school has available a staff of expert teachers, laboratories well equipped for research, and various hospital and clinical facilities, the people of Ore- gon are assured doctors com- petent to conduct the fight against suffering and disease. Through the training of well qualified doctors, the public service of the medical school means health insurance for the people of Oregon. Because of its teaching and training there will ultimately be need of fewer hospitals and fewer doctors per capita in Oregon. SCHOOl OB MEDICIN! TL 0( 1 100 1 ot L Dean Charles E. Carpenter C1W The school of law recognizes that its chief duty is to the state of Oregon. To this end it is placing special empha- sis on Oregon decisions, statutes, and procedure. However, this is done without in any way neglecting a full presenta- tion and discussion of the general principles in law, and equity, and procedure that lie at the foundation of American jurisprudence. The school of law believes that it cannot in justice to its students confine itself en- tirely to the field of theory. It has, therefore, developed courses in offiice practice, and other practice courses in which th student is required under personal supervision to draft contracts, conveyances, leases, partnership agreements, organize corporations, and prepare all the papers connected with various legal proceedings, including the probate of wills and administration of estates, and in a course in trial practice actually to con- duct litigation through the trial stage. This training will also qualify one for practice in any of the Western Code States. It is strongly advised that the course taken during the first two years after the stu- dent ' s entrance to the University be selected from the various subjects offered, which will furnish him a background for his profession. If, after completing this two-year course, the student desires further preparation in liberal arts before beginning his professional studies, he may either continue through the regular courses of the junior and senior year of the college of literature, science, and the arts, or after adding one more year, he may enter the school of law, and, by counting the first year of law toward both the degree from the college and that of the school of law, obtain both the collegiate and the law degree in six years from the date of his admission to the University. If all requirements are complied with, the academic degree is conferred at the close of the first year in the law school, and at the comple- tion of the law course two rl ti years later the degree of doc- tor of jurisprudence. The Schooi hi i u ' O you, to whom the sun and moon have bowed Upon your threshold ' s dust their foreheads proud, Bid me not burn in expectation ' s fire! Nor seat me in the sliadoiv of a cloud! " Hafiz I t l ■ I Llo 8 S 6 § :. Eleanor Poorman, Acting ' President Histon, of tlie Class of 1930 Seniors now — but four years ago humble freshmen. This class of 1930 represents the goal of every student of the University. Four years have they played and worked — always with their eyes turned toward that highest of titles— " senior. " Now they have reached the mecca of their desires. When they came to the University there was wondering and fear in their hearts, and an ardent longing to some day emulate the formidable senior of their day. At that time they were organized as the class of 1930 with Alonzo Jasmin as their president. Soon the class of 1930 was one of the rifts in the whirlpool of studies and activities. After an active year the time came for the burning of the " green lids. " This was an- other step toward the next goal — sophomores — and the gleaming eyes spoke aloud, for next year they could take out their revenge on the unsuspecting freshmen. The next year came, and under the presidency of Keith Hall the activities of the class were continued. The traditional custom of a special sophomore garb was not to be broken. " Oh, no, we are upholders of Oregon traditions. " " By his ' moleskins ' ye shall know him. " Then came the big event of the sophomore year — the Sophomore Informal. This time the class of 1930 carried out a Chinese motif, with monstrous, fiery-mouthed dragons as decorations. The year stole by, and soon this class turned over another page. It could now use the name of " junior. " This was the busiest of busy years, but with George Moorad as its president it lived up to the spirit of the class of 1930, and carried on its multitudinous activities with determination and success: Junior Shine Day, Junior Week-End, with its numerous social functions, Canoe Fete, Junior Vodvil " Oh Dear, " Campus Luncheon, at which time Mortar Board and Friars paraded with dignity through the throngs and pledged outstanding junior women and men. As a climax to the gaiety of the week came the Junior Prom with its Greenwich Village setting. It was at the Junior Prom that a number of awards were made, among them the awarding of the Gerlinger Cup and the Koyl Cup to that woman and man, respectively, of the junior class whose merit, scholarship, and service to the University had been outstanding. Helen Peters was awarded the Gerlinger Cup last year and George Stadel- man the Koyl Cup. Miss Peters is a member of the Thespians, Kwama, Phi Theta Upsilon, Mortar Board, and Kappa Alpha Theta. She has served on numerous student body and Associated Women Student committees; last year she was Big Sister chairman, and this year is president of the Associated Women Students. Mr. Stadelman was a football man for three years. track man for two years, a member of the Order of the " O " and of Sigma Nu. Each year the Joseph H. Albert Cup is awarded to " that member of the senior class, who, during his col- 4.b. 36 lege career, has shown the most progress toward the ideal in character, service, and wholesome influence. " Francis McKenna was the winner of this cup last year. Mr. Mc- Kenna was president of the senior class ; a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Delta Sigma, Phi Kappa Psi, Order of the Emerald " 0, " and captain of Scabbard and Blade, besides serving on numerous committees. At last the long hoped-for goal was attained. In the fall of 1929 the name of " senior " was officially adopted. Carl Nelson, who han been elected president, did not return to schol, and Eleanor Poorman, vice-president, served in his place ; Edwina Grebel was sec- retary ; Margaret Barrett, treasurer ; Orville Bredthauer, sergeant-at-arms ; and Wilfred Brown, class barber. Reverting to childhood days the now dignified seniors amused themselves with a " Kid " party. Later they sponsored one of the most outstanding formal functions of the college year — the Senior Ball. " A Modernistic Dream " was the colorful motif. Those responsible for the success of this event were: Day Foster, chairman; Edwina Grebel, assistant chair- man; Margaret Edmunson, secretary; Fletcher Udall, ticket sales and advertising; Mar- jorie Chester, invitations and programs ; Joan Patterson, decorations ; Dorothy Belle En- dicott, patrons and patronesses; Boone Hendricks, features; Dean Creath, floor; Russell Baker, cleanup ; Margaret Clark, refreshments ; Billy Sievers, music. Each spring the co-eds turn the tables on the senior men by providing entertainment for them during Senior Leap Week. The committee for the 1930 Senior Leap Week w a s Betty Schmeer, chairman; Naomi Hohman, Kappa Kof- fee ; Sally Luten, patrons and patronesses ; Dorothy Belle Endicott, picnic; Marjorie Chester, Bar-Room Bust; Florence McNerney, publicity; and Marie Wilson, Co- ed ' s Revenge. The thoughts then turn to commencement with all its joys and thrills. Paul Hunt was chairman of the committee for Commencement invitations and senior booklets, the latter being a new feature with the class of 1930. Walter Norblad was head of the senior class memorial gift committee. And with Baccalaureate Sunday and the last assem- bly in McArthur Court, the class finds college days a memory to cherish as they turn to active life out in the world. Erratum— Robinson, Woughter, Palmer, Bricknell, Clink, Dunning, Fisher, Kobe Judd, Milligan, Peters, Chester, Schmeer, McNerney, Edmunson IVloptap Uoard National Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Members are selected each spring term from the junior class. Service, scholarship, and leadership are requirements for election. Active Members Eldress Judd, Beatrice Milligan, Helen Peters, Marjorie Chester, Betty Schmeer, Florence McNerney, Margaret Edmunson. I r i « 1 1 National Senior Men ' s Honorary Society Men who have distinguished themselves as leaders are chosen each year from the junior class. Active Members Keith Hall, John Anderson, Dick Horn, Paul Hunt, Arthur Schoeni, Jim Raley, Kenton 1 Hamaker, Harold Hildreth, Tom Stoddard, Harold Kelley. 11,11 , son. I taley, II aker, Hildreth, Stoddard, lull. ' Agnev, Akcii Irtrip Atkii Balsiger Ansnes Class of 1930 Margaret Agnew Portland English Delta Delta Delta. George Akers Portland Pre Lavi Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Canoe Fete C - mittee 1928, Frosh Football. Helen F. Allen Woodburn Sot i a logy Alpha Gamma Delta. William Anater Eugene liioloi y Alpha Tau Omega, Ordei of " O, " Foot- ball, Knii-r.-.i i s.i, i. ito Junior Collegi Bliss I. Ansnes Lain Delta Tau Delt La( i i ancle Thomas E. Armistead Portland l.i on omit s Delta Tau Delta. Fi.orencio V. Arroyo Eugene Education C rvis B. Artrip Tillamook History Frosh Committee 1926, Wrestling, 5 M C. A. Rosser Atkinson Economics Richard L. Averill Biology Alpha LTpsilon, Wrestlii Emily J. Babbidge Seaside English Delta Delta Delta. Kl SS] I I B KF K ( List. HI Pre Medics Bai helordon, Asklepiads, Vareitj Man agera Club, Oregon Knights, Order oi " O, " .li Mgr. Football ' 28, Jr. Mgr. Basketball ' 29, Sr. Mgr. AthletTca L929 30. J ck BALE Portland Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELVA Balsiger lone Roman , e Languages Alpha Yi Delta, Mathematics I lub Greater Oregon ' m ittee ' 28, ' 29, W. A. A . Entered from Willamette University. Aileen Barker Myrtle Point English Alpha Delta Pi, Emerald Stafl L928 " • Harper l . B r rd Fossil Business Administration Upha Kappa Psi, Pan Xenia, Band Margaret B rr tt Portland Business I . ministration Upha Phi, Phi Chi Theta, I Senior Class. Win i i W. BARTLE Pre Lata Sigma Upha i p ilon I ' u gene Barton Hm1111.11 Beam L. Beck V. Berk Belshi Benzon Biggs Bissell Blood Hluhm Bowers Bricknell Brightman Brock Gloss of 1930 Hi - J. Brown Waecel Avelyne Barton - Eugene Daroiu Bei.she Moro Floyd Bowers Roseluirg Education Economics Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon. B. ' tn Alpha 1 ' si. Wrestling, Trans, from 0. s. c. David T. Bauman Eugene La w JOiE M. Benzon-Vigan Ilocoo Sue, P. I. Anne Bricknell Portland Education Journalism ai-n Mlillippinensis, Tunis from Ellensnurg u u. Girls ' Oregon Clul I Miilomelete, Em- ...ill, French Club (livirana, Women ' s Marian II. Beal St. Hilens Glee Club, W. A. A cific. . Turns from Pa- Physical Education Delta T.iu Delta, Phi Epsilon, Order of the " 0, " I ' ni.k ' 27, ' is. ' -2H, ' 3n. Hugh L. Biggs ( lutai i.i ' Law Louise Brightman Eugene English Trans, frol gon Noilllal alidO.S.C. Elizabeth Beam Allmiu Physical Education George Edward Bissell Portland Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hennian, I ' lii Business Administration Harry Brock Piedmont, Cal. Theft 1 psilon, Kwama, Master Danes Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Delta Sigma, Group, Circulation Manages od the Oilier .if the " 0 " Emerald Asst. CHt Economics II. .rum ' 30, Iliad of Biding. eulation Mgr ' 2(i- ' 27, Circulation Jlgr. ' 27- ' 2S, Hand ' 20- ' 27. I ' lii Ga a Delta. Lester Beck Ashland Margaret Brooks Portland Psyi hoinyy MARV K.ATHER1NE Bl.OOD Eugene Music Edui ation French Oluli, Y . V. 0. A . Oregana. Trans, fi , egon Normal. Virunia Lee Beck Eugene M. Bluhm Pendleton Pre Library S„iiohi ,y Jin COLBERT Brown Redmond Women ' s Glee Club, Trans from 1 ew Ml.l.i Delta I ' i. Alpha Kappa Delta, Journalism iston State Normal. Vt n ' i.l..- Glub. u fe « , I «n - w -$i m wi ' fik. v ■ W. Brown Busenbark Carroll Browne Butler i hamplii lin hanan Bushnell ( lhase Bugar Caldwell In -In Bull on c. Campbell (Tiipman Class of 1930 Kenneth Brown Biology Portland Richard H. Burke Biology I ' hi Mil Upha, sklepiaris, Orchestr Si-in. . li.-lta Chi. tSigma Upsilon, Or- der of tin " 0, " Emerald Reporting Prize " 29, Enieralii ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. ' 30, iM. i ' 28, ' in, ' 80 Senior Barber W lter Paul Browne Portland Biology I ' l.i Kappa IM Portland Don J. Campbell Eugene Sociology Alpha Kappa Delta, Emerald, Jewett Lova Buchanan English I ' hi Mu, I ' hi Beta. M ry Bugar German Eugene Eugene Burton Eugene Normal Iris Alpha Cainina Delta, V. W. C. A. Prize. V. M ( ' . A Pre idi nl ' 29- ' 10 Freshman Track, Greatei Oregon Di- rectorate ' 28- ' 29. Dorothy Mae Busenbark Rosehurg English Lucille Frances Carroll Eugene 1 r hilci lure l)n mi Butler Lewiston, Idaho Hit riness .IJminislriilion Tin i; n;i H.-lla, Trans, from U. of 1 1 ,1.. ErATHUSA Cii mpii San Diego Psychology Chi Omega. Wilbur C. Bushnell Eugene LoTJ Ann ChASB Portland EJm ulion l ' i Bel i Phi, 1 hi -r IT K ' iu I Jewctl .oiiti--t i si prize ' 29, Secretary Sopho . hit a lure (in NCF.-M KIF. Cuiiuei.l Piineville I ' hysii ill Education Hermian. Phi Theta Upsilon. Eh-f o melete, W . A . Woman ' s Order of the •• ). ' ■ M rjorie Chester Astoria English Mortar Board. Phi Thela 1 i Te nid, Junior rt eel End 1 nmmittee. Ci wins C. Campbell Eugene Nancy S. Chipman Portland Biology Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. Psychology Pi Beta Phi, Trans from Ri 1 - i. I onu 11 Class of 1930 M irgaret Clark Journalism Pi Beta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, E Portland Eleanor Cobb Physical Education erald surf. Woman ' s Leairm-, Pn-sident of Heads of Houses, Oregana ' 28, ' 29, li.ins tit ■ i ii Mills, Reed Clark Pre Medics I ' ll i (.. a Delta William Clark . iiiiuinics I I I WOK 1 1 RAVI R Physical Education Hermian. Master Daucim Eugene Marjorie Condit History Alpha Camma Delta Mildred Coxklin English Literature Pi Beta Phi, Phi I ' h.t.i Upsjlo Ruth Conrad Portland lius in ess .Id ministration Sigma Kappu, Phi Ohi Theta. Xei.da Cooper Music J ' hi Beta, l)al.v Club. Frances Corcoran Education Lucile Cornutt Eugene Business Administration Zeta T;m Alpha, Phi Aii Theta, Pres- ident Pi Hilta Phi, SophonrtM-e Bas- ketball, Ti ' inenids; Cecii.e Coss Music Alpha i Delta, Phi B. ' •27. ' 28, ' 2!), . W. ( ' . Boheme, Faust, Miguou Medt ' .ird Alice Ci ink English I imiii N Const wce Eugene Biology Eugene Tint m Ck wiim Education Alpha Delta Pi, T Normal. The Dalles from On vim Laura M e Ci mirai Journalism P. i and Quill, 11 r si Ethel Co v v Ontario Business . 1 dministration Upha Ciamma Delta, Phi Phi Theta. of Wi hinfftnn. i n. hi i . Qlee I lllk Nan Crary Echo Journalism Phi Mu. Emerald Vdi . ■■ 131 ifl Trails, i ' ffiliitm LU I ' Kltt Davidson Delfinado Crowell D Davis De« Culbertson Curtis It 1 (avis 1 iai ison hi.:,. Dobbin Class of 1930 Clarence Craw Portland Harold L. Davidson St. Paul Journalism Emerald, Order of (hi. Hand ' 26, ' : P. I, P. Editor, Ma " 0, " Sigma Delta 7, EmeAld Staff, ce-up Editor. Luis: Dorothy Davis Portland Barbara Crowell Portland Journalism Ent lish Alpha OmicTon Pi, Orchesis. linn. Deininger Duer Antonio Delfinado La Uniun, P.I. Sociology Varsitv Pftilippinensis, Eugene Filipino ■Club. Vice-President. Trans, from Willamette University. Evelyn Dew Musi i ' .. i hi Phi Bets: Loren Culbertson Central Point Business A J ministration Iva Curtis English Phi lu. I1n Chi Theta. Verne Dale E unomics Bessie Davie English Portland Pi I ' ., i.i Ph.. Trans, from Nevada Roland Davis Laiv Luther D wison Oakland Hiology Dewey Dee Madras It u sin ess Administration Diana Deinincer Portland Psychology V rial Collegiate Plaver, Phi Beta, Phi Theta Upsilon. l ' hilnmelete, I.e Cercle Francais, German Club, Ore gana Staff. ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, S I ill.- -. U C. A. Mary Frances Dilday Long Beach Journalism Zeta a ' au Alpha. Sigma Phi. Phi Theta Upsilon. Sidne Dobbin E.i o nn mi i s Theta Chi. Willi si Doyi i: Portland Economics Sigma Phi Kpsilon. Freshman more F hall lias.. I.:. II Manager. Ass ' t. H lgi- " Webfoot. " tiregon Kn.ghtj lute. -Fro ll r k n r Duer uulish t in Delta ■ il ' 2 7 SutherTin Dunbar Edmundson Erkenbrecher l). Dundon Egeberg Eshelman r ki k tub, m. R 1 HIT,. 1. ,1 . II. Klkins Fairchild Dunham Dunning W. Klkins Endicott Fenlason I 1 . Finley Earhart Erickson W. Finley LylciSS O f 1930 Edna Dunbar Klamath Falls English Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Theta Upsilon. Debate Squad, Homecoming Director- .., ' . H en ' s Order ..f ' ■ " " Dorothy Pinuurf. Physical Education Master Dance Group, Herni i i ... from I " i i M rtland W. A. Ruth Dunoore Physical Education Master Danci from I ..I ' Cat. Berton Dunham Brawley, CaT Biology l|.l,.i Tan Omega. Margaret Edmundson Eugene Joseph Erkenbrecker Eugene Sociology Military Senior Ball Sec., Delta Sigma Rho. Mill... Kappa Delta, Mortar Board, Phi Theta Epsilon, President Y V. C. A . ' ■ ' " ' Ve .y ' , ' ' ' 1 ' l ' x " ' " uv " t ' ou ' " ' il w, " " WXshelman Long Beach Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pan Xenia. Loren Egeberg Medford Chemistry Alpha Tan Omega. Elizabeth Fairchiid Sacramento Physical Education Kappa Delta, Orch.-sis, ltermiafl. Dad ' s Day Dire, torate. Trans, from College Darold Ei. kins Eugene of Idaho. History Pin Kappa Psi. La Wanda Feni vson Portland History Wll LARD El KINS hihitciiiirc Fnirene A1 P ho Omicron Pi, Phi Beta Kappa. Llve Orehesis, Oreg C: ■ Pete. Y. u c Cabinet. Henrietta 1 i sninc Lakeview lathematii s Girls Oregon chili. Philomel, tc. Ore- gon Daly ( Int.. French Club Dorothy! B. Endicott Eugene Phoebe Finley Jennings Lodge Architecture Delta Gumma English Mpli , Phi, PI Delta Phi. Trai I ,.t C ' .il. A R I IM E KH RT Rogue River . dm nlion II mold Erickson Portls ' ;, Medics Theta Kappa Psi, Asklepiad, Tn i ... a W ' n Ll xm Finley - Portland ,, miomics Phi Delta Theta. ffi m p ? j? ' mi % % " Margaret Fisher Albany Education Girls Oregon Club. Philomelete, W. A. A., Trans, from Monmouth Normal. Frigaard Fryei Gerlinger Giles Class of 1930 orothv Fox Por tlan.l Business Administration Delta Gamma. Ford Poster Gallagher Garbe Goddard Goff Glenn Ci rdis ' er Architei lure Theta Chi. Harold Fisk Geology Meilford Eleanor Flanagan MarslifieM Edut ilium Kappa Alpha Theta] Samara, Junior Week End Directorate, Vice- 1 " resilient Freshman Glass, Homecoming Director- FtORAL Fl.ANTGAN Anlnlcihirc v V. C. A. Committee. Eugene Riii J. Ford Eugene II us in ess Administration Phi hi Alpha. Scabbard and Blade, Beta Alpha I ' si, Beta Gamma Sigma, Orchestra, Band, R. O. T. C. Officer. Day Foster Forth Journalism It.iihi l.aihiii. Alpha Delta Sigma, Ho ' g I in .1 torate, Prcs. ( ' o op, El a 1,1 Staff Margaret Fraser English Phi Th.ta Upsilon. Ol.EY Frigaard Music Sigma l ' hi Epsilo Arthur L. Fryer Biology International House Cecile (Jai.lacher Law Eugene Geraldine Gardner Medfnrd Music Ai i.t jjA Gerlinger Pallas Romanic Languages Alpha Gamma Delta, Sec. .1 " I ' la Manager Pennia, ' Ireat ei Oregon Com tnitt. c April Frolic i o ' rjinuttee. Vamhill Wallace L. Giles Portland Business . 1 dminisl ration Portland Elsie S. Golvjard English Delta Gamma. I hespi Ione t ; k i : k Portia Physical Education Kappi II. i, Amphibian, Junior V, End, W. A. A. M R IIIKM 1 Medtiild Physical lulu ml ion Goodale Goodnough Green G nbaum C Hall E. Hall F. Hall Gould Gunther K. Hall Grebel Gregorj Guy Hagen M. Hall R. Hall Class of 1930 June LaVerne Goodale Newberg Howard Green Portland Cl lde L. Hall LaGrande Education Law Laii- Delta Zeta. Men ' s Clw Club. Alpha Upsilon. Isabel Goodnough Wallowa Education Irene Greenbaum Romance Languages Salem E. LeRov Hail Portland Ei onomics (hi Delta, Mathematics Honorary. Phi Gamma Delta. Basketball Mana- ger, Manager ' s Club. VlyRTIS EFFIE GORST Portland 1 1 v - M • li u sin ess Administration Phi Chi TIi. t:,, IV uids, V. A A . Hiking, 1 lass Swiuimmg Teams. Lyle Clark Grimes Et onomics Scabbard and Bladg, Eugene Frank Hall Eugene Architecture Jotter Gkhh b I ugene Business , tdministration Janette Gun iher Port! ami Kuril Hai i Eugene Phi Delta Plata. Order ot " 0. " Foof hall, BaschaU. English Delta Helta Delta, Ju Committee. lior Week-End Business .tdministration Beta Theta Pi. Friars. Greater rei. ' " ii Committee, I ' res. Sophomore Class. Chairman Homecoming Directorate iDWiM Greiiei. Portland Si,, lohrgy i Mm i Phi Una. Sec Hn atei Oregon (■..iinniti. . . Se. Junior Vodvil. Sec. -.I,... (la--. Homecoming Directorate, ChriKt -■ College Kail. Cl EO BERI ( rl 1 lit 111 let till C Uph.i Gamma Delia M Uk II M I Journalism Eugene ( n[ ( iiiiLiin Journalism Mi in II m.i s Bridal Journalism Phi Mil, Gamma Vlpha Chi, En " 0, " Emerald Staff. Robert II u .i. Monn Education Kniwald Stall. Men ' s Glee Club Handle) Harbison ii.H i ■..■_ Hankej Hanlej Hansen Hargreaves Harper Harrah Haugar Hayden Hedges Class ..I 19 30 Kenton Hamaker Klamath Falls Architecture Phi Sigma Kappa. To-Ko-L " . Friar, A. LlKiirnK.n, Junior , 129, Bun.!. r 26, Ti. ,,-in. r, II t -i. ' 30, FrVshnian s. u.n. Musii Margaret Harbaugh Portland English Gamma I ' hi Beta. Earl Harbin Eugene Business Administration William Hammond Oregon City Business Administration Phi Helta Theta, Alpha Delta Sigma. Emerald " O. " Emerald B is. Mgr. ' 29, ' 30, ASSOC Bus. Mgr. ' 2X- ' 29, Adv. Mgr. ' 27 ' 28, Band ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, Truck 5, ' 27. Robert Harbison Architecture Eugene Florence Hartman Baker Business Administration Delta .eta. Avis Hartson En g lis It Coquille Phyllis H rtzog Lakeview Sociology Zeta Tan Alpha, Alpha Kappa Delta, Howard Handley Ashland Geology Kappa Stoma. Condon Club. I- ' ball Tilzer Hargreaves Education Portland Washburn ( ollegi Fred H auger CJrangeville, ldalio Business Administration Trans, from I mh.imh ..1 Idaho. Albertina Hankey English Woliwi ' s Glee Club ' 29, ' 30 Portland William Hanley Caldwell Business Administration Basketball ' 29, ' 30. Thomas Hansen Bellingham, Wn. Architecture Rich rd Harper Portland Business Administration 11,1 Kappa Psi. Beryl Harrah Pendleton Education Alpha Gamma Delta. ( ai Fete In rectorate, W. A. A. 1. 2, S. I. A v C 1.2. :i. 4. Tii-I,i t ( ommittec Home coming, Women ' s Glee Club. Swim ming, Basketball. Tennis. Gwendolen 11 aiu Eugene Wisp Alpha Delta Pi, Alu Phi Epsilon, Ol H ri: r Hedges ( Iregon CitJ English OpTii i In OTiieg .. Pi I imh Pi Delia Phi. Hendricks Hildr eth Hochfeld Hoekett Holland Hollis Hoven Hurley Hollistei Howard Hohman E. Hughes Holmes G. Hughes Holt Hull Horn Hunt Class of 1930 DANIEL B. Hendricks Portland Business A d ministration Sigma Chi. Harold Hildreth Butte Falls Business .Id ministration Friars, Pari Vnia. Alpha Kappa l ' -i. I rosh Track ' ST., Varsity Trai I ' 29, ' 30, Order of " O. " Herbert Hochfeio Biology Sigma Upha lu WAY} I: Hoc KM I I Hied Irts ilpha i Delta. Portland Enterpi II RRIETTE 11(11.1 MI Portland lilt, inn Dei niation Delta i:.iniiii Frederick Hollister McMinnville Josephine Howard Portland Mathematics Music Mil I ' ln Epsilon, Orchestra, Transfer from Montana State College Jutland Naomi Hohman Po Ramame Languages Elizabeth Hughes Springfield K ' » Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa- Education Y. V. C. A. Cabinet ' 2!), ' 30. RUTH Holmes Portland Business Administration A lp ha iron Pi, BW Chi THtla G ■ " HUGHES Hood River I. aii: Helen Holt Arclnteitur Rich RD Horn Fatls City .liiumalism Sigma Phi Epsilon, Friars. Alpha Delta Sigma, A S U. 0.. ice Pr. ' 29, ' 30, I v,., urn, i ouncil ' " ' ' 30, Emerald Asst Avd. Mgr. ' 38, ' 2!l, Jul Man on Student Council ' 2S, ' 29, Fresh- man Track. 11 zn. Hull Education l ' U i Hunt Portlat . nnomics Kappa Sigma, Friars, To Ku-Lo, ,l i EVEl 1 N li. Hoj i i- Lunelle English i|.i,., Omic ' ron I ' i. Pi Di Ita Phi, Worn en ' s Glei Club !6 ' 30. ROWEN Mm is Biology Eugene M rc kkt Hurley Physical Education Kappa Kappa Gamma, Dance Group. Eugene llermian, Ma tei Class of 1930 Etzikowil . Judkis K ester William Hvnd Portland Loleta Jaecar Portlan Economics English Sigma Alpha F.psilon, Oregon Knights, Kappa Alpha Theta, National Colle Sophmuore Class Treas., Oregana ' 26. iate Players. Katherine Karpe stein Eugene English Alpha Chi Omega. Phi Beta Kappa. Margaret Ireland Corvallis Leonard Jee English Economics Trans, from Oregon State. Rorert Keeney Eugene Arihila tin re Delta Tau Delta Vt n N. Irving Music Tenienids Historian. William R. Jost Physical Education Delia Tau Helta. II rold Kellev Portland Business Administration Beta Theta l ' i. Scabbard and Blade. To-Ko-Lo, Friars, ell King. Order of " (). " Track, R. ll. T. C. Officer. Frank Ison Economii s Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Baker E.dressJudd Rosehurg Marjorie Keu l Medford Physical Education Helta Zeta. Pres. V. VV. C. A. ' 29- ' Sii. Physical Edut ation Phi Thrfa Upsih.ii, Mortar Board Sam Itzikowitz Biology Eva Judkis Portland Lavl Harold J. Kester Pilot Rock Portland Journalism Kecd Colli ge Ami 1 1 Kim s St. Helens Wilma Jacobsen Eugene Winifred Kaiser Maupin S -nglUh Education Business Administration pin im. pj |5 ! " : Kidwell Kraal I. .nil. King sbur Kull ' andei Laughlirj Kirkpatrick Kurt , Lawrence Kjosness Laird Leavens Class of 1 D3( Pauline Kidwell Eugene Physic al Education W. A. A. Council ' 29- ' 30, Women ' s Order of " 0. " Alt A Kingsbury Independence Education Zets. l ' :m Alpha, Trans, from Oregon Normal School. t ' l K kiRM ' ATRICK Education Evelyn K ' josness Eugene Architecture and Allied Arts Mart Klbmm lnui • rialism Eugene i In gon in! ' . I 1.. i.i siuni.i rhi, ' .mi . " , Wpha ihi. Delta Sterna Rho, Phi I ' ., i.i Kappa, I in. raid St, ,11. ' 2H ' 29, ' 2»- ' S0, " I. ■ .... ' .: " . » i 28, Women ' Varsity Debate Squad, ' 27, Alice Kraai, English Eugene Mabel Kui.i.ander Independence Music Zeta Tan Alphh, Phi Beta, Orchestra ' _ ' ■. ' 28, ' 2 ' J, ' 3U. Mmialah Kurtz Portland Physical Education Alpha Omieron Pi. Hermian, W. A. A., Women ' s League Council ' - ' . WomenE Order of " OV Head of Tennis ' 2 7. of Basketball ' 2S. Eugene Laird Myrtle Point Political Science Alpha Upsilon, Delta Sinma Rho, To- Ko-Lo, Scabbard and iUade, Emerald Stafl ' 27, ' 28, Forensic Council ' 29- •:il), Oratorv Manager ' 28 -23. Cadet ( aptain, General forensic Mgi . ' 29- 30, Debate Squad. K rl l.wnsiKiiM Lebanon lilt sin ess Administration Phi Silt. mi Kappa. Phi Beta Kappa, Uph . Kappa Psi, Beta Oamma Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Manager ' s Club, American Bankers ' i, Scholarship " 29. Paul H. Laub Por Laiu Alpha Upsilon, Oregon Knights. Lyle Laughlin Economics Alpha Beta Chi. Denison Lawrence Economics Phi Deli.. Theta. Dolores Leavens English Prineville Portland Robert Lemon Portland Business Administration Johanna Koberstein Portland Lucile Larson Business Idmuuttration History i " , ■ .„. i lub, Phi i Ihi 1 1., i . Sigma Kappa, ' II R0I I) Leonard La u Phi Gumma Delta. : 24L ci it iSiA l.n slej B. McDonald McNerney D. McDonald Magnuson Luten McElroj Mai lattt Class of 1930 Wanda Lesley History Chi Delta, Philomelete Eugene Arlen McC ' arty Military Alpha Tau Omega Duncan McKay Late Kappa Sigma. Marcaret Long Hillsbnn Juui nulism Delta Delta, Theta Sigma, Phi Delta Marguerite Li»imi Jefferson English Upha Gamma Delta, Women ' 9 Varsitj D»ate, Philomi li ti LBN M D Mi Cormick Economics Y. M. C A. Mildred McDermott ■.. hi nl ion Salina Eugene Grace McKeown Mathcmat ' us n Bei., riii William McNabb Physical Education Theta Chii Marshfield Eugene Philip Livesley Portland Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon. |i v C. Luis Laoag, Ilucos Norte, P. I. Business 1 dministration Varsity Philippinesis. S R Lufen English Alpha Phi. Bxrci.ay McDonald Biology D n McDonald Biology Bi r ton McElroi Eugene Florence McNeRney Portland English A!|.ha (In iliii,:... Mortal Dour.1. Pi l.hiiIi.i.i ' I lieta, Dell i Siie Rho Sen i6i « ... i in. i.v i utive Council, Deba S,|„a.l. Portland Portland -.. onotnics l-lii Gamma Delta, Jm Si rgeanl al Inns, Manager Basketball. Henry M gni son Education I ' llUi! ES M RLATTE Geology Portland Eugene Hi £1 Pv 1 1 L Jk li j£ Martin Mattson Medler Mei pes Hazel Miller Hugh Miller Maxwell 1 1 l,n Merrill Metcalf Millinan Moore Bell Metzen Morris Class of 1930 Martin Seattle Murdina Medler Biology English Theta. Kappa Psi, Trans, from U. of W. t ' hi 0m e ga, Junior Week-End. A President Junior Class. Wasco Hazel Miller Eugene Romance Language! Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Delta Plii. Hii.fred Mattson Asturia Education Hugh Eugene Edward Merges Portland Music Law Phi Kappa Psi, M.n CI.-. club. Chi Psi, National Collegiate Players, penafe Squad, Baiul. Trans, from Pomona College. M ky (,;. Maxwell Eugene Marian Merrill Education Psychology 1 ' lii Mil Beatrice Milligan Eugene Eugene English Literature Pi B. i i Phi, Mortar Board. Kwana, Thespian, A. S. - 0. Secretary, Bsecu tive Council, Pres. Krofih Comnaresion, Women ' s League Council. Dorm. is M v Em lish Fr nces Metcalf English Eugene Maude Moore Portland Physical Education ukvii i i M v Physical Education Theta Kappa Nn, Phi Epsilon Kapp; Intercollegiate Knight. v w Hend Herbert A. Metzelaar Portland Rebecca Morgan Portland Alphi Icron Pi, Pol and ijuill. Honor Student, W. A. A. Hu sine ss Administration M W v KI) BeLL Law Rich ki Mokris Roseborg Ammi Metzen Grants Pass „,,., Lavi (hi Psi. SlWf ' 1 Mortensen Moshberi N Nelson ft. Neli L. Northrup Olsen I Nelson C. Northrup Pahl Class of 1930 Grace Mortensen Eugene Norwalu Nelson Eugene Lois Northrop Romance Languages Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamn Romance Languages Alpha Delta Pi, Trans, from Reel Naomi Moshberger Woodburn I ' hysii al Education Renee-Grayce Nelson Eugene Ei.ine Olsen Journalism Mathematics Chi Delta. I kc ret Muncy Portland English Kappa Alpha Theta. Orpha NorrsKFR Silverton r UjE Abrims Onor.ato Eugene Journalism Romanic Languages CirJs ' Oregon Club, Pi Sigma. Alice Murphy Harrisburg i ,, TCO m,, d „, ,„ i„ .»JjrflE ,- c r WALTER, JR. Astoria Crosby Owens San Francisco Chili. M.ilheinatics Chili, ■. ' ( onomu s Chi i ' -i Earle Nelson Eugene Business Ad ministration Madge Normile San Diego Education Delta Delta Delta. Uk I ' M. .1 Biology Sigma Alpha Mn. irtland Irene Bowlsby Nelson Eugene Ldui aliuu Zela Tau Alpha. Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Delta Pi, m.hesis. Cedric Northrup Biology Fr ieda Pahi Pendleton Architecture and Allied Xxii tlummi I ' hi P.. .1 State i illi -■ £ Class of 1930 Gertrude Parker ArchiUi lure Fen. nig Team. Eugene Marion Pennington Portland Art . Alpha Chi Omega. Genevieve Piluso Portland Rom ante Languages Gl esn P RKER Portland Upba I psilon, Men ' s i Lawrence Papks Eugene Business Administration Veil Leader, Alpha Tali Omega Jean Patrick Portland journalism Helta Delta Delta. Oregana. EmeraM, C ,1 ;, Uph . ( lii i I i P virick Portland Business I d ministration Delta li. It i Delia, Phi Chi Th.-ta. Helen Peters Portland Sociology Kappa Alpha Th.-ta. Kuama. Thespian , Mortal Board, Phi I ' ll, ta Upsilon, Olee Club, Pres. A. W. S., Bis Sister Chair- man, (lerlinger Cup. Asst. Homecoming Luik) Howard Peterson History Sh Peterson I liemistry V M c A, Oittees. Eugene M ry li. Phillips Portland English Ellsworth Plank Junction City Political Science Harry Policar Portland Physical Education Sigma Alpha Mu. Sadie Pondelick Sociology Alpha Kappa Delia Sherwood Eleanor Poormak Portland Psychology Delta Gamma, Orchesis. Amphibian, Acting IV.- Senioi Class, Frosli De- bate, II. nl hi Eliding, Mother ' s Day Patricia Pascua .hi, tilitii: 11 it; Philippim n- Philippine Is Joe Pioney Portland History Kappa Sigma Sigma Delta Chi. Ore- gana, Em erald " n " Award, Emerald. Catherine Poppieton Portland Education mtik wMi tfl (a .M WkWkm m m Proctor Puhaty Raley Rebe Reed Re. I. i Mm Reynolds Mildred Reynolds Riehl Class of 1930 William Y. Powell Portland Law Kappa Sigma. Stewart Ralston Economics Bi-ta Thf.ta Pi. Ellis D. Rhi er Laix Eugene Clifford W. Powers Portland Lain Helen Prang Riekreal Education Wia i Delta, V. A. A.. Women ' : cl,,. Club, Phiiomeleti ' , Transler fron Or on ,in,ul. Marie Rankin Newberg Education Delta Zota Affie Pauline Reagan Hillsbdqj English Elinor France! Rennie Eugene Rumuin e 1 a hi ii no cs AJpbS PamnSa 1 .-lt;i Shiri e E. K i v Music Kbnneth Eldon Proctor Sandy Luiv Randolph Mitchell Rebe Portland M VR M " D3 Business Idministration English Alpha Beta t ' hi. Gamma Phi H. c Edward Puhaty II io logy James H. Raley, Jr. Pendleton Lata Phi Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Friars, Forsenic Committee Chairman, R. O. T. O. Officer, Oregana ' 29, Sen ior Swimming Manager, Frosb Swim ming Team. Charles W. Reed West Linn Journalism Sigma Upha F.psilon, To Ko I o, Jrlph i Delta Sigma, Kmerald " O, " I mei il . Staff, Oregana .Staff, Frosh Track. In wc is Reeder Peiulleo Business Administration Mii. ' jrei) Kin NO] pi Soi ioloay Sigma Kappa I ' .nw f.-i Kirni l.azi Sigmo Phi i p ilori Portland Portland Class of 1930 Mii.urcd Rinnei.l Astoria Xormal Art Maurine Ryan Portland Social Science John Schaefer Linnton Business Administration Alpha Beta Chi H VRVEl " Robertson Trail Business Administration Sigma I ' l Tin Mavbei.l Dey Robertson Coquille English Girls ' Oregon Club. Phi Thcta I ' psilo Wayne KiiiiiNsoN Coqlulle Business . i ministration Esther Saager Freewater Musi, Mu Phi Epsilon, Orchesis, Zet.i Tau Alpha, Women ' s Glee Cull. ' ' 27, ' 2 ' 2U, Polyphonic choir ' 29- ' 30, German (lull, Sobrociler Music Scholarship. Ui.G Saduek Oswego Business Administration I ' hi Chi Tlit-ta, Pi Sigma. ■{okkkt S. Robinson ' Portland ' .oology Order of " ft. " ' 27, ' 28, ' 2fl. Fifwh Football 2«. Varsity Football ' 27, ' 2. . ' t ' J. Track ' 2S, ' 29. Carl Rodegerdt3 Sacramento, Cal, J CK Sammons 1. ail ' I ' s, Kappa. D VVID S NDBERC l.av: El.OISE Si II MlE oology llpha i in ! Portland Portland Seren Madsen Scheffer Eugene Journalism Girls ' Oregon Club. Edward Schenk Geology Betty Schmeer English Alpha Phi. Kuan Emerald ' 2ii, ' 27 ' 28, ' 29 ' Executive Eugene Mintir Hoar.1, Arthur Schoent Medford Journalism Sigma l ' i Tau, Sigma Delta Chi, Or- der of " 0, " Friars, S. 0. Pub lieation Committee, Emerald Mug. K.I. ' 28- ' 29, Editor ' 29- ' S0, oregana Sec mm Editor ' 27, Baseball ' 28. Eleanor Schroeoer Marshfield Mathematics Delta Delta Delia, Trans from Iowa. Class of 1930 Elise Schroeder Journalism Eugene Theta Sigma Phi. Emerald, Oregana, Junior Week-Enri Directorate, Horn. coming Directorate, Junior Prom Di- rectorate, Y. W. 0. A. Richard Schroeder Gearhart Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa, Order of " 0, " Golf. Alice E. Shaw Haines English Girls ' Oregon Club, Pbilomelete, Sig- ma Delta Pi, Trans. 0. Of Charles Silverman Portland Business Administration Sigma Alpha Mi). Steadman Shaw Economies Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. Por tland Fern Simpson l.dut ation Delta Zeta. Eugene Sigfred Seashore Iowa City Psychology Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Trans, from [owa. Marshall Shields Physical Education Kappa Simula. Kathvrn Simpson English kappa K Lppa no Pendleton ■ansfer from Avis Selnes Education Kappa Delta. Frank Shimizu Okayama, Japan Lawrence Si u us Economies Journalism International House, Cosmopolitan Sigma Chi Club. Eugene Edra Seufert Journalism The Dalles Dalton Shinn Chemistry Eugene Julian R. Smith Portland History Wii.hur A. Shannon Helix Benjamin Sias Business Administration Education Eugene EUCII I E S n I II English Class of 1930 Wendali. B. Smith Klamath Falls M rtha Stevens Portland Marv E. Summers Lebanon English Literature German i lub, j ' ratij, from Pacific General Art Kappa Kappa (lamina. Oregana. Norma Stoodard Baker Physical Educati Phi Mu. Amphibiai A. Mfemberj VW i All Sports TeaSn. n , Hern ' s On) ian, W. A. r of " O, " Marianne Spi-er Tangent English English Gamma Phi Beta. Mac rice Sussm n Portland Oai :i Phi Beta. Thomas N. Stoddard Modoc Point Economics Sigma Alpha Mu. Alice Eugene English Business , 1 J ministration Phi Delta Theta; A. S. V. 6: Prenh ,,i Oregon Knights Executive Council, Friars, Junior Vodvil Oommittee, For- Neluebei.i. Swan In hue, lure Eugene K j n i kin k STARR flarrisbufg Music Alpha Delta Pi. riii Beta, U r? Ki i ii Si tes F.ugene M u sit ( ...pi,,,-. M i ih . Prineville I " iiomics Phi Delta Theta, National Collegiate Club. op Director. Homecoming Directorate, Delegate V S. V. A.. Chairman Soph Informal. Arne Stro.vimer Eugene Uu.tiness . IJministration Frances Stircess Bra Lair Upha 1 ' psilon, K T. C. officer. Leone Swencel Portland Physical Education Kappa Delta. Edna Mae Swift Pasadena, Cal Spanish Delta Gat i. Trans, from V. C. L. A. Peter Sullivan La w Stems Upha Ecsiio Portland Ai i Tamkin P. rtland Journalism Sigma Upha Mu wl iLMu. Class of 1930 Arthur N. Taylor Portland Walter Thompson Eugene Business At! ministration Pre Medics Crossroads, Debate Squad. Elizabeth Thacher Eugene German Kappa Kappa Gamma, German Club, Master Dance Group. Leonard Thompson Hood River Business .1 J ministration Alpha Tau Omega. Margaret Tingle Ai.ida Thirlwell Eugene u ■ R Biology Mathematics Avery YV. Thompson Salem Bruce Titus Laic Biology Phi Gamma Delta. u Jane Thompson History Alpha Delta Pi, Teminids Portland Margaret Thompson Eugene Eleanor Touhey Journalism English Eugene Eugene Margaret Toncue HflJsboro General Art Kappa Alpha Tlleta, Trans, from Reed. Ina Tremblay Marshfield English Literature Phi Mu, Emerald " O. " Gamma Alpha Chi, Emerald Positions. Dan Truli.inger Pre McJiis Asklepiads. Mathilda Tuerck Portland Musi, ..■la Tau Alpha. Trans, fr Reed Margaret Turner Portland Edm ation Sigmfi Kappa, I ' lii Beta, Pi Sigm l, Pi Lambda I ' heta, National OollegiatJ Gerald Van Dervlugt Portland Science Bachelorrion. (ii ms V i nsdai Portland ■ dm ation Sigma Kapps I i from 0. S. C. Class of 1930 Clarence Roland Veal Albany Ione Wedemfyik Portland Business Administration In kite, lure and Applied Arts Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha. Beta Alpha l ' »i, Oregon Knight, Band, K. 0. T ( ' Office , Orchestra Manager, Sen- ior Musi; M nia . i . Alpha Phi, Oregaua Art Staff. Donald Morris Wheat Portland Dorothy Villiger Portland Business Administration Theta Chi. School of Applied Social Science Elsie Waghh Business Administration 1, ippa Delta, Phi ( ' In theta Archie E. White Woodlunn Business Administration Beta Cainnin Sigma. Lawrence Wagner Portland Journalism Phi Sigmti Kappa. Vermon White Portland Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappa. ii ii- ( Warren Madras l: ouomirs Esther Anna Wicks Astoria Musk Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Kappa 1 ' si. Helen Rothweli. Wilderman i .i nil W ' eiier Jr. Portland Eugene History Business Administration Phi Di Ita 1 hi 1 . Phi Lamhda Theta, Trans, from Reed and r S. ( ' . Thomas Winn Coburg Business Administr, [ion M m Edith Winter Pendleton History Chi Delta. Philoinete Oregon Normal. Trans, from Harry Paul Wolf Portland Business Administration Helta I on Delta. Sidney J. WoLke Grants Pa Business Administration Raymond G. Wood Brookings Business Administration 1 1 mis from I infield GERALD R. Woodruff Portland Business Administration Delia Tail 1 . Ita Class of 1930 Marcus Woods Biology Phi Sigma Kappa. Ida Wii.dred Wrenn English Eugene Albert Harvey Wright Eugene Education Helta Sigma Eho, Scabbard and Blade. R. O. T. C. Major, Debate, Co-Op. Otis Eugene W UCHT Tillamook Grace Yoakley Albany Business Admi nislration Journalism Delta Zeta, Junior niittee. e. i- End Corn- Zane Economics Phi Delta Th.ta Portland Ralph Yergen New-berg Journalism Sian.a D, Ita i In. Wight Editor Em- erald, Sport Writ r Emerald. Theresa Young Ontario Lawrence C. Shaw Portland Romance Languages Alpha OmicTon l ' i. Econtimu s SrWna Alpha Epsilbu ocniops Who L ' iu I l il Move Pictures I ata Edward Johnston Feme Millingtun Rai mond bpd Ralph Miik.ip Bertha Aim Darold Elkins Josephine JbTiiiston ( lii Jon Mini,. Dena Mm Firniin Falleur l in Keepers Karleen Mors, Russell L. BaktT lrvin Faris Edna Keepers w [Ima Uor, 1 , Win. Robert Baker Edith Fenwick Marjorie Kelly Fal Murpln s. Bally Isaac Feves Man- K.nn. ' d. l ,r,l Mliir Kth.-l Blake Henry Pitch Kari Klemui John Nelson Pelmer Bover William Fowler Jennie Klemm Leslie KewhuUI Louise Bradwaj Kathrvn Frv Robert Keenej David Olsen Ravtua Brown Rita Harriman Louise Kreudei 1 in cllseii Dorothea Bushnell Kula Harrington Wrgil I.aClair Mildred Onslow Wilbur Bushnell Leah Harrington Felix LegAnil Juanita Oskiiis Tnwa Carlton W. Bradshaw Harrison Frank Lombarfj Elizabeth IVm, Ferdinand Cln istensen Patricia Hatch Howell Hamilton MeBurnev Marjorie Peytoi William Clark Roberl Keitkemper Maxine M. Lean Poui hei Irene ' Cnolev Inez 11. Milan Harriet M, 1.. od Del Richmond Maud Oowlee Marcella Hillgen John Mc Mullen Gordon Riding! .lack Creagei ihla Mines l-eail M, Mullin Eloise S, had, Margaret Cuddiback Stella Holt Ethel Markn Serei,,, M i i en William Dashnej Marshall Hopkins Ulene Manion C.cnrg. S, hi, Oeorge Diiin Howard Hughes In Mai i; 1!.,.. St, Bess Duke ( ' , cil Ireland D.i id Mason t " .i T;i Mm. if Jeaunett, Edge K.itli .Taynes 1 ...| Im Mill, i Eleanco louhi . Claud Eldridge 1.. Edwin Jensen 1 i. Mill.-M Mi ' H 1 Darold Elkini .1 Fred Johnson Wm. Scotl Milligan 1 1 1 1 1 ( I Class Off ICGPS To begin its third year of existence, the class of 1931 chose from among its many active members, officers to guide its destiny during the junior year, an important period in the history of every class. William Frank Whitely of Portland was elected as presi- dent of the junior class. His election was hailed with en- thusiasm, for Bill possesses those qualities which the posi- tion demands, namely, previous active experience in campus affairs, a congenial spirit, and leadership. During his freshman and sophomore years Bill was a member of many committees of importance engaged in all types of activity. Reba Helena Brogdon of Eugene won the position as vice-president. Reba has had an enviable record since she entered Oregon as a freshman. In her freshman year she was elected vice-president of the class of 1931. Her activity in that office assured her success in competing for the position a second time. As a sophomore she was elected to Kwama, sophomore women ' s honor society, and as a junior she has been a member of several im- portant committees. Harriet Louise Kibbee of Portland took the position of secretary to the class of 1931. A member of Phi Theta Upsilon, service honorary for upperclass women, and active in committee work, Harriet has taken a prominent part in campus affairs building a rep- utation for herself as a worker through and through. Hal B. Paddock of Portland was elected treasurer of the junior class. As many other members in the class, Hal has taken an energetic part in putting the many social functions of the junior class over with a big bang. He has taken part in varsity debate, and was a member of the Dad ' s Day committee. Jerome Cecil Lillie of Portland won the position of sergeant-at-arms, keeper of peace for the class of ' 31. Jerome was a member of the frosh football and basketball teams, and is at present a valuable member of the varsity eleven. His energies have not been ex- pended on athletics alone, for he has been a member of several committees of importance. fcv J Jerome l.illn Junior Week-end Uirectorau More varied than ever were the events of Junior Week- End this year. The Water Carnival which was inaugurated last year was enlarged and given greater prominence. Cam- pus Day activities were increased with the addition of a tennis court dance following the Canoe Fete, and a hockey game as entertainment after the Campus Luncheon. The program for Mother ' s Day was improved so that it prac- tically added a third day of activity for Junior Week-End. Harold Johnson of Milton was appointed as general chairman of the Junior Week-End Directorate. Harold had been active on many commit- tees during his three years at Oregon, and was very efficient in his directing of the week- end this year. As assistant chairman, William Pittman was selected. Pittman directed a very suc- cessful Shine Day, and contributed much to making Junior Week-End programs work out smoothly. Harry Van Dine of Portland handled the publicity for Junior Week- E nd. Stanford Brooks of Astoria was appointed as head of the Junior Vodvil, one of the biggest features carried out by the junior class. Brooks ' work on numerous other com- mittees has been outstanding and his handling of the Junior Vodvil excellent. The Canoe Fete was supervised by Bill East, and Cal Bryan was placed in charge of the Junior Prom. Kathryn Langenberg of North Bend was chairman of the Mother ' s Day committee, and Gladys Clausen successfully handled the big task of feeding the crowd at the Campus Luncheon. T. Neil Taylor headed the group in charge of Campus Day activities, Harold Fraun- dorf managed the Water Carnival, and Hal Paddock handled financial matters. Junior Week-mil L ' irii torcite Hal Johnson, general chairman Bill Pittman, assistant chairman Harriet Kibbee, secretary Bill East, Canoe Fete Kathryn Langenberg. Mather ' s Day Stan Brooks, Junior Vodvil T. Neil Taylor, Campus Dan Cal Bryan, .Junior Prom Gladys Clausen, Caw pus Luncheon Harold Fraundorf. Water Carnival Hal Paddock, finance Harry Van Dine, publicity 63 Campus Notables Junior ohine Uaij " A shine for a dime, " traditional slogan of Junior Shine Day, echoed across the cam- pus on February 28. William B. Pittman of Eugene was appointed to head the committee in charge of the event this year. The proceeds from the junior bootblacks ' efforts amounted to $120. Half of this sum was donated to a fund for the relief of Bulgarian students, and the remainder added to the coffers of the class of 1931. Reba H. Brogdon of Eugene was chosen by Pittman to take charge of the ticket sales and to see that her junior gypsies sold, " A shine for a dime, " to everyone on the campus. She appointed twelve co-eds to don the Romany garb. William East of Salem supervised the construction and operation of the stands. He appointed the following men as managers at the five stands erected on the campus : Jerry Lillie, Mark Gill, Ted Parks, Al Hilgers, Verne Elliott, Jim Dezendorf, Don Maltby, Myron Griffin, Woodie Archer, Bob Bishop, George Christensen Maurice Kinney, Norman East- man, Tom Dunham, and Bill Whitely. Bill Whitely, president of the junior class, shined the shoes of Eleanor Poorman, presi- dent of the seniors, as traditional of Junior Shine Day. Other features of the day included a prize for the largest number of tickets sold. Harriet Kib- bee, Thelma Kern, Gracia Haggerty, and Gladys Clausen were the champion ticket sellers. Dorothy Thomas of Portland handled publicity for Shine Day. Jllllilll Sllilll I (HI C Ol Bill Pittman, chairman Earle Miller, assistant Reba Brogdon, tickets Harry Tonkon, advertising Harriet Kibbee, speakers Hal Johnson, materials Alberta Rives, posters Bill East, stands Dorothy Thomas, publicity Hal Paddock, finance I he Junior pom All hail the Prom Queen, first choice of the campus to hold this new place of honor. Electing a Prom Queen was a new feature for the Junior Prom. Candidates from among the campus co-eds were selected early in the Spring term. The morning of the Prom, bal- lots were circulated for the campus to make the final choice, and the Prom Queen herself was presented at the Junior Prom, crowning event of Junior Week-end. Calvin M. Bryan of Grants Pass was appointed chairman of the Junior Prom. During his three years at the university, Bryan has been active in campus affairs. A member of the frosh and varsity debate teams, and chairman on numerous committees, he has made for himself an enviable record. With the experience of two former class dances behind it, the Junior class this year far surpassed all previous elaborate displays with their Pirate idea. McArthur court was su- premely decorated with a dark background on which whites, reds, and yellows showed to advantage. Since its first big affair, the Frosh Glee, the class of ' 31 has upheld its record as a leader in social affairs. The Frosh Glee is numbered among the few really unique class dances. The women ' s gymnasium was transformed to a great subterranean cavern in one end of which a huge fire roared with long flames of red, yellow, and orange shooting upward. A staircase led from the balcony to the center of the dance floor making a very novel entrance way for the dancers. The motif for the Sophomore Informal of the class of ' 31 was Egyptian. McArthur court was the scene of this dance, the year ' s first big campus event. Huge columns of hieroglyphics and sun-scorched pyramids on a black back- ground carried out the scheme very effectively. I In I i urn ' iniiniilli i Cal Bryan, chairman Robert Bishop, busines mi I Ploris Sorensen, queen contest Wilbur Sohm, assistant Dorothy Eaos, secretary Virginia Sterling, programs I In ■ UanoG e i sr 4« Colorful to a high degree and popular always is the L ' " %- Canoe Fete, one of the outstanding features of Junior Week- B End. Last year some twenty floats were entered by the • various living organizations on the campus who paired off 5 K [ and worked diligently to produce the prize winner. Neon K tubing was introduced for the first time, adding a higher I degree of color, and many other ideas were incorporated in as fine a group of floats as has ever passed the judges ' stand on the old mill race. William G. East of Salem was appointed chairman of the Canoe Fete this year. " Nereid ' s Chariot, " entry of Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Hall, was the winner of first prize last spring. The great whale, accompanied by a baby one, won approval of judges and spectators alike. It slid through the water silently, its great red eye winking occasionally as if to say, " I ' m it. " Painted in bright red, blue and white, the whale was indeed a striking picture as the spot lights played over it and followed the giant past the judges ' stand into the darkness beyond. Kappa Alpha Theta and Kappa Sigma captured the second prize with their entry, " The Fallen Aviator. " A hush swept the watchers as this snow white " crashed ship, " with its pilot, lifeless in the cockpit, passed by ; a monument to many a lost hero. Great acclaim followed the silence, and many were of the opinion that the airplane, snowy white under the spot lights, one wing crumpled, the pilot limp and half out of the cockpit, was indeed the finest of all the floats. Honorable mention was awarded to the float entered by Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon, entitled, " Equina. " ' The Fall) n ' iatoi ' . Si cond Prizi " Nereid ' s Chariot, " Firsl Prize Vvcimpus Lahj r livil IVIIIGS A ariety of small events which fill in the spaces between the major features of Junior Week-End, spaces which might otherwise be void of interest, combine to make up Campus Day. The Water Carnival, the Campus Luncheon, painting of the " 0 " , tug of war, and the tennis court dance are among the most important features of Campus Day. Most important of these events is the Campus Luncheon, the break in the program when everyone gathers to make merry beneath the tall evergreens lining " Hello Lane, " and chats with friends while eating a tasty lunch. Gladys Clausen of Portland was appointed chairman of the Campus Luncheon and arranged the feeding of the large crowd in a very capable manner. Campus Day was headed by T. Neil Taylor of Portland. Neil has been very active in campus affairs and handled Campus Day activities successfully. He was assisted by Bill Donaldson, while Dorothy Thomas acted as secretary and handled publicity for the com- mittee. Francis Hill and Ted Park directed the painting of the " 0 " on Skinner ' s Butte by the frosh football men, the tug of war between the sophomores and freshmen, and the burning of the green lids on Kincaid field. They enlarged the event so that it was among the most important features handled by the Campus Day committee. Dave Totten was in charge of the tennis court dance, assisted by Beatrice Bennett and Dena Lieuallen. Dave added a second tennis court dance to the traditional one by using the time after the Canoe Fete Friday night. Hal Fraundorf of Portland was appointed as chairman of the Water Carnival. Al- though this event was just introduced to the campus last year, its popularity demanded its future care be in the hands of a special directorate. lampus Lulu heon I he Oopl opnomoPG Cla SS In line with the new spirit at Oregon of constructive and dignified traditions, the class of ' 32 has seen the passing of most of Oregon ' s traditional forms of hazing. The paddl- ing of freshmen on the library steps, on ludicrous charges of misconduct, has almost ceased. The freshman parade and the annual underclass mix have been abolished for the first time in the history of the university. It is perhaps with a sense of regret that many Oregon j8 k stl ' ,e students and alumni will look at the new regime and speak of the good old days. But when traditions are outgrown and no longer fit the demands of a large university they must be discarded and a solid foundation built on new ideals that will make for a greater Oregon. Changing the class organization from its outworn function of subordinating the freshmen, to a consciousness of itself as an entity has been the problem of the sophomores. A significant departure from ordinary customs occurred when the realization that the unaffiliated man or woman was not getting enough out of class membership, led Jack Stipe, president, to encourage their organization into a working group. Under an " Activity Committee " the sophomores have started a movement through which they are attempting to develop an interest in outside enterprises. It is felt that there is an immense opportunity for an organized class unit to do some really construc- tive work. Although definite plans have not yet been formulated, the committee believes that the work will consist in some form of service to the University or to the townspeo- ple of Eugene. Leaders of the class feel that in such work the Sophomore class would have a chance not only to aid in some worthy cause but also to prove the driving power that it, or any other class so organized, can achieve through a true spirit of co-opera- tion and willingness to work with each other. The Sophomore banquet was held on February 14, in the men ' s dormitory. The motif of decorations was in the spirit of St. Valentines day. The officers of the Sophomore class are : president. Jack Stipe ; vice-president, Eliza- beth Strain; secretary, Dorothy Jean Murphy; treasurer, Kermit Stevens; sergeant-at- arms, Kenreth Scales. lh si i.iii Oophomope Intoi On an oasis under the shadows of the minarets of Mecca, modern youth danced to the strains of the " Varsity Vagabonds " at the Sophomore Informal of 1929. Stars and crescents symbolic of the spirit of the East, shone dully in a night blue sky. Dim shaded yellow lights reflecting on the floor gave the illusion of the desert sands at dusk, with an infinity of shadow patterns. Arrangements for the informal were in the hands of Tom Handley, general chairman; Max Wil- liams, decorations; Chester Knowlton, business manager; and Irma Logan, secretary. Kv Sophomore Service Honorary Carrying out the service purposes of the organization, members of Kwama, sophomore women ' s honorary, assisted in various campus activities and programs throughout the year. Ushering at Sun- day afternoon Vesper services, at special programs and serving at campus luncheons constituted a large share of the group ' s activity. During the winter term a tea was given at Gerlinger Hall honoring all freshman women. Kwama as a society was organized on this campus a number of years ago. Its members are chosen the spring term of their freshman year on a basis of friendliness, fellowship, and services demonstrated. Nineteen members are chosen each year. The 1929-1930 Kwamas are: honorary members, Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly, dean of women, and Mrs. Charles Leslie Schwering, assistant dean of women. Members: Carol Hurlbert, Bernice Hamilton, Florence Jones, Virginia H. Smith, Carolyn Haberlach, Lois Nelson, Donna Gill, Kathryn Perigo, Lucille Catlin, Helen Chaney, Bernice Woodward. Dorothy Jean Murphy, Alice Wingate, Barbara Mann, Betty Shipley, Irma Logan, Constance McKenzie, Murial McLean, and Anne Stange. o reqon I ni |hl l.l, Underclassmen Service Honorary The purpose of Oregon Knights is to entertain visiting athletic teams, usher at games, and uphold Oregon traditions. The officers are: Karl Greve, president; James Landreth, secretary; Joe Stoll, treasurer. Members: Ralph Walstrom, David Winas, Harold Kelley, Lawrence Bay, Dale Vandegrift, ' Jack Marshall, Ned Kinney, John Rogers, Gifford Sobey, Arthur Cannon, Henry McCue, Oilman Ryder, Rudolph Crommelin, Arthur Johnson, Henry Mumaw, Carvel Case, Kenneth Jette, Lloyd Ramp, Ed- win Kirby, Milton Gilbert, Delbert Kimberling, Harold Short, Raymond Adams, John Marrs, Wilbur Preble, Walter Evans, Stanley Stark, Virgil Langtry, Willard Boring, Joe Hughes. Bob Quinn, Dick Givens, Carl Sanding, Elmer Peterson, Charles Larkin, Earl McGuire, Paul Wanacott. Tn espicin Freshman Women ' s Service Honorary Composed of one freshman from each women ' s living organization, the Thespians, serve at banquets, luncheons and other functions where help is needed. The members are: Ellen Sersanous, Nadine Mc- Murray, Dorothy Morrison, Marjorie Swafford, Adele Wedemeyer, Joan Bilveu., Jane Winter, Elizabeth Jones, Artiss Eldrieh, Marian Mclntyre, Betty Carpenter, Harriette Hofmann, Carol Werschkul, Jean Whitney, Julia Creech, Maryellyn Bradford, Hester Hopkins, Alice Lively, Dorothy Campbell Dorothy Curtis, Elizabeth Scruggs. Lawrence Ba M:ii ' s;u.-i-it.- T.nliH Weslej Edwards I he Ipeshman v_J ISS The freshman class of 1933 was the first class to enter the University under the new and impressive initiation now in use. At the Willamette football game the frosh sat in a separate Oregon rooter section reserved for them, and between halves marched around the field led by the band, and fol- lowed by the order of the " 0 " to the stands on the opposite side. Here in front of Presi- dent Hall ' s box, they were welcomed to the University by John Straub, dean emeritus of men. Formal welcome was given them by Tom Stoddard, president of the student body. While the freshmen knelt Stoddard put the green lid on Lawrence Bay, fresh- man president, symbolizing the transition from high school to University life. The class then rose and led by the band sang the Oregon pledge song. Oregon ' s traditional homecoming found the freshmen busy, building the bonfire and guarding the " 0. " The fiery " 0 " on Skin- ner ' s butte, the night before the football game with Oregon State College, burned with as much fury as in former years. Jim Travis was chairman of the bonfire com- mittee. The chief social event of the class was the " Frosh Glee " given on the evening of January 18, at McArthur Court. Holland furnished the motif of decorations, with the " Dutch Plate Idea. " Charles Gillespie was chairman of the committee. The class officers elected for the year are Lawrence Bay, president; Marguerite Tar- bell, vice-president ; Julia Creech, secretary ; Wesley Edwards, treasurer. •Think not to scorn the fierceness of a sigh From that which kindles flame may flames draw nigh. be not heedless of the tears of night. Or the dawn ' s grey sighs that ' neatli your casement die. " - I vAWAigM9J6feTS«ar ffii)i MEDICINE The lediccil Ocnool Rising southward from the center of Port- land ' s business, covered with foliage and Oregon fir, is Marquam Hill on which are the hospitals and laboratories 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 ; the physiology of the gall bladder and endrocrine glands is being advanced ; the action of the Bacteriophoge is be- ing applied to diseases ; the pharmocologis action of drugs is being investigated and un- known 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 given $40,000 to the University. This for- tune is being invested in the construction of the new clinic on the campus of the Medical School. It. H. Mill. -hunt I Ik I in nlli R. B. Dillehunt, M.D., Dean. H. B. MYERS, M.D., Associate Dean. William F. Allen, Ph.D. — Professor of Anatomy and head of the department. George E. Buroet, Ph.D. — Professor of Physiology and head of the department. Howard D. Haskins, A.B., M.D. — Professor of Bio- chemistry and head of the department. Warren C. Hunter, M.S., M.D. — Professor of Pathology. Olof Larsell, Ph.D. — Professor of Anatomy. FRANK R. Menne, B.S., M.D.— Professor of Path- ology and head of the department. Harold B. Myers, A.S., M.D.— Professor of Phar- macology and head of the department. Harry J. Sears, Ph.D. — Professor of Bacteriology and head of the department. James D. Edgar, A.B., M.D. — Instructor in Path- ology, Professor of Military Science and Tac- tics. Laurence Selling, A.B., M.D. — Clinical Professor and head of the Department of Medicine. Lyle B. Kingery, B.S., M.D. — Clinical Professor and head of the Department of Dermatology. Frederick A. Kiehle, A.B., M.D. — Professor of Ophthalmology and head of the department. Albert E. Mackay, M.D., CM. — Professor of Gen- io-Urinary Diseases. Joseph B. Bilderback, M.D. — Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and head of the department. Raymond E. Watkins, M.D. — Clinical Professor of Gynecology and head of the department. Clarence J. McCusker, B.S., M.D. — Clinical Pro- fessor of Obstetrics and head of department. Ralph A. Fenton, A.B., M.D. — Professor of Oto- laryngology and head of the department. J. EAEL Else, Ph.G., M.S., M.D.— Chairman of the Committee of Department of Surgery. Ira A. Manville, M.A., M.D. — Asosciate in Physi- ology. EDWIN E. OSG , M.A., M.D. — Associate in Bio- chemistry and Medicine. Crowning Marquam Hill, overlooking the city of Portland, the. medical school has woodland quiet and the advantage of being within a few minutes of the heart of the business section. The Doernbecher Children ' s Hospital, as well as the Multnomah County Hospital, are on the same hill, and form valu- able observation laboratories. 76 Professor r . L. L ' t To his friends, Dr. Benson is a connisseur of wild flowers and rock gardens, while to generations of medical students listening to his lectures, he has always been the kindly head of the Pathology department. To many physicians and surgeons he is teacher and counselor. As an authority on pollens and proteins, it was inevitable that Dr. Benson would become an eminent consultant in the allergic conditions associated with hay-fever and asthma. And as a result, he has recently found it necessary to retire as a full time professor and devote more of his time to the practice of medicine. In esteem and recognition of his services to the Medical school as teacher and scien- tist for eighteen years, is dedicated this issue of the Medical section. Dr. Benson holds the degrees of B.A., M.A., and M.D. He has been professor of Path- ology, and head of the department from 1913 to 1929; Major in the U. S. A. Medical corps; Lieutenant Colonel Reserves ; Pathologist United States Public Health Service ; Patholo- gist United States Veterans ' Hospital ; Supervisor City Bacteriological Laboratories, Port- land; Coronor ' s Surgeon, Multnomah County; one time Pathologist Multnomah County, St. Vincent ' s, and Good Samaritan Hospitals; Bacteriologist Florida State Board of Health 1912; Alpha Omega Alpha, Sigma Xi, American Association for the Study of Allergy, Interurban Medical Society, American Medical Association, and City and County Medi- cal Society. Dr. H. Victor Adix Gresha B.A. University of Oregon, 19 27, A pha Kappa Kappa, Interne, Multu niah County Hospital. Class of 1930 Dr. Loris J. BONNEY Tygh Valley Dr. Teo Callow Seattle, Wn. B.A. University of Washington, 1P2H, Theta Kappa I ' si, Interne, Seattle it. Hospital. Dr. Joyce Albert Portland HA. University of Oregon, 1P27. Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Interne, Highland Hospital, Oakland, ( ' a I. Dr. Ector Bossatti Portland B.A. University of gon, 1927, Sig ma Pi Tau, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Phi Beta Kappa. [nterne, Multnomah Count} Hospital. Hit. Muiis CAMPBELL Rosalia, Wn. It S. Washington, 1926, Alpha Kappa Kappa, I ' i Mu Chi, Interne, St. Eliza- beth ' s. Washington, D. C. Dr. W ' ii.i i vi F. Beck B S I niversitj of Oregon, ma Alpha Kpsihm, Interne maritan, Portland. Dr. Ivan T. Budaeff Portlai Moscow Imperial University B.A 192 Interne, Emanuel Hospital, Portland Dr. Jay V. Butler, Jr. Monmouth It Oregon, Oregon State, Willamette, 1!)27, Sigma Upha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kappa, [nterne, Emanuel Hos- pital, Portland. Dr. Sante Caniparoli St. Helens B.A. Cum Laurie, Oregon, 1927. Theta Kappa I ' si. phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, Interne, .Multnomah County Hospital. Class of 1930 Dr. G. Horace Coshow Brownsville Oregon State 1925. B.S. 1925, Ph.C. 1926, Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Interne, Santa Barbara Cottage Hospit- al, First I ieutenant Medical R. 0. T. C. Dr. Joyi.e Dahl Portland University oi gon 1926, B.A. 1926, Sigma Nn. Nil Sigma Nu, [nterne, Multnomah County Hospital. Dr. Edward N. Dunn Corvallis Oregon Stair 1926, IIS., Ph.C, Theta Kappa Psi, Kappa Kappa l ' si. lino Chi, Interne, Multnomah Count) Hospital. Dr. Roland D. Eby Oregon City University of Oregon 1926, B.S. 1926, Nu Sigma Nn, Interne, Good Samari- Dr. Otto George Portland Reed College 192 " .. B.A. 192. " .. Assist- ant in Obstetrics, Theta Kappa Psi, Interne, G 1 Samaritan Hospital. Dr. Alfred B. Geyer Los Angeles Indiana University 1922. Unive rsity ol Oregon 192 i. lis. 192ii. Biolom.,.1 Chemistrj Assistant, Theta Chi. Theta Kappa l ' si. Interne, r. S. Marine Hos- pital, San Francisco. Dr. Marian G Hayes Eugene University of Oregon 1925, U. of 0. Graduate school 1926, B.A. 1926, Sigma Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Iota, Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Xi, Hi Lambda Theta, Interne, Multnomah County Hospital. Dr. Georce Henny Portland II irvard Graduate Si hool 1 9 ' B.A 192 " . M.S. 1922, Gamma Alpha. Theta Kappa l ' si. interne, Lane Sos pital, San Francisco. Dr. Heriiert C. Henton Portland Cup i Iregon 1 927, Sigm I 1 1 lit Kappa Kappa, .no. nn. in Hospital Dr. Donald S. Gidi.ey Marshfield Universitj of Oregon 1926, B.A 1926, Chi l ' si. u Sigma u. Interne, Los Angel. -s Countj Hospital, Class of 1930 Dr. Fordvce Johnson Tacoma Pugef Sount College 1926, B.s. Uni- versity of Oregon 1927, Nu Sigma Nu, Sigma Zeta Epsilon, Interne, Emanuel Hospital. Dr. Raphael C. McDonough Seattle, Wn. Universitj of Washington 1926, Nu Sigma Nu, Interne, Seattle Cit Hos- pital. Dr. J. D ' Arcy Morgan Portland Reed College 192.i, B.S. 1926, Theta Kappa Psi, Interne, Emanuel Hospital. Dr. Gurney A. Kimberley Portland University of Minnesota 1 ' 12 3. Reed College 1926, H.s 192V, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Interne, St. Luke ' s Hospital, Spokane. Dr. Dwid N. MclNTURFF Spokane University of Oregon 1920, Whit- worth College 1921, Washington State College 1924, B 1924, Alpha Psi, Theta Kappa Psi, Interne, I " . s. Naval Hospital, Sail DiegO Dr. YVash.y Mui.ler Vladivostok, Siberia University of Oregon 1923, B.A 1926, Crossroads, Phi Chi. Dr. Louie Maui.ding Dr. Thomas McKenzie University of Oregon 1927. Theta Kappa p ' si. Assistant in Pharmacology Department, interne, Multnomah Conn u Hospital. Dr. Eric D. Pearson Portland Reevl College 1926, Its 1927, Uni versitj of Oregon 1927, Theta B ipp Psi, Interne. U S. Naval Hospital, Seattle, Washington Dr. Vern W. Mii i er Universil y of t iregorj I B Nu Sigma u. interne, I era! Hospital, Eugene It V 1927. Clai 1930 Dr. J. Finlay Ramsay Vernon, B. C, Canada University of Washington 1926. B.S. 1926, Phi Kappa Tsi, Intern.-, Seattle Citv Hospital. Dr. Thomas Robertson Salem University of Oregon 1927, B.A. 1927, Kappa Sigma, Nil Sigma Nil. Phi Mu Alpha, Alpha Omega Alpha, Assistant in Pathology Department. Dr. Herman E. Semenov Portland University of Oregon 1927, U. of 0. Graduate ' School, M.A. 1930, Phi Delta Epsilon. Sigma Xi, Noble Wiley Jones Fellowship, Editor of Medical Section of Oregana 1930, Interne, Los An- geles County General Hospital. Dr. Robert H. Shiomi Dr. Lynn S. Van Gorder Seattle University of Washington 1926, Al- pha Kappa Kappa, Sigma Phi Sigma, Phi Mu Chi, Interne. Seattle City Hos- pital. |)R. II RR V VTKINS Hoquiam, Wn. Oregon Stati I olli ge 19 !6 B.S I of . Pin Delta Tlieta. Nu Sigma Nu, Interne, Good Samaritan. Dr. Irvin Schatz Portland Reed College 1926, B.S. 1927. Uni- versity of Oregon. Phi Delta Epsilon, [nterni , New " rk City. Dr. Richard D. Simonton Wendell, Idaho University of Oregon 1927. B.A. 1927, Sigma Chi, Nu Sigma Nu, Assistant in Pharmocology, Interne, Good Sa- maritan Hospital. Dr. Harvey A. Woods Ashland University of Oregon 1927, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Ilu Sigma Kappa. Phi Mu Alpha, Interne, Multnomah Hos- pital. Dr. James D. Stewart, Jr. Portland Pacific University 1923. University of Oregon 1927. B.A. 1927, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha. Sigma . ' i. Assistant in Pathologj Department. . J " ' - f) V AUdA p d p a f r e ,o o o Q t: r ' p C: e £ r ' c £ p p £ Butler, A.lix. Albert, Campl Coshow, Davis, Godfroj . Atkins, Blair, Campl Zenz, Fuller, Hadi erlj Stewart, Van Gorder, Woods, B i Mackey ,Kew, Rose, Whiteside, Aspi . Russell, Ross, Seite, Young, Allele ■r. McGowen, Norton, Phetteplaee •, Ten Eyck Alplia Kappa Ixappa roundi d at Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H., September Upsilon Chapter Installed University of Oregon, March 21, 1003 Class of 1930 H. Victor Adix, Jr. Joyce A. Albert Maurice Collings Thomas A. Davis Verne Eldridge Melvin Aspray C. Burwell Atkin Jack Blair Jack Abele Kmil Benz Melvin Fuller Jay B. V. Butler, Jr. Ector Bossatti Marion Campbell Lynn Van Gore lei- Herbert Henton Guerney Kimberly Class of 1931 Arnold Friborg Kristian Johnson William Godefroy John Kuykendahl C Merton Holmes Harry Mackey Harold Whiteside Robert Campbell George Dodds Buford Hargus Elbert Haddon Eric Johnson Ennis Keizer Thomas Holder Ceass of 1932 Ryle Lewis Leo Moore John Putnam Lawrence Young Class of 1933 Robert Henry Donald McGowan Henry Norton Dale Phetteplaee James D. Stewart, Jr. Harvey Woods Kenneth Rew Hilton Rose Robert Thompson Leland Russell Alexander Ross Gifford Seitz Ralph Sewell George Snyder Glen Ten Eyck p r o J £1 a f C- fci (D p £ pi a p r f o p J J iAiitk Joy, Kelsey, News Borden, Boyden, Montgomery, Oversl ler, Handford Wilbur, Blanch lonald, Mi aj Evans, Gilleland Johnsrude, K I lu Oiqma I lu Founded at the University of Michigan March 2, 1882 Beta Nu Chapter Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School Man 16, 1919 Class of 1930 Howard Lewis Joyle Dahl Roland Eby Donald Gidley H. Watkins R. McDonough Vern Miller R. D. Simonton Class of 19.31 Fordvce Johnson T. D. Robertson Murray Burns E. Portmiller Wm. Handford Fred Joy Walter Kelsey J. Newsom J. F. Renshaw E. D. Taylor F. Templeton R. G. Wilbur Class of 1932 W. P. Wilbur J. I. Tuell A. E. Wrightman D. W. Blanche L. P. Borden Allen Boyden L. Carpenter W. C. Hayden E. A. Hendry B. Hummelt Melville Jones C W. Kuhn H. D. Lewis G. MacDonald T ohn McVav G. Strickland Class of 1933 Frank Minas T. Montgomery R. Overstreet J. Roberts Lyle Bain Allen Bareher Roper DeBusk Jack Dowsett John Evans James Gillalan James Wiley Alfred Illge Russel Johnsrud d Roger Keane Courtney Smith Terry King 1 lonald Long Richard MeGraw mm mm mm Bw w ri p i n n n r i pi Caniparoli, Morgan, George, Ramay, hum Anderson, Edniunson, Wilson, Haines Findley, Shininger, Wheelright, Landei Hoekins, Dunn, Campbell, Hutchens, Raffi Colcock, Stephenson, blord, M.lnl.urff. I : Lucas, Hess, Moore, Itluinl. K. Williams. Bi-tz I heta Ixappa I- ppa Founded at the Medical College of Virginia November 30, 1879 Gamma Mu Chapter Dr. Jarrv J. Sears Edward J. Callow J. Finlay Ramsay Faculty Member Dr. William B. Holden Dr. Lee W. Dickenson Dr. Clarence J. McCusker Dr. John C. Brougher Class of 1931 Edward N. Dunn Thomas A. McKenzie Eric D. Pearson David N. Mclnturff, Jr. John D. Morgan Sante D. Caniparoli Alfred A. Geyer George C. Henney Otto George Class of 1931 John E. Anderson William T. Edmundson Willard M. Gobell Ivan E. Bennett Dwiq-ht H. Findley Ronald S. Haines Burl Betzer Wesley V. Fleck Joseph G. Wilson Willard J. Stone Lloyd A. Wheelwright Leland S. Harris Walter M. Borgan Lewis W. Jordan Harold L. Williams Edgar J. Lewis Edgar Ricen Leslie A. White Bruce Baker Marvin J. Bueschel James A. Campbell Oscar Lucas Karl S. Rhind Bcntley ' olcook Frank Sohler, Jr. Class of 1932 George E. Davis Homer D. Hoskins James N. Dunn Wendell H. Hutchens Fred W. Durose Ellerv L. Landers Clyde B. Hutt George A. LeCompt Clarence W. Moren Claude J. Proffitt August E. Miller Frank W. Rafferty John P. Russell Delbert L. Stokesbarv Class of 1933 Dan Stephenson Phillip Moore Charles Martin John Shiach RobertS. Dow John Havilina David Loree Richard Hess Rodr rick Blatchford Harold M. Erickson Clarence Shuholm E. Noel Smith Edward S. Thorstenberg Ralph Stolzheize Robert Lloyd Samuel Maclay Ernest Reuter AI|)Iki Lpsilon Iota Founded at University of Michigan February o, 1809 Xi Chapter Installed at University of Oregon Medical School January 20, 1922 Seniors Marian Miller Hope Brown Plymate Juniors Marion Reed Elizabeth Curtis Marian Miller Joyeelin H. Robertson Katherine Edger Sophomores Irene Margaret Grieve Ethel S. Gasman Bessy Heald i.ih. Stewart, Robertson, Troutu ■dwick, Schwichtenberg, Austin Alpha Umeqa Alpha Senior Medical Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois August 25, 190i Class of 1929 Howard P. Lewis V. Thomas Austin Albert Schwitchenberg Frank Trotman Emerson Hardwick Morton Goodman Thomas Robertson Class of 1930 James Stewart. Jr. Sante Caniparoli Dean R. B. Dillehunt Dr. Robert L. Benson Dr. Harold B. Myers Dr J. Earle Else Dr. Ralph C. Matson Dr. Ruth Watkins Dr Edward E. Osgood Dr. Otis B. Schreuder Dr. L. Dow Inskeep Dr. Warren C. Hunter Dr. Morris L. Bridgeman Dr. Marion LeCocq Dr. Robbin L. Fisher Dr. Roswell S. Waltz Dr. W. F. Foster Dr. Hugh A. Dowd Dr. Dr. Harold L. Averill Dr. Dr. Earl Dubois Dr. Dr. John F. LeCocq Dr. Dr. William Holbrook Dr. Dr. John Chilton Adams Dr. Dr. David W. E. Baird Dr. Dr. Homer P. Rush Arthur C. Jones Gilbert L. McBee Meredith G. Beaver Kenneth Smith Cecil Shotwell Martin Norgore Harold Dedman I )■. Lawrence Selling Dr. Lyle B. K ingery l r. Blair Holcomb Affiliated Members n r [sidorC. Brill Dr. Arthur Rosenfeld Dr. Ralph A. Fenton Dr. Garrett L. Hvnson Dr. Virgil E. Dudman Dr. Karl H. Hartzloff Dr. James D. Edgar Dr. Harold C. Bean Dr. Raymond E. Watkins Dr. Eugene Rockey LAW The Law Ocn ool From its modest beginnings in Portland in 1884, with seven students enrolled the first year, the law school has risen to a place of prominence among the schools of the University of Oregon and among those of the United States, and this year has a total registration of 92 students. The original night school in Portland was unable to ob- tain a hi gh rating and due to the strained financial condi- tion of the University, the administration was unable to effect a reorganization without moving the school to Eugene. This was done, and in the fall of 1915 a full-time day law school was established here with three full-time professors and a part-time political sci- ence professor on the faculty. Now, fifteen years since its establishment on the campus, the law school boasts spa- cious quarters in Oregon Hall, the services of five full-time and two part-time professors, and a law library that is unequalled among many schools of the country. Charles E. Carpenter, dean of the school for the past three years, came to Oregon in 1922 as a professor. He took his law work at Harvard and had teaching experience in North Dakota and in Illinois before coming to the University. There was a small num- ber of students in the school when it was brought to Eugene fifteen years ago, but by the fall of 1923 the enrollment had reached 49. In his eight years with the school, Dean Carpenter has seen the law school rise steadily in registration and in the quality of work offered. Professors in the school include, besides Dean Carpenter, Carlton E. Spencer, Charles G. Howard, Wayne L. Morse, and Hugh E. Rosson. Part-time professors are James D. Barnett and Orlando Hollis. Many of the leading members of the Oregon bar are alumni of the University of Ore- gon law school. Portland attorneys including J. F. Booth, Dan Malarkey, Earl C. Bro- naugh, John F. Logan, Russell E. Sewell, Rodney L. Glisan, Judge John P. Kavanaugh, Lawrence A. McNary,and Homer Angell are only a few of the prominent alumni. In all, there are approximately 750 alumni of the school, located in all parts of the state and nation and well known in legal circles. To gain admission to the law school as an undergraduate, a student must have ob- tained a junior certificate with upper division standing, or half of a four-year univer- sity course. He is then eligible to become a first-year law student. Special concessions are made in some instances to students who have not complied with the regular admis- sion requirements. After his three years of work in the law school, the student is given his degree of bachelor of laws and then can take the Oregon bar examination. Graduates of the Oregon law school in the past years have shown a remarkably high record in pass- ing the state examination, and almost all have become members of the profession. I he Law otudent Dodij Every student in the law school auto- matically becomes a member of the student body organization upon his registration in the school. The membership for the past year totaled 92. Leland B. Shaw, senior, was president of the law school student body for the year 1929-30. David T. Bauman, another senior, held the office of secretary and third-year representative. Fred W. Finsley was treas- urer and represented the second-year stu- dents. Roy L. Herndon was the first-year man on the council. Elections are held in the spring term. The retiring president chooses a nominat- ing committee which selects two nominees for each office. Nominations may also be made from the floor during the meeting of the entire student group. The first-year representative is selected by the student body the following fall term. The law school student body council, com- posed of the four officers of the association, has direct supervision of the honor system. which has been in use for the past eight years. The council keeps the plan in opera- tion and deals with infractions of the honor code. Examinations and quizzes are not su- pervised in the school, but the council has had few occasions to punish violators of the system. The student association sponsors a social function such as a banquet or smoker each term. Last spring, Chief Justice Oliver P. Coshow, of the supreme court of the state of Oregon, was the principal speaker at the annual banquet. A smoker held under the direction of Ellis D. Reiter, law senior, was the fall term affair. Wayne L. Morse and Hugh E. Rosson, new members of the faculty, were the speakers. Wrestling and boxing bouts and musical numbers were presented. In March of this year, Judge John P. Kavanaugh, alumnus of the University of Oregon law school, was the honor guest at the student body banquet. All pre-legal stu- dents in the University were invited. S ' . Asms, Bauman, Biggs, Davidson, Davis, Gallaghe HugheB, Metzen, Morris, Powell, Powers, Reiter Rodegerts, Shaw, Sullivan Class of 1930 I. Ansnes LaGrande Peter M. Sullivan Portland Ellis D. Reiter Eugene Delta Tau Delta. Phi Delta Phi. Sigma Alpha Epsilo Phi Sigma Kappa n, ,.,„ ' r n, ,,.., , Portland Carl E. Rodegerts Sacramento, Cal. David I. Bauman Portland Ray H.Watson Eugene sil „ nl , ,,,,; Sigma Nu. Phi Delta Phi, Secretarj Student Bod}-. Hugh L. Bigcs Glenn R. Hughes Hood River Davjd Sandeberc Portland Ontario ™ Delt » phl - Sigma Xu. Phi Delta Phi. Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. Harold L. Davidson St. Paul, Ore. Amelia C. Metzen Grants Pass Leland B. Shaw Beaverton Phi Delta Delta Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Pres- ident Student Hnd . Roland Davis Friars. Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sig Richard R. Morris Portland Portland Chi Pai, Phi Delta Phi. RAYMOND P. SMICK Canyonville Cecelia Gallagher Portland William V. Powell Portland Clifford W. Powers Portland Phl De ita Delta ' hi l " ' " : ' rheta, Phi Delta Phi, Friars. phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi, Friars. -From row: Bell, Kuykendall, Green, Judkins, Herndon, titers, Ba Second row: Jackson, Wilkinson, Rich id, Knight, McKeown. Third row: Reiter, Brooks, Wood, Smith, Chave, Shimanek, Van up — Front row: Beatty, Hubbs, Galey, Baird. Second row: Durgan, Finsley, Bailies, Conn, Third row: Davis, Coad, Berg, Gray, Weber, Sammons, Benson. Law Undepqpaduate cpcjpch First Year Law Students George W. Akers Willard Allumbaugh William Bartle C. Atkinson Barton Maynard Bell Stanford Brooks Winsor W. Calkins Kenton Case William Cash Thomas Chave William Crawford Jack S. Davis James Dezendorf Edward Fisher Howard Green Claude Hall Roy Herndon Francis Hill George Jackson Eva Judkins Gordon Keane Kirby Kittoe Erven Kincaid William Knight Roscoe Krier William Kuykendal Paul Laub Harold Leonard Duncan McKay Joe McKeown Edward Merges Donald Moe A. Walter Norblad Glen Parker W. Vawter Parker Kenneth Proctor James Raley Francis Reiter Del Richmond Edward Riehl Frank Scheuber Charles Shimanek Ivan Skyrman Sylvanus Smith George Stadelman Edward Stubbs Francis Sturgis Avery Thompson Sam Van Vactor Malcolm Wilkinson Raymond Wood M. Dee Wooley Second Year Law Students Arthur B. Baines, Jr. Lannes G. Baird William L. Beatty Harvev S. Benson John W. Berg Cecil Chrisman Francis Coad Theodore R. Conn Walter T. Durgan Fred W. Finsley ' Willi: John D. Galey Gordon Gray John W. Halderman Ronald M. Hubbs Theodore L. Johnson A. West OrvalJ. Millard John II. Robinson Jack H. Sammons S. Kllis Scoville Rowe Weber, Jr. »1 Law Activiti es A moot court trial, held each year in the spring term by students in the law school for the purpose of practically applying their knowledge of law and court procedure, is one of the featured activities of the school. Members of the faculty choose the students for the parts of judge, jury, and attorneys, and these write up the entire case for pre- sentation. This mock trial last spring centered around the campus movie that was then in production on the campus and involved one of the stars, Phyllis Van Kimmell, in a breach of promise suit against Jack E. Jones. Lester Oehler and Bill Adams, law seniors, were the attorneys for the plaintiff in her attempt to get a verdict of $25,000. Chris Boesen and John Bell, also third-year students, defended Jones. After both sides had presented their cases and the plaintiff and defendant taken the stand for cross-examination, the student jurors retired and after ten minutes delib- eration returned a verdict of $3.95 for Miss Van Kimmell. Jurors for the moot trial were : Bill Pren- dergast, foreman ; Don Templeton, Maurice Tarshis, Wilford Long, Clifford Powers, Helen Louise Crosby, Mrs. Orval Yokom, Bill Eddy, Reese Wingard, Charlotte Keep- er, Lester Johnson and Howard Davidson. Court officials were : Ray Smick, bailiff ; Bliss Ansnes, clerk; and Orval Yokom, re- porter. The mock trial attracted many stu- dents from all over the campus and the court room was crowded. Students in the law school compete each year for the Frank R. Hilton prize, an an- nual award of $50 to the student who pre- sents the best oral discussion of a legal subject selected by the faculty of the school. The competition was held this year on April 3. Three attorneys chosen from the state at large presided as judges. In addition to the prize offered by Mr. Hilton, the Univer- sity gives second and third place awards of $25 and $15. The Oregon Law Review, journal of the Oregon bar association, is published four times during the college year by the Univer- sity. Charles G. Howard, of the law faculty, is editor-in-chief of the publication. Other members of the faculty comprise the edi- torial staff. Roland Davis, senior in law, is business manager and Richard R. Morris, another senior, is Recent Case Note editor. « 4M M ft n ■ uJ f O Sl ' i Powers, Powell, Ansnes, Sh;iw, Mums, iMvi Hubbs, Berg, He ghes, Reiter, Sandb. , Beai i , Johnson sown, Rich nd Phi Delta PL International Law Fraternity Founded University of Michigan, 1869 Local Chapter Installed 1891 Officers Clifford W. Powers --------- President William Y. Powell --------- Treasurer John W. Halderman --------- Clerk Richard R. Morris - - Historian Bliss I. Ansnes David T. Bauman William L. Beatty John W. Berg Hugh L. Biggs Winsor W. Calkins Francis Coad Roland Davis Members Fred W. Finsley John W. Halderman Roy L. Herndon Ronald M. Hubbs Glen R. Hughes Theodore L. Johnson William Knight William Kuykendall Joe McKeown Donald Moe Richard R. Morris William Y. Powell Clifford W. Powers Ellis D. Reiter Del Richmond David Sandberg Leland B. Shaw Members in Faculty Arnold Bennett Hall Orlando Hollis Hugh Rosson Carlton Spencer of the Law Librar Law Lib rarij Upwards of 20,000 volumes are on the shelves of the law school library which is fast finding its quarters on the top floor of Oregon Hall too crowded. Codified laws of every state of the nation and complete sets of English reports handed down since 1693 are in the library. An up-to-date collection of textbooks on all phases of law is available for circulation among the students in the school. Other books in the library do not circulate, but are kept as reference works. The largest and most valuable gift of books ever made to the University of Oregon law library was the Kenneth Lucas Fenton memorial library collection of 8000 volumes, given in 1921 by Judge William D. Fenton, of Portland, in memory of his son. Other substantial donations of books that have been made to the library in the past include the libraries of Judge Matthew P. Deady and Lewis Russell. Over 500 volumes a year are purchased by the law library which has an appropriation of approximately $3500 annually for such expenses. Close to 80 periodicals are received monthly by the library, being subscribed for or gotten in exchange for the Oregon Law Review, a University publication. Four students in the law school are employed by the library as cus- todians during afternoon and evening hours besides the regular part-time custodian on duty. The law school library is open 16 hours a day, longer than any other library on the campus. Law Alumni Associat ion UNIVERSITY OF OREGON Law Alumni Association was form- ed in Portland December 20, 1929, with more than 100 charter members present at a luncheon meeting at the Multnomah hotel. Lawrence A. McNary, of the class of 1890, was elected president of the alumni group at the initial meeting and Wilber Henderson, ' 11, was chosen vice-president. Carlton E. Spencer, member of the law school faculty, was elected secretary. Four men were chosen to serve as executive committee men at large. Judge John P. Kavanaugh, will have a four-year term ; William Adams, graduate with the class of 1929, three years ; J. F. Booth, two years, and Harry J. DeFrancq, one year. The alumni association was formed under the direction of Mr. McNary and a committee composed of J. F. Booth, ' 88, John F. Logan, ' 92, Dan J. Malarkey, ' 92, John P. Kavanaugh, ' 93, Arthur L. Veazie, ' 93, and John C. Veatch, ' 11. Membership in the organization, which totals more than 250 at the present time, is open to graduates and former students of the University of Oregon law school and graduates of any college of the University who are now practicing attorneys. The alumni association was formed to foster a spirit of loyalty and fraternity among the graduates and former students of the law school, and to effect united action in promoting the welfare of the school of law and the legal profession. Sending good students to the school, establishing a loan fund, provid- ing openings for graduates, securing endowments for the school, and making the Oregon law school the Harvard of the Pacific are the aims of the alumni organization. 95 " For gold the beauties of the world are wed; Their charms upon the merchants ' mat they spread. Even that sultan of the worlds of spring, The proud Narcissus, droops a golden head. ' Hafiz Sehqbiy r " - The undergraduate students of the University of Oregon are organized under the name of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. The aim of this associa- tion is to sponsor student activities, including athletics, forensics, concerts and lecture series, student publications, student social affairs, and all business which directly con- cerns its members. Through the assumption of their own business problems, students are made to real- ize the importance of bearing responsibility and the value which that factor plays in their entire lives. They not only are afforded the opportunity for the expression of lead- ership, but also an outlet for ability along practically any line desired. I am sure that the activities of the Associated Students for the year 1929-30 have been marked with success. They have progressed in size and importance with the natural growth of the University and have reflected at all times the spirit of an enthusiastic and energetic student body. Let us all look forward to the building of a greater and mightier Oregon. Very sincerely, Thomas Stoddard, president, Associated Students. OTudenl Dodi Chief among the accomplishments of the student body for the year 1929-30 stands the move toward abolition of the rough fea- tures in Oregon ' s traditional policy. Instead of the Frosh Parade of other years, an inauguration ceremony was held at Hay- ward Field between halves of the Oregon- Willamette football game. At this time the men of the freshman class officially donned the " green lid " under the direction of Dr. Jo hn Straub, dean emeritus of men, who has known 52 freshman classes at Oregon. The University of Oregon student ad- ministration has become an active member of the National Student Federation of America. This federation works toward the perfection of student government in the schools and colleges of the United States and the education of American students along national and international lines. At the convention of the federation, held in Palo Alto, California, Tom Stoddard, president of the A. S. U. 0., was named national dele- gate on the executive council and was made a member of the standing committee on publications. The 1929 Homecoming was the most suc- cessful, from the point of view of both at- tendance and finances, that has ever been held at Oregon. Dad ' s Day was more widely attended than ever, and so was the High School Conference. In line with the spirit of progress which seeks to rid the school of outgrown usages and laws was the revision of the student body constitution which was carried out un- der the supervision of the executive council. Dick Horn, vice-president of the student body, acted as chairman of the revision committee. A decrease of 10 ' , in the budgets of all student activities resulted in a substantial saving. A revival of the long unmentioned plans for constructing the Student Union build- ing was made under the auspices of the stu- dent administration and a group of Eugene business men. A movement to construct a new stadium at the University was also started. M. i Ireadj . II Anderson, M. Lxecutive Uoiiik il The executive council is the governing body that has control over all student activities. Among its many duties is the election and employment of the graduate manager, all coaches, trainers, and student assistants. Student managers for all student body ac- tivities are appointed by the executive council, and it decides on all budgets for the ex- penditure of student funds. The executive council is composed of six students, the president of the University, three members of the faculty, three alumni, and the graduate manager. jtiimliiK) ( imiiiiilK t s Finance — John Anderson, chairman; Beatrice Milligan, Dick Horn, James Dezendorf, Karl On- thank, Jack Benefiel. Forensics — James Raley, chairman; Dick Horn, Eugene Laird, J. K. Horner, J. H. Gilbert. Jack Benefiel. Athletic — Thomas Stoddard, chairman; H. C. Lecture — Dick Horn, chairman; Warren D. Howe, Virgil Earl, Delbert Stanard, John Ander- Smith, James Dezendorf, Beatrice Milligan, Jack son, James Dezendorf, Jack Benefiel. Benefiel. Publications — Thomas Stoddard, chairman; Dick Horn, Arthur Schoeni, Lester McDonald, George S. Turnbull, Jeannette Calkins, Victor P. Morris, Jack Benefiel. Mimic — Kenton Hamaker, chairman; George Hopkins, John Stark Evans, Florence McNerney, James Dezendorf, Jack Benefiel. Building — Harold Kelley, chairman; Karl On- thank, J. F. Bovard, Florence McNerney. John Yerkovitch, Jack Benefiel. Stud, hi A fair — Thomas Stoddard, chairman; Beatrice Milligan, Florence McNerney, Dick Horn, Helen Peters L. Briggs, Jack Benefiel. V r eater Ureqon v_ em mi I lee " Where do we go from here? " high school seniors wonder. So an Oregon student steps in and answers, " To U. of 0., of course. " The Greater Oregon committee sees to it that no wavering one is left in doubt. Every section of the state is represented on the committee. Each member makes sure that all prospective university students in his territory are interviewed. What course to take? Where to take it? What are the entrance requirements? What are they like? Who are the Profs.? What are they like? What is college life? Those are some of the queries that the committee members answer. There are the alumni too. The committee establishes contacts with the students that have graduated as well as the ones who are about to experience for the first time the pleasures of fraternity and sorority life, of millracing, of pushing up and down " old Thirteenth. " The work of the committee was climaxed this year by the visit of Paul Hunt, chair- man of the committee; Keith Hall, vice-chairman; and Tom Stoddard, president of the student body, to all the principal cities of the state. The trip lasted nearly three weeks, ending September 18, when the three officials re- turned to Eugene. There were banquets, attended by students and alumni, in Medford, Klamath Falls, Burns, and Pendle- ton. There were meetings in Medford, Klamath Falls, Roseburg, Ashland, Bend, Burns, Baker, La Grande, Pendleton, and Astoria. The trip was highly successful, according to Paul Hunt, who said upon his return : " In our contact with prospective students we were impressed with the numbers that were going to our own institution. The fad, or whatever it may be called, of going to an out-of-state school seems to have entirely disappeared. " Homecoming LJi recto rate Friday, November 15, 1929: A mammoth " 0 " burns high above the town against the blackness of the night. Roar- ing, howling, screaming, clanking machines lumber down the street below. Grads are coming home to honor Oregon. Saturday, November 16: Green and yellow pennants flutter in the November winds that sweep up Thirteenth street. Cars with green and yellow stickers on their windshields pass beneath the high arch that is the gateway to the campus. Grads are registering at Johnson hall. Thousands of students and alumni mingle together at McArthur court. It is the home- coming luncheon. There is laughing and shouting as friends discover each other. Yellow chrysanthemums are pinned above fast-beating hearts. There is cheering, and old grads refight the battles they had won or lost back in ' 16, ' 20 or ' 23. Oregon beats the Beavers. The homecoming dance is a mass of throbbing, rhythmic victory-celebrating hu- manity. " Ed ' s Co-ed " makes its debut. Alumni and students applaud. Over the campus homecoming signs gleam, welcom- ing former students back to the school where they work- ed and played, flunked and made the honor roll for four years. An Oregon collegiate milks the 0. S. C. cow above the sign " Cream for Our Coffee, " and the S. A. E. ' s win the Bristow cup for the second time. Sunday, November 17: Grads are boarding trains and tages or turning their cars north or south to where jobs await them. They have breathed once again that exhilarating atmosphere of college. Dad ' s D " ) Saturday, November 2 : Dad ' s Day : An opportunity for Dad to get a glimpse of college life ; a chance to ask the professors why Johnny got a V when Mary got a I ; a time when he can meet other Dads and compare progeny. Five hundred men from all parts of the state, and some from other states, flock to the Oregon campus. The register shows that there are 134 from Portland, 53 from Eugene, 13 from Salem, and smaller groups from other cities. There is a full program for the day. Meetings of the executive committee, of the general state committee, and the annual business meeting in the morning. Bruce Dennis, Klamath Falls, is president of the Oregon Dad ' s organization ; Frank E. An- drews, Portland, vice-president ; Claude Rorer, Eugene, secretary; Karl Onthank, Eugene, executive secretary. The other members of the executive committee are : Louis Dodge, Ashland ; Paul T. Shaw, Port- land ; J. Roy Raley, Pendleton; C. C. Chap- man, Portland ; J. C. Stevens, Portland ; C. H. Brockhagen, Portland ; W. W. Banks, Portland; P. Stadelman, The Dalles; A. W. Norblad, Astoria, now of Salem. In the afternoon the Dads watch the Oregon football team defeat the Kruins of Los Angeles by a 27-0 score. They sit in a special section of the grandstand, supplied with megaphones, yelling as lustily as their sons across the field. They have their own yell king, Mr. J. 0. Freck, of Portland. The Oregon band spells out the word, " DAD " on the football field. Afterwards there is a reception given by the faculty at McArthur Court. The faculty of each department and school is grouped around a placard in the balcony. It is easy for Dad to find the particular Profs that he wants to see. Then comes the big banquet on the main floor of the court. President Arnold Bennett Hall speaks. The A. W. Norblad trophy, a silver loving cup, is pre- sented to Bachelordon for having the great- est percentage of fathers present. Theta Chi receives a hammered silver coffee set, given by Paul T. Shaw, for having the second largest percentage. The banquet is followed by a smoker with boxing, wrestling, and fencing. Sun- day there are special Dad ' s Day programs at the churches and special dinners at the various houses on the campus. And Dad goes home to tell Mother all about it ; so that she will be sure to come for Mother ' s Day. Mothers ' Week- enf Saturday, May 10: Trains and automobiles coming to Eu- gene are filled with mothers, hundreds of them, thronging to the campus to share in the activities of Mothers ' Week-end with their University sons and daughters. Following registration at the Adminis- tration building, the mothers have a general meeting. The Water Carnival, held down on the millrace, and personally conducted tours around the campus fill the morning and afternoon. A huge banquet is given at the Men ' s dormitory, in honor of the mothers, in the evening. Here they are officially welcomed to the University of Oregon by President Arnold Bennett Hall, Tom Stoddard, presi- dent of the associated students, and Helen Peters, president of the associated women students. Silver loving cups are presented to the sorority and fraternity having the highest percentage of mothers registered for the week-end. Afterwards the mothers go to McArthur court to look on at the Junior Prom, the final event of Junior Week-end. They are thrilled at the sight of the vast pirate ship in which their sons and daughters dance, a changing mass of color. Sunday, May 11: All Eugene churches hold special services in honor of Mothers ' Day. Dinners for the visiting mothers are held at all the houses. In the afternoon, all the living organiza- tions have open house, and the mothers pay visits to several, learning something about fraternity and sorority life. A vesper service at the music auditorium, planned for mothers who are guests at Ore- gon, brings the affairs of the week-end to a close. And mother returns home, understand- ing a little better that intricate thing which is college life. e s 1iqh Ochool C ont iqn ere nee Friday, January 10: High school conference ... a chance for visiting preppers to learn a bit about col- lege . . . see how college students study and how they play ... an opportunity to compare notes with other high school stu- dents on the problems of running a student body government, a girls ' league, or a pub- lication. More than 500 delegates from all parts of the state gather to spend the week-end as guests of the University of Oregon. A full program is arranged for each day. On Friday morning there is a general as- sembly at which Tom Stoddard welcomes the visitors to Oregon. President Arnold Bennett Hall, and Dean Arthur Stone of the University of Montana school of journalism, give talks. In the evening there is a banquet at the Men ' s dormitory in honor of the delegates and their advisors. Afterwards they watch the Oregon basketball team play a fast game with the Cougars of Washington State col- lege at McArthur court. And then there is the annual College Night entertainment at Gerlinger hall. This takes the form of a radio program an- nounced over station BLAT. Madge Nor- mile ' s famous blues songs, Hal Hatton ' s intricate tap dances, and the syncopating rythms of the Varsity Vagabonds bring the first day of the conference to a close. Saturday, January 11: Election of officers for the various state associations occupies a good share of the morning. Student body officers choose: John Adams, Grant high of Portland, presi- dent ; Edward Reames, Medford high, vice- president ; and Naomi Childs, Sandy high, secretary. The high school press associa- tion elects : Clare Vause, Milton-Freewater, president ; Ron Ingalls, Hood River, vice- president ; and Dorothy Tucker, Albany high, secretary. Girls ' League representa- tives choose: Madelene Gilbert, Eugene high, president ; and Edith Holt, Bend high, secretary. A gymnastic exhibition is put on in the morning by University women, and this is followed by a style show staged by the As- sociated Women Students of Oregon. And then the conference is over, and the preppers go home to tell their friends about the things they saw and did while they were guests at Oregon. I he Lampus IYlovi College life as college students live it is portrayed in " Ed ' s Co-ed, " or, as it was known during the long months of produc- toin, the " campus movie. " Written, acted, and produced by Oregon students, it was the first picture of its kind ever to be completed. The world premier showing, held in Eugene during Homecoming Week-End, drew capa- city houses and was an unquestioned suc- cess. The trials, tribulations, and eventually the joys of a freshman who enters college and wins a girl, furnishes the story, the scene of which is laid on the Oregon cam- pus. Oregon traditions and the famed mill- race play an important part in the picture. The picture was produced under the joint direction of James Raley and Carvel Nel- son. Ronald Hubbs acted as business man- ager. Members of the staff included : Verne Elliot, the freshman, Ed; Dorothy Burke, who as Joanne was Ed ' s chief reason for coming to college ; James Lyons, the upper- class villian. who for a while made life miserable for Ed ; Helen Allen, as Connie, Joanne ' s girl friend ; Bill Overstreet, the athlete; Norman Eastman, Buddy, the fat, good natured sophomore ; and Phyllis Van Kimmell, who as Midge, the freshman co-ed. is Buddy ' s swetheart. Kallu Uipectopciu The biggest send-off rally that ever start- ed an Oregon football team off to victory, the noisiest noise parade in campus history, and one of the peppiest rallies ever held in Portland .... these were some of the achievements of the 1929 Rally Directorate. Quite different from the small and rather ineffective committees of former years was the new and highly organized group which developed under the leadership of James Raley. Composed of 34 members, it in- cluded both men and women, a new venture at Oregon, where women had always been seen but not heard at rallies. Members of the committee for the year included: James Raley, chairman; Joe Freck, assistant chairman ; Shirley R e w, secretary; Charles Reed, Charles Laird, Stan Brooks, Bill Whitely, Ken Curry, Wil- son Jewett, Sid Dobbin, Rosser Atkinson, Keith Hall, Kenton Hamaker, Don Carver, Paul Hunt, Myron Griffin, Jack Sammons, Douglas DeCew, Bryan Mimnaugh, Vawter Parker, Phil Bell, Treve Jones, Hal Kelley, Bill Knox, Dick Givens, Art Rolander, Al- berta Rives, Ina Tremblay, Marjorie Clark, Virginia Moore, Emmajane Rorer, Anne Stange, Virginia Peyton, Edna Dunbar, and Anne Bloom. 116 117 ' O son, withdraw your heart from faithless Time. Let Faith, her husband, be your friend sub- lime. Be heartless, ere like me you vainly seek To hold her mocking beauty with a rhyme. " Hafiz The ai ts DRAMA I he Urama O eason Guild Theatre, under the direction of Mrs. Ottilie T. Seybolt, head of the department of drama, has captured the golden glamour of the true stage. This golden illusion is what the outsider feels, as he pauses below the foot-lights, but past that glittering barricade lies unceasing toil, and Mrs. Seybolt has never for a mo- ment faltered in her effort. Let me paint a picture for you : a tall woman with gracious lines, she has dignity, poise, and charm. She has a fresh com- plexion, a curving mouth, and brown eyes that have luminous depths in them. Mrs. Seybolt has not outgrown enthusiasm. Her Mrs. ottilie seyboit voice, though — that is the most beautiful and arresting thing about her : it has honeyed syllables and bell-like modulations that slip and slide into each other or that stand out, separately, exquisitely alone. This is Mrs. Seybolt ' s second year on the campus. She is a graduate of Mount Holyoke college, took her master ' s degree in English at the University of Wisconsin, and has since been a member of the faculties of Grinnell college and the Universities of Wisconsin, Colo- rado, and Minnesota. She has been associated with the Greek Theatre Players of California under Sam Hume, and director of the Poughkeepsie community theatre at Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Dur- ing the summer of 1927, she was with the Chicago Art Theatre, which is conducted on the same basis as the Moscow Art Theatre. This Christmas she took the part of Rosalind in Barry ' s play, " Rosalind, " in the Christ- mas program of the Portland Civic Theatre. The drama department is coming to be a more and more essential part in the Univer- sity and a natural means of artistic expression for an increasing number of students. Mrs. Seybolt is each year trying to present a wide variety of plays. This year, she pre- sented : " The Importance of Being Earnest, " " The Last of Mrs. Cheney, " both social come- dies; " Escape, " a serious drama; " The Ivory Door, " a lyrical fantasy, and " Yellow Jacket, " a costumed fantastic comedy, thus running through the gamut of most types of drama, with the exception of modern American comedy, which was taken care of in the Studio Matinee plays. The Studio Matinee plays are a new departure. Beginning in winter term, one - act plays were presented every Thursday at 4 o ' clock, under the direction of a student in the direction of a student in the play production class. Mrs. Seybolt has also brought into existence a new group to be known as the University players, which is composed, not only of students but of faculty members. This year the University players presented " The Importance of Being Earnest. " In this comedy the faculty was represented by Mrs. Seybolt, Miss Lenore Casford, Louis Artau, S. Stephenson Smith, and Mr. Matson. This was the first time thai -Mrs. Sey- bolt has taken part in any of the departmental plays. Much credit for the progress of the department goes, not only to Mrs. Seybolt, but to her two assistants: Cecil E. Matson, and Fred Harris. Mr. Matson is a recent graduate of the University. He was very active in drama while in college and has since been associated with the Duffy players in Portland and has done considerable independent directing work with high school casts. He not only directed, but took the male lead in " The Last of Mrs. Cheney. " Mr. Harris has charge of the classes in stagecraft and theatre workshop, and de- signed sets for most of the plays, notably those of " Escape. " This is his first year on the campus. Before he came here, he had professional experience in New York and Los Ange- les, and made designs for the Players ' club in Seattle. For the first time, the stage and workshop are figuring as an integral part of the de- partment and are receiving their share of attention along with the acting and production end of it. Mrs. Seybolt is also making an annual custom of producing a matinee performance of a children ' s play. Last year it was " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs " ; Loleta Jaeger taking the part of Snow White, Bob Guild of Prince Charming, Florence McNerney of the Wicked Fairy, and Nancy Thielsen of The Queen. This year the " Ivory Door, " lyric fantasy by A. A. Milne, served as a performance for both adult and children audiences. " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs " was presented by the class in dramatic interpre- tation ; that of the " Ivory Door " by the class in technic of acting. N Importance ot Deinq Lamest eincj What ' s in a name? Love, honor, family, fortune, everything to be exact, and so that is why it is necessary to both our heroes to be " Earnest " .... and both of them succeed. It is a brittle, sparkling, high-comedy that made us laugh and forget ourselves, this " The Importance of Being Earnest, " which was presented November 20 and 21 at the Guild hall by the University Players. Mrs. Seybolt directed the play. The University players are a new group composed not only of students but of faculty members. The play, which is by Oscar Wilde, has no action, and so relies for interest on the skill with which the lines are handled. Mr. Matson, as John Worting, J. P., and James Lyons, as Algernon Moncrieff, deserve special credit for their interpretation. Their wit tilted back and forth with ricocity and grace. Mrs. Seybolt for the first time took part in one of her own plays and gave a polished, dignified, and haughty presentation of the supremely dignified and haughy Lady Bi acknell. Helen Allen as the Hon. Gwendolen Fairfax, and Elinor Rennie as Cecily Cardew, both with ingenue parts, lent a charming atmosphere to the play. Miss Casford, as Miss Prism, the spinster gover- ness, sustained a hard piece of character-acting throughout, as also did Mr. Artau as the Rev. Canon Chasuble, D.D. Mr. Smith, as Merriman, caused gales of laugh- ter by a bow-legged walk and an air of senile dignity. Jack Waldron as Lane, and Robert Miller as the servant are new Guild players who shone. Lsccipe " Escape, " the intense story of a man ' s soul, his harrowing flight from prison, his almost escape, and then his giving himself up, because as Mr. Galsworthy puts it, " it ' s one ' s better self one can ' t escape. " " Escape " was the most serious play attempted by the department this year, as much of the story lay between the line, but exceptional acting made it a real success. It is an episodic play, Captain Matt Denana, taken by Arthur Gray, being the only character to appear in more than two of the nine episodes. Mr. Gray begins as a polished, cosmopolitan, urbane gentleman, we see him becoming weaker, more ragged, hopeless, de- spairing, but he is still a gentleman, polished and urbane. Characters who deserve special mention for fine work are : Florence McNerney and Sally Runes, both of whom played " the girl of the town " with in- tensity and yet a certain wistful quality; Jack Wal- dron, as the " fellow convict, " whose acting was ex- tremely vigorous. Nancy Thielsen as " the lady " gave grace, color, charming insouciance. Cecil Matson as " the old gentleman " gave an excellent and finished piece of character portrayal ; James Lyons, as " the man in Plus Fours, " Renee Nelson, as his wife, were interesting and sincere. Kermit Stevens, as " the parson, " was a fine figure of a man. Other characters who carried their parts con- vincingly : Addison Brockman, Margaret Turner, Elizabeth Thacher, Celene Lauterstein, Loleta Jaeger, George Anderson, Ethan Newman, Boone Hendricks, Robert Miller, Albertina Hankey, Doralis May, Nor- ma Jacobs, Gene Love, Miles Shaw, Bessie Davie, and Jean Williams. 123 I he otuuio IVIutint To the soft-toned song of chimes that carry you back ages and aeons and out of yourself, each Studio Matinee performance begins. The Studio Matinee plays were a depar- ture of winter term. Each Thursday after- noon at 4:15 they began. No admittance was charged. They were produced under the direction of a student in the class of play production, thus giving each of the students a chance to gain actual experience. The plays and their directors were : " The Very Naked Boy, " Celene Lauterstein and Helen Mielke ; " The Carved Woman, " Louise Harris; " On the Lot, " Boone Hendricks; " The Eligible Mr. Bangs, " Betty Cook and Gwen Pan ton; " The Very Naked Boy, " Margaret Frey and Gwendolyn Foss; " The Siege, " Dean Lieuallen and Jean Williams ; " East of Eden, " Cleta McKennon; " The Siege, " Dorothy Smith; " Men Folk, " Irene Breum and Charlotte Brosius; " Fancy Free, " Sanford Piatt ; " Rising of the Moon, " Addison Brockman; " Nevertheless, " Wil- lard Jensen ; " Aria da Capo, " Renee Nelson. The Studio Matinee players are: Celene Lauterstein, Helen Mielke, Bessie Davie, Ethan Newman, Arthur Markewitz, Louise Harris, Kermit Stevens, Henry Kaahea, Mary Jean Warner, Julianne Benton, Alice Morrow, Boone Hendricks, Mabelle Beak- ley, Barton Siegfried, Addison Brockman. Dena Lieuallen, Jean Williams, Katherine Starr, Helen Allen, Elinor Rennie, Cleta McKennon, James Lyons, Jewel Ellis, Gene Love, Florence McNerney, Betty Cook, Gwen Panton, Louise Webber, Verne El- liott, Charles Jones, Margaret Frey, Gwen- dolyn Foss, Harvey Welch, Dorothy Foss, Eddie Crebs. Loleta Jaeger was a sincere, whimsical princess ; Nancy Thielsen beautiful an d bad as Queen Brangomar; David Olsen, a funny old man with a long beard as Court Cham- berlain ; Bob Guild, blond and charming as Prince Florimond. George Anderson, as Berthold, the chief huntsman, was convinc- ing; and Florence McNerney as Witch Hex a hunched-back little spit-fh ' e. II I Were h " If all my dreams of loveliness had been pieced together into one perfect woman, she would have been like you, " so says James Lyons as Francois Villon, " the strangest knave in Paris, " to Grace Gardner as Kath- erine de Vaucelles, niece of the king. This is from the commencement play, " If I Were King, " by Justin Huntley McCarthy, which was presented June 7, 1929, by the Guild Hall Players, under the direction of Mrs. Seybolt. Francois Villon, scholar, poet, drunkard, charming lover, thief, rogue, and beggar, becomes prime minister of France for a day, knowing that he must die at the end of it, and all for the love he bears Katherine. But he saves France, and by his courage, saves himself and wins his Princess de Vau- celles. Mr. Lyons, as Villon, drew, compelled, terrorized, and made love to the rest of the cast. He had a character part, a gallant ' s part, a hard part. He played it, and you saw, not Jim Lyons, junior in business ad- ministration, but Villon, arch-scoundrel of France. Miss Gardner, as always, was su- premely charming. She was a fit princess. K. Starr, as Huguette, the other feminine lead, was a sweet wench, and she played her role with a gamin fierceness. The play, which takes place in the time of Louis XI, was colorful, spectacular, thrill- ing. All of the characters were romantic, swashbucking, intriguing. The main characters included : Louis XI, Gordon Stearns; Tristan L ' Hermite, Hugh Logan ; Oliver, Addison Brockman ; Thibaut D ' Aussigny, Marshall Hopkins; Noel le Jolys, Edward Merges; Rene De Motigny. Milton George ; Guy Tabarie, Jack Dennis ; Colin de Cayeulx, Bob Guild ; Jehan le Loup, George Anderson ; Casin Cholet, Billy Sieg- fried; Robin Turgis, Fletcher Udall; Toris Eschelles, Wayne Mulquin ; Captain of the Watch, Gene Love ; Mother Villon, Diana Deininger; Johanneton le Belle Heulmier, Maybelle Beakley ; Blanche, Joy Ingalls ; Guillemette, Sylvan a Edmonds; Isabeau, Mary Lou Dutton ; Denise, Luelia Andre; the Queen, Helen Allen ; Court Page, Elinor Rennie. I lit Workshop Guild Theater has what might be termed a two-by-four stage, so small it is, and when it isn ' t decorated it is bare, uninteresting, and forlorn, but the classes in stage craft and workshop have taken it over. Guild Theater is more fascinating, more illusioning, more colorful than most stages twice its size. Take the play " Escape, " for example. The first episode: Hyde Park at night; a great light permeated the atmosphere. One felt the terrifying spell of London on a night when tragedy stalks abroad. Episode 2: on the prison farm at Dartmoor, grey, black, and an unescapable doom. A massive fence, over which there could be no escape. One could al- most feel the damp, clammy hands of fog. Episode 3 : a bed room at an inn : a bed built into the wall, a vision of blue-green. Episode 9: in the vestry of a village church. Here were peace and sanctuary. Under the direction of Fred Harris, instructor of stage design, each scene was intensely individual, although the same set of props was used for each one. For the first time the courses in workshop and stage design have become a definite part of the de- partment of drama. " We are trying, " Mrs. Seybolt said, " to make the workshop a laboratory which will illustrate for students all different types of design ; especially those types which are most current in the best theaters today. " Theaters for years have been moving away from literal realism. In so far as Guild hall allows we shall try to illustrate all modern technique. " I lational L ollegiate Hlaijeps In order to further dramatic interest on the campus, the Oregon chapter of National Collegiate Players each year presents a play with all-campus talent. This year the play was " The Last of Mrs. Cheyney, " for which 150 persons tried out. The officers of the group include : president, Gordon Stearns ; vice-president, and sec- retary, Diana Deininger; treasurer, Marshall Hopkins; adviser, Mrs. Seybolt. Honorary members: Mrs. Seybolt, Mrs. Alice Ernst, Mrs. Gerda Brown, Fred Harris, Cecil Matson, Dr. C. V. Boyer, Mrs. Florence Shumaker. Active members : Gordon Stearns, Diana Dein- inger, Marshall Hopkins, Loleta Jaeger, Addison Brockman, and Lawrence C. Shaw. Cecil Matson, director, and as hero, Lord Arthur Dilling, gave a consistent piece of fine workman- ship. Nancy Thielsen, as Mrs. Cheyney, has shown herself one of the finest actresses on the campus. Carl Klippel, who played Charles, the butler, was more than successful in interpreting a cosmopolitan character. Jewel Ellis, little girl with Titian hair and an orange dress, was a spot of brilliant color in the play. Florence McNerney, as Maria, and Marshall Hop- kins, as Lord Elton, both did excellent character work. As Willie Wynton, James Lyons was at his best. Loleta Jaeger, as Lady Mary Singley, handled an ingenue part with ease. Others who carried minor parts well : Eleanor Wood as Mrs. Ebley; Billie Gardiner as Mrs. Wyn- ton ; Jack Waldron as William ; Byron Adams as Jim; Burdette Niclaus as George; and Jack Stipe as Roberts. The D, K 111 The fourth annual high school drama tournament was held April 24 and 25 in Guild hall, with ten high schools competing for the silver loving cup which is given as the prize for the best one-act play. The high schools and the plays they presented were : Corvallis, " Lonesome - Like ; " Junction City, " The Dustman; " Milwaukie, " Spring Sluicing, " which was written by Mrs. Alice Ernst, member of the University faculty; The Dalles, " Oh, Doctor; " Medford, " The Stepmother; " Eugene, " Judge Lynch; " Salem, " The Last of the Loweries; " Lincoln high school, Portland, " Aye, Aye, Sir; " St. Helens, " Finders - Keepers ; " Bonanza, " After- wards. " This line-up of plays evinced quite a different aspect from those of previous years, as they were much less serious. Last year the loving cup was won by the Milwaukie union high school with " The Val- iant, " by Holworthy Hall and Robert Middlemass. It was directed by Elizabeth Yoder. The cast of characters included : Warden Hold, Charles Elwell ; Father Daly, Mario Bisio ; Jan, a jailor, Archie Bullis; James Dyke, Howard Steib; Wilson an attendant, Edwin Fenwick; Josephine Paris, Jean Jameson. Other schools entered in the contest were : Corvallis, " The Drums of Oude ; " Henley, " Joint Owners in Spain; " Roseburg, " The Machine Age; " St. Helens, " The Eldest; " Marshfield, " Dust of the Road; " Newberg, " The Boor; " Baker, " Dregs; " Mill City, " Los Zapatos; " Eugene, " ' Op-o ' -Me-Thumb. " The first high school drama tournament, May 4-6, 1927, was won by Roseburg high school with " Trifles. " The second tournament, May 3-4, 1928, by Eugene high school with " Two Crooks and a Lady. " The directorate for the drama tournament is composed of: George S. Turnbull, profes- sor of journalism; James H. Gilbert, dean of the College; Mrs. Seybolt; Mr. Matson; Mozelle Hair, of the Extension Division; Dr. C. V. Boyer, head of the department of Eng- lish; F. 0. Harris, assistant professor of design; Loleta Jaeger, senior in English and member of National Collegiate Players; Kermit Stevens, sophomore in sociology. LITERARY Literal ij Achievements of 1929-1930 Every year members of the faculty and student body of the Univer- sity receive commendation in the literary world for their accomplishments. The year of 1929-30 shows outstanding progress in the field of literature on the campus. The greatest bit of recognition of the talent on the campus was the publication of the March issue of " Troubadour, " western magazine of poetry, which was entirely devoted to poetry and art work of Oregon stu- dents. Margaret Ormandy was guest editor of the publication. She was assisted by Rebecca Morgan and Ralph Millsap. Several members of Pot and Quill, women ' s honorary literary society, have had material accepted during the year. Serena Madsen Scheffer, its president, has placed: " Any Girl, " with Good Housekeeping; " Rain on the Roof, " and " Song For Sleep, " in the American Poetry magazine; and a " Girl Nun Speaks, " in Troubadour. Mrs. Eric Allen has had several stories, plays, and poems accepted. These include: " The Feminist Bug, " in the Household magazine; " Far Enough Off, " with the Midland; " Warp and Woof, " and " Lambs Kneel to Suck " in the Frontier; she also had three poems in the Anthology of Northwest verse. Mrs. George Turnbull placed two stories: " A Bright Idea, " and " Whose Living Child, " with Modern Homemaking; " The Greater Gift, " with the Macfadden publications, and two juvenile stories with the David Cook company: " It Does Take Cour- age, " and " Given In Trust. " Ruth Newton placed a short story, " The Wedding Present, " with Midland. Members of Tabard Inn chapter of Sigma Upsilon, men ' s writing fra- ternity, have had several short stories and poems published during the year. W. F. G. Thacher placed a short story, " Pinky and the Torpedo, " with Blue Book ; Pat Morrissette and Walter Evans Kidd each had a number of short stories and poems printed. " Tabard Tales, " containing some of the best work of the members, was issued by the fraternity in 1929. " Spring Sluicing, " a play by Mrs. Alice Henson Ernst, which had appeared in the Theatre Arts Magazine was selected as a typical play for the anthology " Plays of American Life and Fantasy. " " The Valley of Lost Men " appeared in the March issue of the same magazine. Her poems in- clude: " Out of the West, " in the anthology of Northwest poetry, and " Drums of the Sea " in Troubadour. John Scheffer has placed " Abandoned Farmhouse " and " An Old Man Feels Late Winter, " in Frontier; and " Ascetic Scrutiny " and " This Motley April, " in Muse and Mirror. Magazines on the continent have published a number of philosophical poems by Dr. Gustav Muller. I o r n Unknown v - u l Your face is chipped; your sides are marred; You arc old, Buddha. Your brow is stern, your features hard; You arc cold, Buddha. How can you hold the confidence, A people ' s prayers, white-hot, intense, Or do you give them recompense? You arc hold, Buddha. I touch your head, your chiseled face; Who made you, Buddha? Your robes are carefully in place, You) ' hands too, Buddha. I stand and gaze into your eyes, And mingled with unuttcrcd sighs I see you breathe, to my surprise; I boiv, too, Buddha. Your dust moves up and down with mine; Are you alive, Buddha? Hoiv can mere stone become divine, And seem to thrive, Buddha? If you can answer human need, And through distress a nation lead, It is not mine to bum your creed, And them deprive, Buddha. Laura Mae Clithero Fop An Old I ...l.j At r Window Lady, when life passes by, Multicolored down your street, Do you, just a little, sigh And wish that you were young and fleet To run down golden avenues Of intermingled light and shade. To dance in never-listless shoes With that splendid cavalcade? Do your pulses leap a bit, Measured though their beat has grown, At the gallant grace of it, At its bugles boldly blown? Patience, lady, you will pud Gallantry is of the mind. And he who sees the pattern whole Has banners flying in his soul. Margaret Ormandy r ii tin nl Fresco The sky ' s a cup Turned wrong-side up Upon the round world ' s rim Blue hills afar Soft trimmings are About its silvered brim. At dawn ' tis filled With sun-wine spilled In from am amber hold. The wine foams bright Until, at night. It trickles out— elect)- gold. The gold di ips through ; The boiel of blue With star-gems coldly gleams ' Tis drained of wine; There only shine Pale dregs of thin moonbeams. Mary Kessi 1 33 Pack Train (1853) Pack mules a-crawlin ' up the Siskyou ' s ) , ibs— Greasers a-snortin ' and the moon tellin ' p ' bs — Cow Horn peak ' s a white mountain ghost Castin ' her shadder t ' the blue wiped coast. Up tin Californy trail t ' the top of the earth, Fetchin ' in grub fer the devil ' s gold berth — Here ' s black strap tobaccy for tough, cussin ' jaws. Foe the last dozen strips the boys pull straws) An ' whiskey splashin ' on the lean breathin ' sides, Next t ' ten pound boots, cut from old horse hides. Salt evens color, and sugar ' s worth a claim And a pick and a shovel is preferred t ' any dame. Night .... night .... and the mules stump on- Tall eais a-feelin ' fer a whisper o ' dawn. Lop sided critters, their tails dripping red, But down at Sailor ' s Diggings there ' s bellies to be fed, An ' on up the gulch, there ' s streets bleedin ' gold — The world ' s on their withers, waitin ' t ' be sold! Constance Bordwell Oilhouette Quite many times I ' ve heard it marked of me When in a laniplit room I paused a space, ' Her silhouette there! What fine symmetry! Look at the shadow profile of her face! " I always turn to see my one fine grace, The meager gift of gods grown miserly, Obliterated by my turning, be Grotesque, a formlessness, to pause then race! Aci ' oss the brightness. As I watched it flee A whisper dimly shadowed mocked at me; ' Even your one vanity is shadow. " To which my spirit learned to answer: No. You)- mocking haunt of gods who cannot see Behold! I cast a- shadow pleasingly. Rebecca Morgan I pansition At this, my hour of death, I will not be Involved with sanctimonious men, who ' d see Tliat at my time of passing thi y would give Due thanks to God for days I ' ve had to live. I will not have a debt of gratitude Hang on my sua! for hours on earth I ' ee spent, Ticked off a time clock so methodically. Paying installment prayers on my life ' s rent. All prayers for me are needless at my hoar; For God will understand. He has the power To know that for each simple joy that ' s been, My heart has deeper thankfulness within. The joy of gray fog, wind blowing through my hair, Shifting sands,— tin after ecstacij As, at a thought, my fingers can cajole The smouldi i iug anger of a Liszt rhapsodic — Gold caudles on the altar dusky brown, The mellowness that comes with chanty- Sunshine on green water slanting down, A cocky robin in an apple tree .... (And still they mutter on so earnestly As slower ticks the clock, inevitably.) The racings of this mad soul soon shall cease So, gentlemen, go— and let me die in peace. Nancy Taylor rlelen s oonnet The simpleness of her unconscious grace, Like tliat of children, so bewitches me That distance takes away tranquillity And leaves me dazed and breathless. Every trace Of peace is gone when she removes her face Too far for lips to touch — wish to see It close, though lost indeed am I when she Complies and seizes me in her embrace. A thousand times more troubles then I find Myself tlian when she kept herself apart. But slowly, with her arms about me twined, With head close to her swiftly beating heart, I sink into the softness of her breast, And find at last a calm and perfect rest. Ralph Millsap Enchanted Place Soft,— here ' s a ring Of misty-white balloons on dandelion sterns; Hush, — Crickets will sing The minute the Moon puts on her gems And send their long, gold rags to sparkle on this place. Whist, — be, oh, so still! The fairies might be frightened at the least footfall. They ' ll come — you ' ll see they will. If we speak no word at all, Nor bend the smallest grass in this enchanted place. Serena Scheffer ART Ochool ot Architecture and Allied Art Following the example set by the Carnegie Institute at Pittsburgh, in combining the teaching of several arts under one division, the School of Architecture and Allied Arts was organized in 1914. " Up to this time, " as it was expressed by Dean Lawrence, head of the school, " such art as was taught on college campuses was non-professional in character, with the exception of architecture, which too often had been affiliated with, and dominated by engineering schools. The art schools of the country to which the students flocked to study painting, sculpture and design were highly specialized at the expense of cultural background. " The school at Oregon was convinced that art, especially architecture, calls for its prac- titioners to intimately understand their own times, as well as those of the past which pro- duced the great periods of art history. The curriculum has been prepared to take advan- tage of university background, and a liberal education accompanies the professional train- ing. Early contacts are established in art endeavors, so that creative experiences are not postponed too late, and so that early convictions as to objectives are established. Yale, Princeton, Harvard, Cornell, Michigan and Washington have since organized similar new divisions of schools. " The services to the University in the undertaking of collaboration problems are note- worthy. Going on the principle that the architect should know the processes and standards of painters, sculptors, designers and craftsmen, and they, in turn should appreciate the problem of the architect, whose art they so often serve, the students are brought together Richard W. Bock in the studios and in the solving of collaboration problems. The entrance of the art build- ing was such a problem, the architects detailed its motives, eleven painters designed the stained glass panels, five sculptors executed the bas-relief symbolic of the arts, and tile insets were made by the class in applied design. This year the sculpture department is cooperating with the architects of the Fine Arts Museum by making the models for bas-reliefs and capitals which will be carved under their direction. Last year murals were made by the painting and design staff for the new men ' s dormitory. The graduate students take for their theses work such problems as the decoration for the art library, the design and embellishment of one of the art courses, and the murals for the entrance lobby. Tile panels and sculpture for the art building have been executed by the various classes from time to time. Stage designers work with the dramatic depart- ment. The well known art collections that the department is responsible for bringing to the University every year are stimulating to the art majors and of great interest to the stu- dents, faculty, and townspeople. Some of the outstanding exhibits of last year were the collection of etchings on architectural subjects by Dr. Louis Conrad Rosenberg, the group of water colors sent out under the auspices of the American Federation of Artists, a dis- play of oil paintings by Andrew J. Vincent, and the showing of Travel Sketches by Maude Kerns, assistant professor of normal arts here. Looking into the future to predict the merging of the Occidental with the Oriental civilization a great new art is bound to spring up. A rare Oriental art collection, known as the Murray Warner, will make an excellent teaching background. The two hundred thousand-dollar unit of the Fine Arts Museum now under construction will house the Murray Warner collection and the Millican collection of American Indian art. The com- plete plan provides space for other collections of both Occidental and Oriental art. The school operates on a non-competitive basis. Prizes, medals, and mentions have been abandoned. The purpose is to give individual, nut mass instruction. Programs for design problems are carefully drawn, considering the individual student ' s need and inter- est. He is in competition only with himself. The problem is the one hundred per cent de- velopment of his abilities. Removing the confusing elements of judgments, juries and pressure, each student cre- ates to the best of his talents. Each assignment is a very personal experience. Library re- search and copying is of little interest to the designer, as such. Historical research is stimulated to develop taste, but archeology is separated clearly from art. Weaving I Lass a) Work 3tU(il b N. B. Z;i Instructors do not execute students ' work. By the method of Socrates, the staff seek to lead the student to his best efforts in analysis, criticism, and taste. He is allowed free- dom, and experimentation results. Errors are pointed out by the staff in the class criticism of finished work. Perfection, if secured by direct aid from the staff, and not by the stu- dent ' s own feeling and thought, is of questionable value as an educational by-product. On visitors ' day visiting artists discuss the exhibited work with the students but do not pass judgment or select winners. Life Class ai Wori Allied Arts L eaque The purposes of the Allied Arts League are to organize all the majors in the School of Architecture and Allied Arts, to spread democracy among the students and to further encourage the non-competitive spirit that is an outstanding feature of this school in the University. The activities of this year were the open house, held the first of the term, in honor of the new students and the new faculty members, and the banquet given in honor of C. Herrick Hammond, pi-esident of the American Institute of Architects, J. Monroe Hewitt, vice-president; and Fred Wilson, district director. The annual " Art Bust " fol- lowed the banquet as well as open house at the home of Mr. W. R. B. Willcox. Officers Harlow Hudson -------- President Joan Patterson -------- Secretary-Treasurer Harlow Hudson, President Council Joan Patterson, Secrctary-Treasurei Kenton Hamaker, president Architecture club (an active organization of majors in Architecture and Interior Design, under the head of the League), Kathryn Kjosness, secretary-treasurer Architecture club, Dean Ellis F. Lawrence, faculty advisor, Fred Harris, faculty advisor. MUSIC I he Ocnool ot Music The outstanding undertaking of the School of Music this year was the informal Tuesday night music hour series. Professor George Hopkins was chairman of the recital com- mittee and to his enthusiasm is due much of the success of the series, which was introduced prim arily to create a new era of student interest in music. Both students and faculty Dean joim Landsbury members appeared in the programs. Four faculty recitals were also rare treats of the year. Rex Underwood, violinist, Dr. John Mez, cellist, and Aurora Potter Underwood, pianist, presented " An Evening of Chamber Music, " the opening numbers of which were two Spanish dances, followed by trios by Mozart and Saint-Saens. This was on October 24. An evening of French mu- sic was the second and given October 29. Rex Underwood and Aurora Potter Under- wood featured in this with an entirely classical program by French composers. A joint recital by Dr. John Landsbury, pianist, and Arthur Boardman was given March 6. Due to the fact that Dean Landsbury had not been heard in concert for nearly five years, there was greater interest in the recital even than usual. The fourth was an organ re- cital by John Stark Evans during spring term. Mr. Evans also gave a Sunday after- noon recital at the First Presbyterian church in Portland. The organ on which he played is the largest in the state and of his own designing. Not included in any of the various series of programs but of no less importance was the presentation of the second act of Richard Wagner ' s opera, " Faust, " by Madame Rose McGrew ' s opera class, January 23. Solo or joint recitals have been given frequently by senior music students and have furnished delightful programs. With the exception of the Polyphonic choir, new organization under the direction of Arthur Boardman, head of the department of voice, all other organizations are either responsible to themselves or to the associated student organization. LJniv I sill) Oumphonic V 1 1 i i The University Symphonic Choir, an organization com- prised of what has been, in former years, the men ' s and wo- men ' s glee clubs, made four appearances during the year. The first, the presentation of the St. Cecilia Mass, occurred December 8, in the last vesper service of fall term. January 20, it appeared with the Portland symphony Orchestra ; April 13, in Seven Last Words, and participated with the Eugene Oratorio, in " The Creation, " May 6. Professor John Stark Evans directed. .IiiIiii Shirk Ev Pei Soprano Ruth Lawrence, Lucy Spittle, Irene Bren m, Frances Drake, Elizabeth Graham, Virginia Beck, Thelma Kem, Catherine Snapp, Gladys Mack, Elizabeth Stimson, Helen Hutchinson, Emma Mea- dor, Lucille Wirth, Elizabeth Gilstrap, Anne Brick- nell, Jane Keeney, Harriett Roberts, Gretehen Moore, Bernice Brown, Marabel Braden, Olive Calef , Helen Voelker, Patricia Mahoney, Sara Addleman, Dena Lieu alien, Dorothy Davidson, Cecile Coss, Grace Burnett, Helen Ashliman, Evi lyn Hollis, Nancy Thielsen, Catherine Starr, Ruby George, Irene Moore, Claire Oliver, Nihla Hines, Helen Elliott. Tenor Kenneth Kienzle, John Spittle, Dean Beistel, Paul Potter, Willard Jensen, Harry Molatore, Her- bert Doran, Ellis Thomson, John Conder, Henry Culp, Hugh Stuessi, Fletcher Udall. William Me- Nabb, Joe Gerot, Harold Kinzell, Kenneth Allen, Don Eva, Harold Fraundorf, Jack Davis. Alto Katherine Laughrige, Nancy Taylor, Elaine Williams, Edris Greene, Helen Carolson, Dorothy Anne Jones, Margaret Beistel, Margaret Simms, Ethel Conway, Nancy Thomson, Juanita Kilborn, Helen Prang, Ethel Mac key, Katherine Bluhm, Phyllie Hartzog, Beryl Harrah, Golda Wickham, Thelma Bradley, Minnie Bell Herald, Albertina Hankey, Ellen Mills, Amy Hughes, Eloise Beau- monde, Katherine Blood, Mathilde Tuerck, Geral- dine Gardner, Rose Simons, Doris McMorran, Mar- jorie Allen, Dorothy Cooper, Anne Leadbetter. Baritone Rov Reiser, Alan Kammerer, Rolla Reedv, Wen- dell Smith, Fred Calef, Robert Hall, Amos Law- rence, Wilbur Shannon, Edwin Cruikshank, Ro- bert Patterson, Kenneth Tormoehlen, John McCul- loch, Lee Johnston, Ray Foss, Thomas Johnson, George Harrington, John McMullen, Jack Engel- brecht. Art Johnson, Hue:h Miller, Ed Fisher, John Dodds, Dale Robbins, Glenn Parker, Harold King, Ralph Coie, Gifford Nash. I.. I.,. II Stl In I he University Dand A new year of activity for the University of Oregon band started with the appearance of John H. Stehn as director. William B. Sievers and W. J. Peterkin acted as assistant directors, while A. H. Wright again officiated as drum- major. Joe Freck, Jr., was manager of the band. Two trips to Portland were made during fall term for football games, with broadcast over KGW and KEX both times. A concert was given at the Dad ' s Day dinner and also a Sunday afternoon concert, January 12. Still other concerts were prepared for winter and spring terms. Per. Flutes Robert Otto, Bobbie Walden Oboes Vernon Wiscarson, Dayton Skirving Bassoon Bass Clarinet John Finley Max Carman Saxophones Aklen Schwabauer, Ernest Alne, Norman Cool, Schuler Southwell, John Gantenbein, Clifton Iver- son, Lawrence Wiggins, William Shumate, Rodney Irvin, Joe Haslinger. Trumpets W r allace Palmer, Albert Pinkerton. Jack Mar- shall, Henry Mumaw. Dalton Shinn, William Sie- vers, Wilbur Peterkin, Elmer Hauke. Delbert Kim- berling, Francis Shimanek, Edwin Graham, Del- mar Mitchelson, John Conder. Baritones Lawrence Wiggins, Donald Foltz Clarinets Sidney Hoffman, Carl Coad, Raymond Adams, Douglas Orme, Mahr Reymers, Gene Burt, Charles Ruggles, Clarence Veal, Neil Sheeley, Elmer Card, Eugene Ports, Marcus Woods, Burge Mason, Ken- neth Ford. Altos Robert McHaley, John Gunther, Myron Black- well, Arthur Woods, Ralph Coie, Ilo Wilson. Trombones Ray Hardman, Philip Hammond, Iral Gosselin, John Runyan, Charles Allen, Dale Robbins. Euphonium Donald Foltz Basses Byron Patterson, Dave Totten, William Levaney, Jesse Bradley, Remington Flynn. Drums Clarence Craw, Roy Ford, Lewis High 1 1„ , u III o vtrsiiij v niusirci The sixty-piece orchestra, conducted by Rex Underwood, appeared in concert, January 19, during the vesper hour. Three numbers were played including the overture to the Beethoven composition, Egmont, and Haydn ' s Symphony No. 13. Miss Esther Wicks, violinist, with the string orches- tra, played Bach ' s Air for the G String. The annual tour of the organization was made during spring vacation. I i sonnel Violin Bertha Aim, Kenneth Brown, John Caswell, John Doherty, James Dutton, Helen Elliot, Law- rence Fisher, Roy Ford, Roma Gross, Josephine Howard. Lois Howe, Estelle Johnson, George Kot- ehik, Frieda Kester, Mabel Kullander, Rod La- mont, Thelma Lund, Martha Moore, Arthur Olsen, Juanita Oskins, Douglas Orme, Geraldine Thomp- son, Margaret Sweeney, Esther Wicks, Boxanna Waldorf, Beulah Wynd, Bertha Zachary, Minnie Elmer, Beulah Gore. Viola Dorr Hoffman, Helene Koke, Gifford Nash, Martha Patterson, Clarence Veal. Cello Ruth Bryant, Edris Greene, Jack Mayer, Ro- berta Spicer, Miriam Stafford. Contra Bass Corinne Combs, Mike Gross, Ruth Van Schoon- hoven. Flute Maxine Moore, Robert Otto, Robert Walden. Oboe Adrian Schroeder, Vernon Wiscarson Clarinet Kenton Hamaker, Paul Vernier, Marcus Woods Bass Clarinet John Finley Trumpet William Sievers, Lawrence Wagner Horn Ralph Coie, Arthur Johnson Trombone Ray Hardman, Dale Robbins Tympani John Stehn Harp Doris Helen Patterson rhkssssh aBHnnniinHH ■■«■ " «»■« kkh::k 5SSSSS2? Phi Beta The outstanding activity of Phi Beta, women ' s national professional fraternity of music and dramatic art, was the presentation of two plays, February 5, " From the Book of Wonders " by Mrs. Alice Ernst and " Getaway " by Mrs. Eric W. Allen. Members appear- ed in various student and other programs throughout the year. Members Marguerite Spath, Katherine Starr, Estelle Johnson, Mabel Kullander, Bertha Aim, Diana Deinin- ger, Constance McKenzie, Norma Jacobs, Lova Buchanan, Margaret Turner, Nelda Cooper, Norma Lyons, Helen Laurgaard, Roma Gross, Jean Williams, Helen Althaus, Theresa Kelly, Irma Logan, Cecile Coss, Margaret Whiting, Helen Wise, Ruth Bryant, Helen Robinson, Dorothy Lindeman. Associate Members Mrs. G. A. Ross, Mrs. Earl M. Pallett, Mrs. John J. Rogers, Mrs. Ernest G. Moll, Mrs. Bryant De- Barr, Maude Engstrom, Mrs. Alice Ernst, Irene Grant. Alvina Honey, Susan Howard, Constance Roth, Florence Shumaker, Mildred Young, Mrs. Powell Plant. Mil Phi Lpsilon Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s national honorary music fraternity, presents annually eight programs on the campus and in the community. Its annual formal concert was given February 6. The annual breakfast for initiates was an event of February 9. A Founders ' Day dinner, November 13, and a patroness tea, spring term, were among its activities. Members Mrs. Prudence E. Clark, Meltrude Coe, Doris Helen Patterson. Josephine Howard, Mrs. Emilienne Roach, Geraldine Gardner, Esther Wicks, Juanita Oskins, Mrs. Marjorie Evans, Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck, Frances Pierce, Wanda Eastwood, Agnes Petzold, Mrs. Edythe Hopkins, Mrs. Gwendolyn Hayden, Daisy Belle Parker, Edith McMullen, Evelyn Dew, Madge Calkins Hampton, Mary Clark Riggs, Bernice Neher Finley, Margaret Cummings, Margaret Skavlan, Mrs. Rose Stacks. Anne Maler, Berenice Zeller, Charlotte W ' innard, Pauline Guthrie, Dena Lieuallen. Irene Moore, Sarah Addleman, Esther Saager. ir.ii The senior or general managership of musical activities for the year of 1929-30 was in the hands of Clarence Veal. Junior or special managers were Jasper Reynolds, orches- tra; Joseph Freck, band; Stewart Ralston, men ' s glee club; Donald Carver, women ' s glee club. These positions represent responsibility and those who are selected for them must have shown outstanding ability and willingness in their underclass years, by doing such things as ushering and assisting the managers in various ways. The office of senior manager is highly competitive as it is filled from the ranks of junior managers, the pres- ent manager having held the position of orchestra manager last year. Their duties are to plan and arrange for tours of the organizations, and they are rewarded at the end of the year with the emblem of the group they have served. The junior managers are chosen by the general manager and approved by the music committee, a sub-committee of the execu- tive council. Phi Mu Alpha Men ' s professional musical honorary, Phi Mu Alpha, sinfonia fraternity, includes in its membership well-known artists, faculty members and students. Honorary Members Dr. Willem van Hoogstraten, David Campbell Faculty Members Dr. John J. Landsbury, Louis P. Artau, George P. Hopkins, John Stark Evans, Arthur M. Board- man, Roy Bryson, Rex Underwood. Students Harold Ayres, Kenneth Brown, George Barron, Murlin Drury, Roy Ford, Vinton Hall, Clarence Veal, Vernon Wiscarson, Marcus Woods, Don Eva, Robert Gould. Edward Fisher, George Kotchik, Wil- liam McNabb, John McMullen, Kenneth Roduner, Herbert Pate, Jack Benefiel, Earle Leslie. 58 WM iih L v_ oncert o GPIGS World famed artists are brought to the campus under the auspices of the associated students through the music committee of the executive council. The series for 1929-30 comprised four concerts, that of Paul Kochanski, violinist, De- cember 5; Arthur Boardman, tenor, January 7; Portland Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Willem van Hoogstraten, January 20 ; Smallman a Capella choir, Feb- ruary 25. The Kochanski concert was the master violinist ' s second appearance in Eugene. His repertoire included one of his own compositions entitled " Flight, " which he has dedicat- ed to Charles A. Lindbergh. Arthur Boardman, who came directly from preeminence in Italy to lead in the per- formance of Verdi ' s " Requiem " last spring, and who immediately became head of the voice department of the school of music, presented the second concert of the series. The highlight of the season was the appearance of the Portland Symphony Orchestra directed by Dr. Willem van Hoogstraten. The appearance was also the second in Eu- gene for the organization, since when there was wide de- mand for a re-engagement. Dr. Hoogstraten holds the degree of doctor of music, having had it conferred upon him by the University of Oregon in recognitio n of his outstanding work. In conjunction with the concert the University choir ap- peared as a special added feature. Completing the series, the Smallman a Capella choir pre- sented a program typifying the creative ability of its direc- tor, John Smallman. It had just finished a transcontinental tour at the time of the presentation. ' ■■■■■■■■■■■■ ' ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■ !■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■I W ' « ■■■■■■■I ■■■MM HO ■■■■■■■■■■ - ■■■■ I he Poluphonic C_yh OIP The Polyphonic choir made its debut in the last vesper service of fall term. In so do- ing it took its place among the major music organizations and is thought to be the only amateur choir of its kind on the coast. Its repertoire is selected from the works of Pales- trina, Di Lusso, Arcadelt, Eccard, Bach, Handel, Haydn, Mozart and those of the Rus- sian school as well as modern and romantic composers. Only a few other such organiza- tions exist of this type. Much credit is due Arthur Boardman, new head of the voice de- partment, who has undertaken and made such a success of the organization. Harold Ayres served as accompanist. Sopranos Bertha Aim Sarah Addleman Hellen Ashliman Margaret Breshears Bernice Brown Grace Burnett Thelma Chappell Cecile Coss Maude Engstrom Rubv George Ruth Griffin Pauline Guthrie Charlotte Brosius Dena Lieuallen Dena Leuallen Lucy Norton Velma Powell Elizabeth Prindle Esther Saager Margaret Simms Catherine Snapp Martha Lee Taylor Nancy Thielsen Helen Voelker Altos Amelia Anderson Anne L. Beck Katherine Blood Helen Carlson Margaret Cummings Wanda Eastwood Minnie Heral Barbara Hollis Amy Hughes Anne Leadbetter Dorothy Jones Agnes Petzold Pose Simons Marguerite Snath Winifred Tvson Baritones Ralph Coie Ole Frigaard Thomas Johnson Alan Kammerer Gifford Nash Eugene Pearson Person ml Bassos George Barron Edward Fisher Paul Frese Eugene Love Dale Robbins Tenors Kenneth Allen Jack Davis Don Eva Joseph Gerot Arthur Hansen Clifton Iverson Felix LeGrand William McNabb William Pollard William Sievers John Spittle Ilo Wilson ' Invain pursuits the random years have flown; Wliat gain is mine from summers overthrown? The friends of yore are numbered with my foes; The lilies fail, the roses all are blown. " Activities PUBLICATIONS I lie 1930 (Jregcinci Lester McDonald The ultimate goal to be achieved by the staff of the Oregana is a comprehensive record of student body activities, and an accurate picture of campus life. A publication that will ring true to the spirit of the University and revive many pleasant lumines- cences of college days to the student after he leaves the campus is what this book is intent on accom- plishing. A theme? All good annuals as a rule have a theme and not because it is an " old Spanish " custom either. To merely make a chronological survey of campus life would accomplish the primary purpose of an annual, yet it would fall far short of a pleasing presentation of the subject. Beauty of design and good writing, while secondary to accuracy of interpretating student life, is vitally neces- sary for an annual to be a success. An Eastern flavor is put into the Oregana with the adoption of a Hindu theme. The practice of correlating the theme with the institution which it represents is fast becoming extinct for the reason that originality, the quality which makes one book different from the next one, cannot be based from year to year upon the same theme. The editors of this book feel that the contents make its relationship with the University so self evident that a theme is not necessary to convey this impression. Divorcing themselves from this prac- tice the staff have planned an unique presentation of campus life with the hope that it will be a new and interesting slant on an old subject. Lester McDonald, junior in journalism, is the editor of the 1930 Oregana. The trio who, together with the editor comprise the editorial board of the Oregana are Henrietta Steinke, associate editor; Wilfred Brown, assistant editor; and Martha Stevens, art edi tor. o reganci Dusiness Ol ill .Mm Wilde Nils When it comes to financial responsibility the busi- ness department of the Oregana carries more of it than any other campus publication. The problem that surrounds the job of collecting and distributing over $12,000 annually is a large and exacting one. It involves not only raising this money from students and organizations on the campus but wisely spend- ing it on quite a large and complicated publication venture. As business manager of the Oregana, John Nelson, last year ' s manager, assumed this task with the aid of an able staff comprised of Dean Creath and Bob Allen, as assistant managers ; Virginia Ster- lineg, office manager; Renee Nelson, organization manager ; Bradshaw Harrison, advertising manager ; and Roger Bailey and Gordon Goodpasture, assistant advertising managers. A new idea of securing advertising revenue was evolved by John Nelson, which proves more effective than former systems. Due to high cost of producing a year book advertis- ing rates need to be much higher than they are worth to business men. This, which has been a strong obstacle for advertising solicitors, has been overcome by eliminating all ad- vertising space from the Oregana and substituting for it special subscriptions from the various down-town merchants. The staff offers to their former advertisers a copy of the Oregana with their name embossed in gold on the cover and the listing of their business within the book for the price of ten dollars. Roger Bailey has been outstanding in promoting this new advertising scheme. Circulation for this year has surpassed by a wide margin that of previous years. The students behind the circulation drive, which was carried on at the first of the fall term, are Betty Beam and Bob Miller. did ME, M 9 fit? till $ i Mi Rogers. Deininser. Smith, Kirk, Tayli Newman, Van Dine, Klemm, Brown, Bn insley, Merger, Hall, Bricknell, Shs Patrick, Gale, Henderson, Schroeder M. Hurlburt, Nelson, Dobbins, Morrison ester, Ely, Marshall, White, Dunbar Oection Lcliti Margaret Brooks, Literary Diana Deininger, Senior Carol Hurlburt, Drama Elaine Henderson, Art Mary Klemm, Forensics Joe Brown, Athletics Dorothy Kirk, Women Ray Rogers, Elise Schroeder, Administration Dorothy Thomas, College Year William White, Publications Harry Van Dine, R. 0. T. C. Mildred Dobbins, Sororities Barney Miller, Fraternities Jean Patrick, Independents Photographs Thornton Gale. Neil Taylor, Juniors Ruth Newman, Music Wells Smith, Honoraries Willis Duniway, Law Nels Nelson, Cartoons Margaret Reid, Index Herman Seminov, Medical Underclass Vj7enerol jlull Evelyn Shaner, Literary Louise Ansley, Seniors Assistant Jack Dunbar, Publications Assistant Anne Bricknell, Forensics Assistant Lawrence Parks, R. O. T. C. Assistant Beth Salway, Women ' s Assistant Mack Hall, Athletics Assistant Ralph Yergen, Athletics Assistant Tom White, Athletics Assistant Edward Thorstenberg, Medical Assistant Lenore Ely, Administration Assistant Beatrice Bennett, College Year Assistant Dorothy Morrison, Honoraries Assistant Shirley Sylvester, Sororities Assistant Laurence Fischer, Fraternities Assistant Bernice Congleton, Independents Assistant Isabel Crowell, Index Assistant Marion Keep, Index Assistant Thelma Nelson, Index Assistant Janet Fitch, Index Assistant A.lSlnll Jack Marshall, Assistant lone Wedemeyer, Assistant Kenton Hamaker, Lu Liston, Assist) 158 G Bu« Staff Bradshaw Harrison, Advertising Manager Roger Bailey, Assistant Advertising Manager Donna Gill, Assistant Advertising Manager Philip Hammond, Advertising Solicitor Gordon Goodpasture, Advertising Solicitor Betty Beam, Circulation Manager Robert Miller, Circulation Manager Renee Grayee Nelson, Organization Manager Lenore Ely, Publ icity Manager Gladys Mack, Assistant Office. Manager oeclion Meads Connie Baker Marion Camp Hope Shelley Dorothy Dundore Joe Stoll Ed Wells Arthur Potwin Hal Paddock Dave Winins John Long Harriet Meyers Ruth Dundore Assistants 10 oection Meads Ethel Linklater Nancy Thompson Dulcie Lytsell Beryl Harrah Wilmadene Richolson Nellie May Hadfield Dulce Butterfield Virginia Tomkins Elma Van Wey Mary Agnes Hunt Marjorie Needham Elizabeth Painton Kathryn Perigo Rose Simons Margaret Ansley Madeline Snyder Mildred Sinniger Cal Bryan Don Guild Don Carver John Penland Jack Baker Walt Evans Bob Hardy Ed Bissell " Bud Lutcher Rudolph Crommelin Ken Tormoehlen Alden Schwabauer Manuel Schnitzer Francis Sturgis Hobart Wilson Byron DeWilde John Marshberger Don McCormick Kenneth Jette Wayne Emmett Larry Wiggins Dick Jackson Harold Oliver Art Schaefer Leslie Dunlap I he LJreqon Lmerald ' reqo The Oregon Emerald, published daily with the exception of Sunday and Monday by the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, represents more than a mere conveyor of campus news. It is an institution continually striving for the betterment of campus conditions and the rights of students. Guided by Editor Arthur Schoeni, it wields an in- A Hjjk fluence over the campus, and its power is judiciously A governed by its editorial board and various publica- g fl tion committees. A .- ' ?: ' %. Aside from publishing news, the Oregon Emerald A I Wm has promoted this year various successful campus ™- ■ projects. The KORE radio broadcasl for Arthur l. schoeni j n g or g an j za tions on the campus as well as a cartoon contest was sponsored under the auspices of the Emerald. It was also co-sponsor of Inter- national week held on the campus Winter term. The most noticable improvement made this year was the enlarging of the newspaper to a standard eight column page, and the adoption of the latest improved body type which facilitates easier reading. The increase in the size of the paper necessitated running two linotypes where only one ran continually last year. Under the editor-in-chief, Arthur Schoeni comes Vinton Hall, managing editor. Aid- ing Art Schoeni in directing the editorial policies of the Emerald are four editorial writ- ers: Ron Hubbs, Ruth Newman, Rex Tussing, and Wilfred Brown. Occasionally special editions are published. When Dr. Spears arrived on the campus a six-page edition was gotten out. In the Winter term a " Battle of the Sexes " was waged in the editorial department when the women were permitted to exclusively publish an edition that was followed shortly after by another one solely of masculine origin. The " Green Goose " scandal edition humorously showed how it should not be done in polite newspaper circles. 160 Dilday, Taylor, ThomaB, Miller, Fossum, Bennet Guiss, Hogan, Anderson. Grcgor, Morrison, Lindle Ed MiqM Editor Willis Duniway T. Neil Taylor Elise Schroeder Dorothy Thomas Barney Miller Warner Guiss Beatrice Bennett Embert Fossum William White Clifford Gregor G til 1 III ' sil|llMII 111 1 1 | M II |l | S Lenore Ely Merlin Blai Henrietta Margaret Elinor Jane Ballantyne Steinke Reid Assislnnt Mirjlit Pernors Katherine Patton Esther Hayden Nan Ruonala Mahr Reymers Elinor Henry Michael Hogan John Rogers Gwendolyn Metzger Elno Kyle Waino Anderson Elaine Wheeler Ted Montgomery Allen Spalding Helen Jones Helen Rankin Douglas Wight Dorothy Morrison Upper I lews otatt At the end of the preceding spring term the managing editor appoints seven ex- perienced Emerald workers to edit important departments of the newspaper. The selected seven comprise an upper news staff vital to the backbone of the entire editorial organiza- tion. The sports, society, and literary editors are on the upper staff as well as the chief night and make-up man. News from other universities come into the Emerald regularly through the Pacific Intercollegiate Press association. This is handled by the P. I. P. editor editor who is also on the upper news staff. Upper (lews otutt Harry Van Dine -------- Sports Editor Phyllis Van Kimmell ------- Society Editor Myron Griffin --------- Literary Editor Victor Kaufman - - - - - - - - P. I. P. Editor Ralph David --------- Chief Night Editor Clarence Craw -------- Make-up Editor Mary Klemm ------- Assixta)it Managing Editor Evelyn Shaner -------- Theatre Editor Kimball, Ballantyne, Hurlburt, Thompson, Blais, Werschkul, Shaw, Wilson, Bellinger Proctor, Conly, Bricknell, Nelson. Hall, Reiil. Macduff, Waffle ergen, Brown, Erickson, Paint Harcombe, Goodnough, Gale, Stienke, Calderu I I epoplor icil Slull The aim of the editorial department of the Daily Emerald is to completely cover the campus and other sources from which potential Emerald news can be derived. A general reportorial staff of twenty-one students do the " leg work " on the campus, writing a large part of the thousands of words required to fill the Emerald every day. Apart from the general news staff there are the sports writers who work under Harry Van Dine in cov- ering athletics. It is on these staffs that the future Emerald editors serve their apprentice- ship. David Wilson Henry Lumpee Lavina Hicks Barbara Conly Thornton Shaw Anne Bricknell Lois Nelson v eneral [lews jtcitl Betty Anne Macduff Elizabeth Painton Jane Archibald Jack Bellinger Bob Guild Carol Werschkul Evelyn Shaner Robert Allen Thornton Gale Kathryn Feldman Rufus Kimball Betty Harcombe Thelma Nelson Sterling Green JIM ii Is W I ill i s Jack Burke, assistant editor Ralph Yergen Brad Harrison Edgar Goodnaugh Phil Cogswell Beth Sal way L ucille Chapin Dusiness Uepaptmenf of Lmerald The business department of the Daily Emerald points to statistical surveys, increased advertising linage, and a new copy department, as significant ac- complishments for this year of which they are direct- ly responsible. The attitude of the business department toward successful newspaper management is well exempli- fied in their attempt to scientifically analyze the in- terests of Emerald readers by means of a well plan- ned campus survey. Edward Publos, Emerald sta- tistician, was in charge of this survey and gained distribution of questionnaires by the help of Alpha wiiiiam Hammond Delta Sigma, advertising honorary. Tony Peterson, advertising manager, and Addi- son Brockman, foreign advertising manager, are proud of the fact that for the Fall and Winter terms they have been able to beat each month the advertising linage of the same month of the previous year. Foreign advertising as conducted by Addison Brockman seems to be upon impressing national advertisers the value of the college newspaper as an advertising medium. This is evident in the increase in space and number of foreign advertisers. With the primary purpose of giving students who specialize in advertising at the Uni- versity a chance to gain practical experience, the business department this year estab- lished a copy department headed by Jean Patrick, manager, and Betty Carpenter as her assistant. Opportunity is given the energetic advertising students to take over local dis- play accounts handling all copy work and representing town merchants as their advertis- ing agent. Improvement in copy and increase in linage can largely be contributed to this department. " Sez Sue, " the novel shopping column being run every Friday in the Emerald under the direction of Betty Hagen and Nan Crary is an example of progressive advertis- ing. . - Sftf 8 £% f if f t o " £ mk si £i rfb Kit iL k i I Reed, Carpenter, Maok, Rogers, Samuels, Laughrige, Foth Uivan, I ' ainik, Tmnlihiv, lliisti-n. C ', watnidf Gregg, Foster, Kester v- ' enerul Lousiness 31a Bill Hammond, business manager George Weber, Jr., associate manager Tony Peterson, advertising manager Larry Jackson, circulation manager Addison Brockman, foreign advertising manage 1 ) Jean Patrick, manager of copy desk Betty Hagen, women ' s specialty advertising Dot Ann Warnick, secretary Jack Gregg, assistant advertising manag r Ina Tremblay, assistant advertising managi Betty Carpenter, assistant copy manager Edwin Pubols, statistical department Kathryn Laughrige, professional division Executive Assistants Ned Mars, Helen Sullivan, Bernadine Carrico, Fred Reid r dvt rtisimj oolicitops Harold Short, John Painton, George Branstator, Gordon Samuelson, Auten Bush, Jack Wood, Nan Crary, Russell Curtiss, Esther Scarborough, {Catherine Scarborough ( iffice Assistants Beth Thomas, Marian Mclntyre, Carol Werschkul, Nancy Taylor, Ruth Covington, Ruth Milligan, .lane Lyon, Elaine Wheeler, Nara Jean Stewart, Ellen Mills I- tdilni tion Assistants Vincent Mutton, Fred Hellberg, Edith Sennatt, Ed Kerby, Edith Mack Kester, R. I ' Hall, Bush, Weber, V. Hall, Tremblay, Brockman Reed, Tonkon, Hagen, Sehoeni, Pigney, Brown, Craw, Hicks Lmerald vJ As an honorary society the Emerald " 0 " serves as an incentive to campus journalists by inviting to membership those who have done the most outstanding work on the Daily Emerald. At a banquet held at the end of each spring term an award in the form of an Emerald " 0 " pin is made to the most efficient staff members of the current year. Present members of the Emerald " 0 " are : Wilfred Brown, Joe Pigney, Harry Tonkon, Osborne Holland, Clarence Craw, Vinton Hall, Josephine Stofiel, Mary Klemm, Cleta McKennon, George Weber, Betty Hagen, Addison Brockman, Harold Kester, Ina Tremblay, William Hammond, Charles Reed, Arthur L. Sehoeni, Robert T. Hall, Lavina Hicks, Lawrence Mitchelmore, and Jack Hempstead. I i i s Awarded Addison Brockman, best advertising salesman Betty Hagen, best advertising saleswoman Wilfred Brown, best general reporter Mary Klemm, second best reporter Cleta McKennon, third best reporter Louise Gurney, best assistant in business office Charles Kci ' il, excellence in business office Dorothy Ann Warwick, excellence in business offit Ted Hewitt, best individual advertising work urulJ I ■el Joseph Barry, Beatrice Bennett, best assistant night editors Dorothy Thomas, Carol Hurlburt, Lois Nelson, greatest number of short stories Lavina Hicks, best department editor Lawrence Mitchelmore. best day editor Carl Gregory, second best day editor Charles Barr, best night editor Ralph Millsap, Harry Tonkon, best individual r porters i.;r. CJIcl Oregon Radiating Oregon spirit and transmitting to grad- uate students news of campus activities and the Univer- sity are the twofold purpose of " Old Oregon, " a monthly magazine published by the Alumni Association of the University of Oregon. For the last six years Miss Jean- nette Calkins has edited " Old Oregon, " putting her en- thusiasm into its pages, and ever striving to improve and enlarge this alumni organ. The present staff which works with Miss Calkins in turning out this publication are: Margaret Boyer, as- sistant editor and circulation manager; Delbert Addison, sports editor ; John Wade Nelson, advertising manager ; and Jack Spencer, assistant advertising manager. Aside from increase in national advertising linage and forward steps made in the edi- torial department, arrangements were completed this year so that every senior who grad- uates will have included in his diploma fee a one year subscription to " Old Oregon " as well as membership in the Alumni Association. Having started in March, 1919, as a small, irregularly published magazine it has grown under the guidance of three different editors to its present magnitude where it is recognized as one of the best monthly alumni publications, and can boast of a four - color cover each month. An editorial aim of " Old Oregon " is to spread a spirit of friendliness and intimacy among former students of the University; a spirit which is characteristic of the title of the magazine. Miss Calkins believes that the mission of her publication is to convey news of alumni members and their friends, and she has her staff completely cover every avail- able source for news of former Oregon students. There are more than enough national magazines covering specifically every conceivable topic, but there is one field that the alumni magazine can hope to satisfy, and that is telling alumni readers about their friends and former college associates, in spite of the fact that they may be scattered all over the globe. Thus " Old Oregon " strives to give its readers news of alumni and accurate know- ledge of the University of today and tomorrow. Huffaker, Faville, Carpenter, Allen, Hal Universitu Press K ublication v ommittee The responsibility of publishing three, regularly - issued magazines as well as a series of pamphlets written by professors and students making scientific researches in various scholastic fields at the University, rests with the University Press Publications Committee, headed by Dean Eric W. Allen, of the school of journalism. This commit- tee controls a budget out of which is spent annually a large sum of money in the pub- lication field. The magazines under their supervision are : " The Oregon Exchanges, " a bi-monthly edited by Prof. George S. Turnbull, for newspaper editors throughout the state ; " The Oregon Law Review, " another bi- monthly edited by Charles G. Howard of the law school for the State Bar Associa- tion, and " The Commonwealth, " published every other month of the school year by the school of applied social science. All three of these magazines have state-wide distri- bution and are examples of the service ren- dered the state by the University of Oregon. The University Press Publications Com- mittee consists of Dean Allen, chairman; Carl L. Huffaker, professor of education; David E. Faville, dean of the school of business administration; Charles E. Car- penter, dean of the law school; Earl L. Packard, professor of geology; Philip A. Parsons, dean of the school of applied social sciences; M. H. Douglass, University li- brarian ; and Robert C. Hall, superinten- dent of the University Press. The University offers a series of pub- lications gotten up by professors and stu- dents making advance studies in specialized fields in exchange for the publications of other learned societies, institutions and uni- versities throughout the country. Prior to June, 1926 the publications committee is- sued twenty pamphlets, each on a different and unrelated subject and yet under the same listing. Since 1926 the committee felt it wise to issue them under a more detailed classification. To accomplish this they pub- lish a business administration series, an education series, geology series, journalism series, language and literature series, math- ematics series, physical education series, plant biology series, and psychology series. Publications Committee ot Executive Uoun ii The publications committee of the Asso- ciated Students of the University was re- organized in the Spring of 1929, in accord- ance with an amendment passed by the stu- dents. This group consisting of seven mem- bers, not only serves in an advisory capacity to the executive council of the student body, but it also has a strong hand in the naming of editors and managers of the Emerald and Oregana. After members of the staffs of the two publications nominate candidates to fill chief positions, it is the duty of the publications committee to recommend one of the number to the executive council which has the power to appoint him to the editorial vacancy. Should the executive council refuse to ratify a recommendation, it is necessary for the publications committee to select another person for the appointment. Candidates for business manager of the two publications appear before the committee without being formally nominated by the business staff of the respective student publication. While the duty of recommending editors is the most responsible requirement of the publications committee it has many other problems to solve in the realm of publishing undertakings. Policies of the Emerald and Oregana are to a certain extent under con- trol of the publications committee. The let- ting of contracts for student body work to engravers, printers and photographers is placed in the hands of this committee. Publications C ittee for 1930 Thomas Stoddard, student body president Richard Horn, vice-qresideni of A.S.U.O. Arthur Schoeni, editor of the Emerald Lester McDonald, editor of the Oregana Prof. George S. Turnbull, school of journalism Dr. Victor P. Morris, professor of economics Jeanette Calkins, editor of Old Oregon - ublic Kelations Du reau The success and development of an institution such as the University of Oregon depends a great deal upon favorable public opinion, and for this rea- son a Public Relations Bureau is being maintained under the direction of George Godfrey, assistant professor of journalism. Its chief function is to pre- sent to newspapers throughout the state the correct interpretation of news concerning the University and its students. A corp of Portland and Eugene newspaper cor- respondents work under the supervision of George Godfrey in the publicity " shack " situated behind the administration building. Samuel Wilderman, assis- ted by Ruth Newton represents the Portland Ore- gonian. Ralph Millsap writes for the Oregon Journal. William White is correspondent for the Portland Telegram, and Willis Duniway handles all copy for the Portland News. The Eugene Register employs Harry Tonkon while the Guard gets news from Laura Clithero. Ruth Newton is also secretary to the Bureau while Lois Nelson handles all news regard- ing the school of music. Every night these correspondents gather to disseminate the day ' s news and send im- portant stories to the press. They have at their command files containing photographs and information concerning students and faculty, reference works of various types, and every other conceivable convenience for finding and writing University news. A new field of publicity was created by the Bureau this year when George Godfrey started shooting motion pictures of campus life and sending them to various theaters. A complete " mat " service (plate and photographic) is being offered newspapers through- out the state as well as plenty of up-to-the-minute news stories. These stories are supplied to the smaller papers by the publicity class— each student acting as correspondent to an Oregon newspaper. Tonkon, i rani I litl Nelson, MilK.ip 1 70 A.S.U.O. MewsBu PGQU Organized primarily to publicize the University of Oregon athletic teams the news bureau of the as- sociated students functions in the same manner as the public relations bureau. It covers all news, ath- letic or otherwise, which concerns the student body. The department has been organized to its present point of efficiency by Sam Wilderman, who has been director since leaving the editorial staff of the Morn- ing Oregonian in 1924. Assisting Sam Wilderman with the News Bureau is Joe Pigney, formerly sports editor of the Oregon Daily Emerald. While this bureau serves all of the newspapers in the state, its principal mediums of publicity are Portland, Eugene, and Seattle papers. The Portland Oregonian, Seattle Post-Intelligencer and the Eugene Register employ Joe Pigney as their correspondent. Harry Van Dine, this year ' s sports editor of the Emerald, is sports correspondent for the Oregon Journal. Wil- liam White handles sport news together with regular campus news for the Portland Tele- gram. Delbert Addison, sports editor of Old Oregon is correspondent for the Seattle Times. News stories for other papers not employing campus correspondents are sent to them in mimeograph form, usually accompanied by layouts and mats. Sam Wilderman proves valuable in promoting for the University of Oregon her foot- ball games with other universities. Each season he acts as the University ' s advance agent before each contest, interviewing sports editors and thoroughly organizing a publicity campaign. His knack of supplying good news makes him a welcome visitor to all newspa- per offices. Besides turning out quantities of news stories the department cooperates with other branches of the A. S. U. 0. and the University. One of its duties is to keep a statistical record of all athletic events for each year. Like the Public Relations bureau it offers a complete sports " mat " service (plate and photographic) for all newspapers, and has on tap in files and reference works, accurate information that facilitates the operation of their department. Gregory Snyder, Craw, W.Brown, Schoeni, -McDonald, Tussing, David VanDine, tfergen, Pigney, V.Hall, Addison, Taylor, M.Hall, V.Brown oinmn Uelta L ni International Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Men Founded at De Pauw University April 9, 1909 Installed at University of Oregon April 17, 1918 This organization, which now has some forty-five chapters spread throughout the United States, has as its purpose the furthering of the profession of journalism. Its mem- bership is taken from among the outstanding juniors and seniors in the School of Journ- alism on the basis of interest and achievement in journalistic work. The Oregon chapter, at present, has a membership of one hundred and eighty - seven ; this includes active, alumni, and associate members. Officers Wilfred Brown ... - . President Cecil Snyder ---------- Vice-President Clarence Craw - Secretary Neil Taylor ----- - Treasurer Members Wilfred Brown Clarence Craw Carl Gregory Cecil Snyder Mack Hall Joe Brown Neil Taylor Vinton Hall Rex TussinK Delbert Addison Lester McDonald Ralph Millsan Ralph Yergen Arthur Schoeni Ralph David Harry Van Dine Joe Pigney Weber, Reed, Peterson, Horn, Hewitt, Kester, Ham ! Brockman, Snyder, Bissell, Nelson, Gregg, Foster, Tonlton Alpha Uelta oiqma Men ' s Honorary Advertising Fraternity CW. F. G. Timelier Chapter) Founded at University of Missouri, November 14, 1913 Installed at University of Oregon, June 7, 19-24 This organization, which has grown out of the Advertising Club of the University of Oregon, chooses its membership from students who are taking advertising courses and working on the advertising side of campus publications. It is interesting to note that the alumni chapter in Portland, composed of past University of Oregon members, is one of the most active in the country. Officers George Weber --------- President Charles Reed --------- Vice-President Anton Peterson -------- Secretary-Treasurer Anton Peterson George Weber William Hammond Cecil Snyder Day Foster Nels Nelson Fletcher Udall Charles Reed Edward Bissell Richard Horn Harry Tonkon -lack Gregg Addison Brockman John Nelson Ted Hewitt Schroeder, Duke, Klemm, Dilday, Scheffer, Clark, Newman Hieks, Kirk, Thomas, Van Kimmell, Reid, Henderson, Tremblay Bagen, l»a is, Patrick. Underwood Klemm, Long I heta oiqma Hii National Professional Women ' s Journalism Honorary Honorary Members: Mrs. Rose Osborn, Sally Eliot Allen . Faculty Members: Alice Henson Ernst, Anne Landsbury Beck, Mrs. Louis Beeson. Officers: Elsie Schroeder. president; Bess Duke, vice-president ; Mary Klemm, secretary; Mary Frances Dilday, treasurer; Serena Madsen Scheffer, keeper of the archives. Members: Margaret Clark, Phyllis Van Kimmell, Dorothy Kirk, Lavina Hicks, Dorothy Thomas, Margaret Reid, Ruth Newman bammci rXIphn L hi Women ' s National Advertising Fraternity Honorary Adviser: Jeanette Calkins Honorary Member: Eva Gordon Officers: Elaine Henderson, president; Ina Tremblay, vice-president; Dorothy Davis, secretary; Betty Hagen, treasurer; Mary Klemm, publicity chairman. Members: Jean Patrick, Margaret Long, Margaret Underwood. FORENSICS The 1930 Debate S eason — —— ■ ■-, Ralph C. Huebe A positive policy of encouraging original work, " i f stimulating thinking, of guidance, and opportunity S for every student with talent and the ability to work has animated Oregon ' s new debate coach, Ralph C. Hoeber, and his assistant, Walter E. Hempstead, Jr., in their work with debaters and orators this year. Debate work this year was all original with the students, and the attempt has been to introduce flexi- bility and informality into the actual contests by means of the extempore method of speaking and the selection of live, interesting propositions. The fact that decisions were rendered in all debates increased interest in the work this year, too. Mr. Hoeber was graduated from the University of Oregon in 1921 with honors in economics. He was active in forensics while at Oregon, representing the school in the Old Line contest and in several debates. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. A master ' s degree from Oregon in 1923 in economics and psychology was followed the next year by a scholarship at the Harvard law school. Finishing his law work at Stan- ford, Mr. Hoeber took his doctor of jurisprudence degree there in 1927 and since he was admitted to the bar has practiced law in Portland with Teal, Winfree, McCulloch and Shuler. The new coach has taught economics and public speaking at various times at the University of Oregon, especially during the summer sessions. Mr. Hempstead, too, is an Oregon graduate, having received his degree in 1929. He majored in journalism while on the campus, serving as an associate editor of the Oregon Emerald, student daily, and being awarded the privilege of wearing a Sigma Delta Chi scholarship key. He is a member of Delta Sigma Rho. Mr. Hempstead was active in for- ensics, having represented the University in debate, oratory, and extempore speaking con- tests. He has been in charge of freshman debate work this year. The general forensics manager for 1929-30 was Eugene Laird. Assisting him were Florence McNerney, in charge of women ' s debate, Robert Miller, men ' s debate manager, and Hobart Wilson, who arranged the oratorical contests. 176 Men s Vcnsilu L ' ebatc The men ' s varsity debate team, under Dr. Ralph C. Hoeber as coach, engaged in nine more debates this year than last. The 1930 proposition for debate was : " Resolved, That the nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament except for such forces as are needed for police protection. " The members of the varsity debate squad were: Eugene E. Laird, Errol B. Sloan, Roger A. Pfaff, Arthur S. Potwin, John V. Long, Robert T. Miller, F. William Cutts, Merlin Blais, Walter H. Evans, Calvin M. Bryan, George Cherry, Charles L. Jones, A. Harvey Wright, Wallace J. Campbell, J. Hobart Wilson.John W. Nelson, and Neil R. Sheeley. Tke F, V. mine il James H. Raley, chairman Richard C. Horn Eugene E. Laird Dr. Ralph C. Hoeber Dr. J. H. Gilbert Jack W. Benefiel January 29- February 6- February 18- February 26- March March March March March March March March April April April April April 1930SJh,IuL -Oregon vs. Pacific University at Eugene. -Oregon vs. University of Hawaii at Eugene. -Oregon vs. University of Idaho at Eugene. -Oregon vs. University of Utah at Eugene. -Oregon vs. Oregon State College, dual debate. -Oregon vs. University of California at Berkeley. -Oregon vs. Southwestern University at Los Angeles. -Oregon vs. University of Southern California at Los Angeles. -Oregon vs. University of California at Los Angeles. -Oregon vs. California Institute of Technology at Pasadena. -Oregon vs. University of Arizona at Tuscon. -Oregon vs. University of New Mexico at Albuquerque. -Oregon vs. University of Denver at Denver, Colorado. -Oregon vs. University o 1 " Wyoming at Laramie. -Oregon vs. University of Montana at Missoula. -Oregon vs. Washington State College at Pullman. -Oregon vs. University of Idaho at Moscow. Orat palo plj W. E. Hempstead Jr., in his first year as coach, led the 1930 oratory and extempore speaking teams through a very profitable season of two extemporaneous speaking contests and four oratorical contests. Arthur Potwin took first place in the State Extemporaneous Speaking contest which was held at Linfield on February 14. This was the first time Oregon had ever won this contest. The general topic was " Disarmament. " The contest is sponsored by the Intercol- legiate Forensic Association of Oregon. Roger Pfaff, substituting at the last minu ' te for Robert Miller, represented the Univer- sity of Oregon in the State Old Line Oratorical contest held at the University on March 14. The subject of the orations delivered in this contest was " Defense of Modern Youth. " This contest is also sponsored by the Intercollegiate Forensic Association of Oregon, of which every institution of higher learning in the state is a member. Arthur Potwin represented the University of Oregon in the State Peace Oratorical contest which was held on April 11 at the Eugene Bible University. The subject of the ora- tions was " Will of the Warrior. " Mr. Potwin also entered the Pacific Forensic League Oratorical contest which was held at Tucson, Arizona, on March 26, 27, and 28. The topic was " Peace of the Pacific. " Errol Sloan, who was the University of Oregon repre- sentative in the Pacific Forensic League Extempore Speak- ing contest last year, entered it again this year. It was held at Tucson on the same dates as the oratorical contest, and was on no particular topic, the contestants learning the general subject only two hours before the meeting and rely- ing upon their knowledge of miscellaneous public questions. Charles Jones represented the University in the sixth National Intercollegiate Oratorical contest on the Constitu- tion which was inaugurated and conducted by the Better fl £. America Federation of California. It was held at Corvallis I W jfl the last week in April. Other members of the varsity oratory team were Robert l jB Miller and William Cutts. i ) u i Hi mpstead Edmunson, Klemm, Hii ks, Conoly, W la Holloway, Painton, Henderson The proposition, " Resolved, that the modern diversion of women from the home to business and industrial occupations is a detriment to society " was argued by members of the women ' s debate teams in their forensic combats this year. All the debates were de- cided by single critic judges, the decisions and the general interest in the question bring- ing large audiences to hear the arguments. Only two experienced debaters returned to the women ' s squad, the largest number being sophomores or juniors with no previous forensic training. Margaret Edmunson, senior in sociology, and Mary Klemm, senior in journalism, came to the work with three years of debate experience. Members of the squad were Margaret Edmunson, Frances Jordan, Lavina Hicks, Elizabeth Pain- ton, Florence Holloway, Harriet Kibbee, Elaine Henderson, Bernice Woodard, Mary Klemm, and Bernice Conoly. The complete schedule of contests follows: February 5 - - University of Washington, negative - Eugene February 11 - - Washington State College, affirmative - Pullman February 12 - - University of Idaho, affirmative ----- Moscow February 26 - - University of Utah, affirmative ----- Eugene March 6 - - - Whitman College, negative - Eugene March 7 - - - University of California, negative ----- Eugene Two wins and two losses is the record of the women ' s team at the time of writing. Lavina Hicks and Bernice Conoly, representing Oregon, lost to Helen Durand and Blanche Bordon of the University of Washington in a debate in 105 Commerce on February 5. Earl W. Wells, of the Oregon State college department of public speaking, was the critic judge. Margaret Edmunson and Mary Klemm, upholding the negative of the question for Oregon, journeyed to Pullman and Moscow February 11 and 12, winning the debate at Washington State college and losing the contest with the University of Idaho. Both these decisions were rendered by critic judges. The same negative team met representatives from the Univer- sity of Utah in Eugene February 26 at the Unitarian church. The contest, sponsored by the Eugene City club, was won by the Oregon women. The affirmative debaters from Utah were Grace Anderson and Irene Sheranian. The critic judge was Alvin O ' Konski, of the department of public speaking at Oregon State college. Elizabeth Painton and Bernice Conoly represented Oregon in the debate with Whitman college, on March 6, while Bernice Woodard and Frances Jordan will meet a team from the University of Califor- nia March 7 on the proposition: " Resolved, that the regular full-time employment of married women workers should be discontinued. " I he Ireshman Uebat ers Four single debates and one dual contest were listed on the Oregon freshman men ' s schedule for 1930. The subject discussed was : " Resolved, that the nations of the world should adopt a plan of complete disarmament, except for such forces as are necessary for police protection. " The schedule: March 11 - Albany College, negative ------- Eugene March 11 - - - Albany College, affirmative - Albany April 4 - - - Pacific University, negative ------ Eugene April 9 - - . Monmouth Normal, negative ----- Monmouth April 16 Southern Oregon Normal, negative ----- Eugene April 24 Linfield College, negative - ------ Eugene Freshman women debaters took part in thi ee contests during the 1930 season. Debat- ing the subject " Resolved, that the modern diversion of women from the home into business and industrial occupations is a detriment to society, " the teams met represen- tatives from the Monmouth Normal school and from Linfield college. The schedule : April 27 Linfield College, negative ------- Eugene April 27 Linfield College, affirmative McMinnville April . ' ! Monmouth Normal, negative ------ Eugene The frosh debaters sat in on round-table discussions of the varsity squads this year, receiving their coaching along with the more experienced debaters. Since they furnish the material for the varsity the following year, this method of coaching them was thought to be the most effective. I he Uebate Award The Failing Prize, awarded annually to the member of the senior class who de- livers the best oration at commencement, was won in 1929 by Paul Clark with his oration on " Intellectual Honesty. " The Beekman Prize, awarded annu- ally to the member of the senior class who gives the second - best oration at com- mencement, was won last year by Marian Leach, speaking on " Prince Lucien Camp- bell. " These prizes are the incomes from endowments given the University more than forty years ago. The Jewett Prize Contests, of which there are three, are held annually to encourage interest and efficiency in public speaking among the students of the University. The prizes are offered each year by Mrs. W. F. Jewett, the originator of the contests. In 1929 they were won as follows: Men ' s Extempore, with the main topic of " Politics in Business " — Errol Sloan, first; John Nelson, second ; Benito Padilla, third ; and Wallace Campbell, fourth. Women ' s Extempore, with the main topic of " Foreign Indictment of American Cul- ture " — Lou Ann Chase, first; Bernice Conoly, second; Elaine Henderson, third; and Gladys Clausen, fourth. Pre-Legal Oratorical— William Knight, first; Benito Padilla, second ; and Leland Fryer, third. INI Delta oigma hlho Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary fra- ternity for participants in inter-collegiate forensic contests, was installed on the Ore- gon campus in 1927. The work of the fraternity this year has been the entertainment of visiting debate teams. Officers of the chapter are Eugene Laird, president; Florence McNerney, sec- retary ; and Margaret Edmunson, treasurer. Other members include Walter Hempstead, Roland Davis, Walter Durgan, Ellsworth Plank, Avery Thompson, Harvey Wright, Alice Clink, Mary Klemm, Hugh Biggs, and Errol B. Sloan. Delta Sigma Rho was founded on April 13, 1906, by Professor E. E. McDermott, of the University of Minnesota, and Pro- fessor H. E. Gordon, of the University of Iowa. The purpose of the organization was to compensate the faithful student who trained no less than the football or track hero, in preparation for contests in which the honor of their institutions were no less involved than in a foot race or a basketball game, and who forewent smokers, stags, dances, parties, picnics, vacations, Thanks- giving dinners, class honors, and scholar- ship prizes, all to master the intricacies of some question for debate, or to overcome some awkwardness of gesture, or fault of speech. After the world war had continued for about a year, the National Society came to the conclusion that those who were most active in presenting the issues arising out of the war to the public through the medium of the four-minute speakers ' organization and the like, however serious, earnest and conscientious they might be, did not have the qualifications necessary to present their messages to the public. At a meeting of the Minnesota chapter it was decided to of- fer the nation the services of its members as thoroughly trained and qualified speak- ers. The president of the society communi- cated with President Wilson. A member was appointed in each state, and the state representatives of the fraternity worked with the Committee of Public Information to furnish for all occasions a speaker who had been thoroughly trained and who was thoroughly qualified to communicate to the public in an interesting, attractive, intelli- gent way. The society includes in its membership leaders in thought and action everywhere: mayors, attorneys, governors, senators, dip- lomats, with the best trained oratorical tal- ent in the country within its ranks. The wearer of the key has undergone tests of intellectual and forensic efficiency; he is using his influence everywhere in the inter- ests of sincere and effective public speaking. Blais, Campbell, Bateman, Booth, Pfaff, Potwin, Robinson, Wnghl Campbell delson, Knight, Jackson, Laub, Liles, Saunders, Evans Bellinger, O ' Leary, Smith ri lc c onqress Debate Uub With the Vice-President public speaking contest as its principal event of the year, the Congress public speaking club completed the second year of its existence. The organization was founded with the dual purpose of giving the members prac- tice in public speaking and of increasing their knowledge of current events. The club has adopted the policy of voluntary mem- bership and at the end of winter term wo- men were admitted to membership. The Vice-President award was offered by Burt Brown Barker, vice-president of the University, in the interests of public speaking, to be at the disposal of the Con- gress club. Wallace Campbell, sophomore in sociology, chairman of the contest, plan- ned it for freshman men only, with the award offered in nine prizes as follows : $10, $5, $3, $2, and five of $1.00. The contest was held during the early weeks of spring term, with Burt Brown Barker officiating as chairman. The speak- ers delivered their addresses extemporane- ously and each was allotted eight minutes in which to prepare his speech. The judges were selected from the University faculty. The officers of the club for fall term were : Roger Pfaff, president ; Wayne Rob- inson, vice-president ; and Merlin Blais, sec- retary. For winter term the officers were: Merlin Blais, president; Wallace Campbell, vice-president; George Bateman, secretary, and Tim Booth, sergeant-at-arms. The list of members of the Congress club is: Merlin Blais, Wallace Campbell, George Bateman, Tim Booth, Roger Pfaff, Arthur Potwin, Wayne Robinson, Jack Bellinger, Leland Fryer, Donald Campbell, Sylvanus Smith, William Knight, Robert Jackson, Harvey Wright, Paul Laub, Marl Liles, Donald Saunders, Robert O ' Leary, John Nelson, Walter Evans, Hobart Wilson, Alson Bristol, Ethan Newman, and Dick Boiling. r FS niepnat icnal Detait Representatives of four nationalities met in friendly forensic battle in Guild theatre on the evening of February 6— - Japanese, Chinese, British and American. Shaigeo Yoshida, Dai Ho Chun, and Don- ald Layman, representing the University of Hawaii, upheld the affirmative of the ques- tion, " Resolved, that the nations of the world should adopt a policy of complete disarmament except for such forces as are needed for police protection. " The Oregon team, defending the negative, was composed of Arthur Potwin, Calvin Bryan and Eu- gene Laird. Orange leis, symbols of good-will, were hung around the necks of the Oregon de- baters by the men from Hawaii, in token of the friendliness of their mission. Nor did the heat of the argument erase the smiles from the faces of any of the participants. Alvin O ' Konski, of the public speaking department at Oregon State college, who acted as critic judge, awarded the decision to the negative, giving them five out of a possible nine points on the basis of analysis, organization, knowledge of the question, utilization of data, adaptation of material and argument to the question and to the audience, delivery, rebuttal, personality, and persuasion. Vice-President of the Uni- versity, Burt Brown Barker, acted as chair- man for the debate. The contest with Hawaii marks an- other forward step in the development of international debate at Oregon. Believing such contacts further international good- will in a modest way, the University of Ore- gon itself sent a debate team, composed of Walter E. Hempstead Jr., Benoit McCrosky and Avery Thompson, around the world during 1927-28. Visiting teams from for- eign countries have been entertained at var- ious times in the past, notably from Sidney, Australia, and from Oxford and Cambridge. The contest this year was the third be- tween Oregon and the University of Hawaii, the Oregon around-the-world team having met Hawaii twice during their trip. The team from Hawaii was on an extended trip in the United States, the contest in Eu- gene being only the second on their sched- ule. R. O. T. C. The Officers of R. O J. C. Six men compose the staff which has been assigned by the United States govern- ment to direct the R. 0. T. C. department at the University of Oregon. Major Frederick A. Barker, commander of the department, was assigned to Oregon in the summer of 1928. Under his leader- ship the corps has steadily improved until now the university may well be proud of the organization. Major Barker came to Oregon from Fort Lewis, Washington, where he was stationed for several years. He is a World War Veteran and a graduate of West Point. Captain C. H. Bragg has been connected with the University military department since 1927. He is the instructor for the Junior cadet officers, and is the coach of the University of Oregon rifle team, which won the " Doughboy of the West " trophy last year. Captain George F. Herbert is the vet- eran of the officers detailed at Oregon, hav- ing been here four years. Captain Herbert will leave Oregon at the close of this year. He was only recently commissioned a cap- tain and he is one of the best liked officers at Oregon. Lieutenant J. E. McCammon came to this post last fall form Fort Benning, Georgia. He has worked hard to place Ore- gon high up in the rankings of R. 0. T. C. units. Sergeant F. I. Agule, the oldest man in point of service at Oregon, has a great task to keep all of the records of the department straight. He has been in charge of the cler- ical work at the barracks for eleven years. Sergeant Edward Conyers will retire from active service in 1931, and in him the members of the corps will lose one of their most valued friends. He has been at Oregon for ten years and has served in the regular army for 30 years. 1 he ' adets at Attenl I he Cxidet v orp The cadet corps of the University of Oregon Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has grown steadily from a small group to a battalion of five regular companies and a very efficient band of 55 pieces. Regular drills are held at the R. O. T. C. barracks during the fall and winter months, with battalion drill an event of the spring term on the parade grounds. Military training is compulsory at Ore- gon for freshmen and sophomores, with junior and senior work optional. The cadets are trained in the fundamentals of foot drill and the manual of arms during the first year, with military courtesy a big factor in their work. Rifle practice is also possible for the cadets, with a regulation gallery housed on the second floor at the barracks. Senior cadet officers are in command of the various companies, ranking as captains and lieutenants. Junior officers act as ser- geants and take care of the squad drilling. Corporals are chosen from the ranks of the sophomores with freshmen ranking as pri- vates. Upon completion of four years work in the military department, the cadets are en- titled to commissions in either the Organ- ized Reserves or the National Guard. The cadet officers are expected to attend sum- mer camps, while in school, where they are given advanced military problems to solve. The spring term formations, when the battalion drills as a unit under the com- mand of cadet officers, are of much interest to the members of the Oregon student body, and a large crowd is always on hand to see the college soldiers go through their paces. Few college infantry battalions can surpass the excellent drilling of the Oregon R. O. T. C. unit. As an added incentive for young college men to continue military work during their junior and senior years, the United States government pays the cadet officers and makes a uniform allowance for equipment. TU Mililaru Ball arij One of the annual high-lights of the social sea- son at Oregon always proves to be the Military Ball and this year the affair was bigger and better than ever. The ball is sponsored by the local chapter of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade, military honorary organization, and this year ' s formal affair was attended by several high army officers and legis- lators. All upper division military men are invited to this function; a dance which is held during Spring term being the only affair restricted to to members of the military honorary. webbHayea The dance was held at the Osburn hotel on the evening of January 22. The ballroom was decorated with flags, guidons, and other colorful military insignia until it presented a very beautiful effect in the soft light of the room. Cadet officers attended dressed in their military finery, and the limited number of guests were arayed in their tuxedoes to make the affair very formal. Attractive programmes in the form of leather books with a small sword fastened to them added to the occasion. Webb Hayes was chairman of the ball, assisted by Elmer Pahl, Hal Johnson, Jesse Douglas, and Lyle Grimes. Guests of honor for the ocasion included Governor A. W. Norblad, Major General C. H. Martin, Major General U. G. Alexander, Major General G. A. White, Major General J. L. Hines, Brigadier General P. A. Wolf, Arnold Bennett Hall, Colonel 0. A. Richmond, Colonel W. W. McCammon, Colonel E. V. Hauser, Lieutenant Colonel A. 0. Walter, Major B. A. Barker, Major J. H. Tierney, Major C. W. Robbins, Major D. C. Stanard, Captain C. H. Bragg, Captain J. C. Koepke, Captain G. F. Herbert, Lieutenant J. E. McCammon, Dean Virginia Esterly, Dean Hugh Biggs, and C. R. Clai-k. iss TL Rifle T earn The Oregon rifle team is looking forward to a big season in 1930. Some of the best shots from last year are again back to form the nucleus for this year ' s team. Among the returning veterans are in- cluded : Harvey Wright, Warren Powell, Earl Nel- son, Philip Livesly, and Robert Rieling. In addition to these men Oregon has some of the best shots in the entire R. 0. T. C. corps. Alien McCarty placed second in the corps shooters of the United States and Hawaii ratings and Philip Smith tied for third place. Lawrence Parks is an expert rifleman and Gene Shumaker was high point man for the intra- mural shoot. Coach B] The Oregon unit carried off all the honors in the camp at Vancouver Barracks at summer camp last year. Headed by McCarty, Wright, Smith, Erkinbrecker, and Livesly, the Oregon shooters won all of the various medals and trophies awarded at the camp. They also won the Doughboy of the West trophy and the Hotchkiss trophy. Harvey Wright was high point man in the elimination shoot to pick a team to go to Camp Perry, Ohio, to participate in the national matches. At Camp Perry, Wright was elected captain of the Ninth Corps area team. He placed in all five matches and made the only perfect score in the President ' s match at 1000 yards. Captain C. H. Bragg, a nationally known shoot, is coach of the Oregon rifle team and he has developed one of the strongest squads in the country. He participated in the national matches in 1927. Harvey Wright serves as his assistant and he has made an enviable rec- ord for himself during the past two years. I he On miner v . ? amp The summer camp, held at Vancouver Barracks, is attended each year by the infantry units from the four major colleges and universities of the Northwest. Oregon sent 28 men to the encampment during the summer of 1929, Oregon State 23, Washington 22, and Washington State 2. Instructors are drawn from the military units of the schools sending men to the camp ; the regular officers of the barracks help with the training. The men attending the encampment were under the command of Major Frederick J. deRone, with Captain Frederick W. Race acting as adjutant. In- structors were Captain Harold R. Priest, Captain C. Bragg, Captain H. L. Darrett, Sergeant Agule, and Sergeant Collins. Non-commissioned officers and men from the Seventh Infantry served as instructors on the rifle range. Infantry drill and command, use of weapons, combat principals under assumed battle conditions, company administration, marches, first aid drill, and care and feeding of men were studied at the en- campment. Rifle range work with the .30 calibre rifle, the .45 calibre service revolver, auto-rifle, machine guns, and 37 millimeter gun were taken up in detail with every man given an opportunity to qualify for service medals and badges during the summer period. Ocabbcird and Dlad Company L, Sixth Regiment of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade, military honorary, was installed at the University of Oregon in April, 1928. The national organ- ization is modelled after that of the United States army. The various chapters are desig- nated as companies an are organized into regiments in order of their organization. There are now 73 companies, being six full regiments of twelve companies each, and part of a seventh regiment. Believing that military service is an obligation of citizenship, and that the greater op- portunities afforded college men for the study of military science place upon them certain responsibilities as citizens, cadet officers in various colleges and universities conferring baccalaureate degrees formed this society. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of military training in American col- leges and universities, to unite in closer relation- ship their military departments, to encourage and foster development of the essential qualities of good and efficient fficers, and to promote intimacy and good fellowship among the cadets. Members are selected not on scholarship alone but also on the basis of leadership, initiative, and character. The present officers of the Oregon company are : Arlen McCarty, captain ; Harvey Wright, first lieu- tenant; Harold Kelley, second lieutenant; and Frank Ison, first sergeant. Captain Arlen McCarty was recently appointed to the United States government flying school at Riverside Feld, California, and was thus forced to relinquish his offiice in the local Scabbard and Blade organization. Scenes from the R. O. T. C. infantry camp held each year at Vancouver Barracks, in Washington. It serves as a practical laboratory, as well as providing an interesting vacation. HONORARIES hi Deta Ixappa National Scholastic Fraternity, Alpha of Oregon Chapter Installed April, 1923 James H. Gilbert - Walter C. Barnes Mary E. Kent I ' n sklent Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Members Olive Adams Percy Adams Paul Ager Mrs. Ida Allen Donald Barnes Walter Barnes Ernest Bates Lewis Beeson una Beck Charles Best George Verne Blue Hugh Biggs Jesse Bond Ector Bossatti Allen Hoyden William Boynton Sante Caniparoli Ella Carrick Charles Carpenter Ralph Casey Dan Clark Robert Clark Timothy Cloran Richard Collins Wilkie Collins Clifford Constance Edward Daniel Dorothy Delzell Matthew Douglass Frederic Dunn Elton Edge John Evans Ralph Fenton La Wanda Fenlason Andrew Fish Edward Fortmiller George Goodall Margaret B. Goodall Celia Hager Mozelle Hair Arnold B. Hall Marian Hayes Bertha Hays Roy Herndon Arthur Hicks Ralph Hoeber Naomi Hohman Orlando Hollis Margaret Jackman Robert Jackson Bertram Jessup Melville Jones K. Karpenstein Walter Kidd Mary Klemm H. E. Knott E. H. McAlister Carl McClain Mabel McClain William Milne Pat Morrissette Walter Myers Samuel Newsom Ida Patterson Mary Perkins George Rebec Ronald Robnett Marguerite Schierbaum Warren D. Smith Mary Stafford Orin F. Stafford Fred Stetson George Turnbull Emily Veazie Lyle Veazie James Gilbert Mary Kent Florence Whyte oitjmri Ai National Science Honorary, Oregon Chapter Dr. E. L. Packard President Dr. H. J. Sears ----- - - - - Vice-President Dr. R. H. Seashore --------- Secretary Dr. Leo Friedmann --------- Treasurer Members Alice Bahrs W. P. Boynton John F. Bovard Winnefred Bradway A. E. Caswell E. S. Conklin R. D. Cool H. R. Crosland D. R. Davis Louis F. Henderson E. T. Hodge R. R. Huestis E. D. McAlister E. H. McAlister Rolland Main W. E. Milne A. R. Moore Mary M. Moore Rollo Patterson Richard Roehm Ethel Sanborn R. H. Seashore F. L. Shinn Warren D. Smith O. F. Stafford A. R. Sweetser Roger Williams Rosalind Wulzen H. B. Yocom W. F. Allen H. P. Rush Hone Plymate Farrell F. Barnes Elizabeth Bradway Lillian Bramhall John Butler Clifford Constance W. D. Wilkinson Robert F. Jackson Aline Maxwell Hilbert Unger Lyle Wynd H. R. Allumbaugh Thomas Austin David Baird Marvin Elby John Flynn M. F. Bourley Marian Hayes A. J. Hockett Edward LeCocq James Newson J. V. Straumf jord Frank Trotman Arthur Jones Oloff Larsell Ira Manville Karl Martzlotl " H.T. Nokes Ben I. Phillips Carleton Pvnn Lawrence Selling Clinton Thienes Adolf Yon Hungen Above: Pi Lambda Theta Below: Temenids Pi Lambda I heta Women ' s National Sociology Fraternity, Oregon Kappa Chapter Installed 1921 Naomi Hohman, president; Jeannette Hermance, vice-president; Kathryn Fry, treasurer; Maude Mclntyre, corresponding secretary; Barbara Hedges, recording secretary; Helen Crozier, keeper of records Members Grace Ash Ella Carrick, Mrs. Jeannette Edge, Mrs. Andrew Fish, Mrs. George Goodall Ruth Knee- land, Katherine Kneeland, Mrs. W. H. Maxham, Florence McNerney, Romaine Nicholson, Lileene Palmer, Mr. E B. Pattee, Agnes Petzold, DeEtta Robnett, Dr. Ethel Sanborn. Mrs. C. L Schwenng, Mrs H. D. Sheldon, Mrs. F. L. Stetson, Mrs Golda Wickham, Mrs Katherine M. York, Mrs. Olive A. Young. Ida M. Pope. I menid National Honorary Organization for Women of the Eastern Star Renee Grayce Nelson, president; Dorothy Eberhard, vice-president; Myrtis Gorst, treasurer; Avis Seines, secretary Memukks Marjorie Chester, Lucile Cornut, Bernadine Carrico, Nadine Gilkeson, Evelyn Hamilton, Amy Hughes. Winona [rving, Ruth Jaynes, Lucille Larson, Elsie Moller, Virginia Smith, Jane Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Lucia Wiley, Daphne Hughes, Katheryn Feldman, Inez Monroe, Betty Allen. Ibove: Phi Chi Theta Below: Phi Theta Upsilo Phi Chi TU National Commerce Honorary for Women, Oregon Beta Chapter Installed 1920 Lucile Cornutt, president, Iva Curtis, vice-president; Ethel Conway, secretary; Johanna Koberstein, treasurer Members Margaret Barrett, Ruth Conrad, Myrtis Gorst, Ruth Holmes, Maxine McLean, Dorothy Fox. Olga Sadilek, Elsie Wagini, Thella Wood, Nell Patrick, Pearl McMullen. I— h i I heta Upsilon Upperclass Woman ' s Service Honorary Diana Deininger, honorary president; Evelyn Kjosness, president; Betty Beam, oice-president; Marguerite Mauzey, secretary; Mildred Conkl in, treasurer; .Mary Frances Dilday, editor; Daphne Hughes, historian; Mrs. Hazel Schwering. faculty advisor Members Marian Lowry, Wilma Lester, Constance Weinman, Edith Dodge, Grace Caldwell. Marjorie Che ter, Florence Clutter, Margaret Cummings, Lily DeBernardi. Edna Dunbar, Margaret Edmunson, Mar- garet Fraser, Dorothy Hallin, Norma Jacobs, Eldress Judd, Harriet Kibbee, Kathryn Kjosness. Thelma Lehman, Esther Malkasian, Helen Peters, Maybell Robinson. Alpha Kappa I ' t-H Alnliii I iiiiimi L ' tltd National Sociology Fraternity, Alpha Chapter Installed 1925 Sadie Pondelick, president; Phyllis Hartzog, rice-president; Lee M. Brown, secretary- treasurer; John H. Mueller, faculty representative Members Luther S. Cressman, Virginia Judy Esterly, Mozelle Hair, P. A. Parsons, James M. Reinhardt, El- nora Thomson, Katherine Bluhm, Don Campbell, Dorothy Davidson, Margaret Edmunson, Myrtle Hub- hard, Romaine Nicholson, Elizabeth Plummer, Gwendolyn Shepard, Bess Templeton, Franz Wertgen. Dolu CluL Schola rship Club Organized by Dr. Bernard Daly of Lakeview, Oregon Frank Harrow, president; Ruby Gibson, secretary-treasurer Members Georgia Boydstun, Jessie Lee Stovall, Elizabeth Hahner, Lina Wilcox, Clarice Witham, Nevil Tarto, Edna Peterson, Margeriiite Mauzey, Milton Mauzey, Vinton Hall, Ermin Harper, Robert Clark, Phil- lip Carroll, Forest Paxton, Emer Peterson, Nelda Cooper, Berdena Reeder, Ted Conn, Phyllis Hartzog, William Harry, Henrietta Dunning, Sam Mushen. I!IN Ibove: Co-Op Board Below : Pan Xenio L o-vJp Doapd Board of Directors of the University Cooperative Association Day Foster, president; Esther Kaser, vice-president Members John P. Bovard, James Gilbert, Kendall Newport, Bradshaw Harrison. l- an Acnia International Foreign Trade Fraternity, Oregon U. S. Epsilon Chapter Installed 1925 Harold Hildreth, president; Wright Eshelman, vice-president; Arne Strommer, secretary- treasurer; Cecil Ireland, historian William A. Fowler, Victor P. Morris, Alfred Lomax, Sidney Wolke, Charles Silverman, Paul Hunt, Harper Barnard, Spencer Raynor. l,.|, Kappa I Alpha IVippu k ppt National Commerce Fraternity, Kappa Chapter Installed May, 1915 Norwald Nelson, president; Roy Wilkinson, vice-president; Clarence Veal, secretary; Harper Bernard, treasurer; Ronello Lewis, master of rituals Members Sidney Hoffman, Fred Hollenbeck, Fred Johnson, Kenneth Moore, Harold Ayers, Omor Haskem, Joseph Freck, Harold Johnson, Harold Hildreth, Robert Lemon, Foard Smith, Ralph Hill, George Stadel- man, Karl Landstrom, Phillip Livesly, William Faley, Willis Warren. Earnest Alne, Gordon Gardner, Orville Lindstrom, Anton Peterson, Edward Siegmund, Paul Walgren, Douglas DeCew. Pi Oiqmu Honor Society for Latin Students Ethel Mackey, president; Catherine Westra, vice-president; Margaret Turner, secretary-treasurer Members Frederic S. Dunn, Mrs. Clara Smertenko, Edna Landros, Dorothy Fox, Margaret Erickson, Dorothy Eads, Ruth Clark, Elizabeth Hall, Olga Sadilek, Dortha Bailey, Alice Olmstead, James Whitman, Cath- erine Dunlap, Luella Fluaitte, Fred Calef, June Goodale, John Hamill, Naomi Hohman, Mrs. Beulah Jensen, Rose Onerato. Beta Alpha Psi National Accounting Fraternity, Beta Chapter Installed May, 1921 Fred Gerke, president; A. B. Stillman, permanent vice-president; Clarence Veal, vice-president; Roy J. Ford, secretary-treasurer Members Floyd Bowers, Raymond Breshears, O. K. Burrell, Douglas DeCew, William Foley, Roy Ford, Fred Gerke, J. A. Johnson, " Fred Johnson, C. L. Kelly, Alvin Keepers, Leslie Newhouse, A. B. Stillman, Clarence Veal, Donald Wheat. Asi lepiads Local Premedical Honorary Founded at University of Oregon February, 1929 Russel Baker, president; Daniel Trullinger, vice-president, Allin Palmer, secretary-treasurer R. R. Heustis, Ph. D., advisor Members Arthur Alne, Russel Baker, Robert Heals, A. F. Caswell, F. S. Dunn, Louis Feves, Harry Han- son, John Hart, R. R. Huestis, William Ice, Robert Miller, A. R. Moore, Allin Palmer, Robert Quinn, Daniel Trullinger, II. B. Yoeom. Above: tfewman Club Below: Varaitj Pbilippini Plewman L lub Catholic Student Oi-ganization Founded in Eugene in ' . ' . ' Richard Burte, president; Josephine Howard, vice-president; Florence McNerney, secretary; James Gilbaugh, treasurer. The Newman club is an organization of the Catholic students at the University of Oregon. The purpose of the club is to promote social, educational, and religious work on the campus and in the com- munity of Eugene. It is the organization ' s aim to fit in with campus activities and carry out the activi- ties and ideals of the Catholic church. At periodic club breakfasts, members of the University faculty and business men discuss educational and practical topics with the club members. Varsiti) Knilippinensis Local Organization of Filipino Students Founded in 1920 Patricio A. Pascua, president; Lamberto Benito, vice-president; Doroteo Inez, secretary; Florendo Mangaoil, treasurer. Cesario Augustin, Hospicio Reyes, Doroteo Inez, Patricio Pascua, Vincente Espiritu, Jose Pimentel, Miguel Archan. ' rcl. Ariston Alias, Lamberto Benito, Felipe Mejia. Pedro Quita, Ponciano de la Torre, George (lines, Giminiano Ganuelas, Ambrosio Delmendo, Pastor Buen, Francisco Tubban, Jose Benzon. Above: Beta G; Below: Frosh Deta Gamma oigma National Scholastic Honorary in Business Administration, Alpha of Oregon Chapter Karl Landstrom, president; George Stadelman. vice-president; Leslie Newhouse, secretary; J. M. Johnston, faculty adviser Members David E. Faville, J. M. Johnston, A. B. Stillman, C. L. Kelly, Jesse H Bond William A. Fowler, Ronald Robnett, Lee Brown, Francis Coad, William Foley, Roy Ford Karl S. Landstrom, Norwald Nel- son, Leslie Newhouse, Wayne Robinson, George Stadelman, Archie White. I posh v_ o nimission Freshman Service Organization of the Young Men ' s Christian Association Harold Short, president; Kenneth Tormoehlen, vice-president; Roy Craft, secretary; Paul Wonacott, treasurer. The Y M C A Frosh Commission is a service organization of the freshman men of the campus. Working as a unit of the " Y, " it has gained wide recognition through its many activities, the most im- portant of which is the campaign for a Braille library for blind students at the I wernty. H» -aim is to make Oregon one of the first universities to have a complete reference library for the use of blind students. The commission is also doing deputation work in connection with many oi the major schools. Below : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (merman v_ lul Local Honorary for German Students Founded Winter Term 1920 Diana Deininger, -president; Esther Saager, vice-president; Lawrence Frazier, secretary; Mildred McGee, treasurer A E Alne W B Anater, F. M. Blackwell, R. Boals, H. Bonebrake, B. Briggs, K. Brown, M. Bugar, M Clarke I. Cohen, W. Cutts, M. Erickson, A. Filker, M. Gauntlett, J. Hart, M. Helzer, M. Kruse, D. Longake A. Murphv, H. Paetsch, A. Palmer, B. Patterson, E. Peper, A. Rademacher, Russell, H. Schfnk A. Schmidt, ' J. Seelev. V. Shoemaker, H. Shuey, W. Smith, W. B. Smith, M. Snider, W. Sohm, M. Spath, V. Spath, E. Thacheri C. Thomen, W. Thompson, A. Turner, R. Tutt, G. VanDervlugt, H. Voelk- er, E.Wagini, E. Winestone, F. Woughter, P. Ziniker. V.M.C A. Cabinet Student Cabinet of Young Men ' s Christian Association Donald Campbell, president; Wayne Robinson, rice-president; Walter Evans, secretary; Shailer Peterson, treasurer; Blayne Brewer, hut-upkeep; Harold Short, president Frosh Commission This is the first year since 1922-23 that there has been a Y. M. C. A. on the campus. Its place was taken during the interim bv the United Christian Work. Although handicapped by the difficulties ot re- organization, the " V " has completed a modest but successful year ' s program. The winter term fraternity discussions, Internationa] week, and the bringing of prominent speakers to the campus have been among its activities. v rattsmun l lub Tilzer W. Hargreaves ----- President John N. Davis ------- Vice-President Edward T. Schenk ------ Treasurer L. K. SCHUMAKER - - Cor responding Secretory Clarence F. Craw ------ Publicity The Craftsman club is an organization for Masons, sons of Masons, and members of the Order of De Molay on the campus of the University of Oregon. It is comfortably housed in a building provided by the Grand Lodge of Ancient Free and Accepted Masons of Oregon. The most important activity of the club is the organization and training of a degree team which has exemplified certain work of the Masonic lodge before many of the lodges of the state. This degree team has done much to promote the feeling of friendship between the citizens of the state and the University. The local activities of the club have always been informal. A spirit of good-fellowship guides all its activities and provides a friendly atmosphere for all who enjoy affiliation with the organization. The clubhouse is always open to all members and their guests. Below: Polo clul. LDoots and Opurs Riding Club Organized to foster interest in Horsemanship Founded January 1929 Dan McDonald., president; Janice Hedges, secretary-treasurer; Brady Dirker, master of fax hounds Frank Kistner, William Hedlund, Barbara Jane Smith, Patricia McGowan, Elsie Osborne, Rocena Sutton, Catherine McGowan, Wendell McCool, Spencer Raynor, John Catlin, Glay Joy, Francis Algers, Julianne Benton, Dorothy Tongue, Anne Kistner, Marion Jones, Mary Malarkey, John Nelson. Polo CluL The Polo club was organized in the fall of 1929 by a group of students interested in establishing polo as a recognized sport at Oregon. After several games with intramural competition, the club played two games with the Oregon State College polo club, both of which Oregon State won, 9 to 5 and 13 to 6. Practice scrimmage is held every Sunday afternoon, and arrangements are to be made for fu- ture games with Oregon State. The team is composed of: Brady Dirker, Frank Kistner. Wendell McCool, Dan McDonald, Spencer Raynor, and John Catlin, and is coached by Captain George F. Herbert of the military department. w wmmmmm hi Uelta Ixappa National Honorary Educational Fraternity, Chi Chapter Installed 1922 EASTON Rothwell ------ President Ralph W. Leighton ------ Vice-President Earl M. Pallett ------- Corresponding Secretary Henry Magnuson ------ Recording Secretary Edgar Means -------- Treasurer R. U. Moore -------- Editor and Historian Harold S. Tuttle ------- Faculty Sponser Members W. G. Beattie, H. R. Crosland, Edward Daniel, John Davis, B. W. DeBusk, C. E. Dieble, Elton Edge, Thomas Gentle, Leslie Goddard, R. T. Hall, Gerald Jensen, Peter Jensen, George F. Johnson, Harry John- son, Mitchell Jones, G. W. Kimberling, Arley Marsh, Paul Menegat, James Manning, Irving Mather. H. V. Matthew, Victor Morris, Carl Muender, Karl Onthank, Frank Roubal, H. D. Sheldon, George Schles- ser, Gilbert Sprague, H. M. Stiles, Rowe Weber. Chi chapter of Phi Kappa Delta was installed at the University of Oregon in 1922. Its active and field membership roll now number 120, and includes educational leaders both state and national. The goals of the fraternity are research, leadership and service in education. Its membership is re- cruited from students of high scholastic standing who are entering upon education as a profession. To advance research, the national Council of Phi Delta Kappa offers a $2,500 fellowship and a $500 scholar- ship to graduate students seeking advanced degrees in education. Chi chapter grants, in addition, funds for specific projects carried on through the University of Oregon. It serves also as an agency for t h e collection and dissemination of authentic information applicable to current educational problems in the state of Oregon. The fraternity co-operates with the university in sponsoring an annual conference for high school principals and superintendents held at the time of the general high school conference. Meetings of a social and professional character are held periodically throughout the year and during the summer ' 0 great of soul! How gladly would 1 give All that I am to thee by whom I live! If thou wouldst know the bitterness of hell, Pour friendship ' s water through an empty sieve. " Hafiz W H M 6 SL Oregon Women This year we dedicate the Women ' s section to the wives of the presidents of the Uni- versity who were such constant sources of aid and inspiration to their husbands in their work as the heads of the University of Oregon and the ever increasing number of its mem- bers — students and faculty. The first ladies of the campus have never before been credited with the building and expansion of the campus from the days when Deady and Villard were the only buildings on the campus, the only social life that of several debating societies, and 150 students, to what is now a large state university of some 3000 students. These women have assisted their husbands in entertaining guests of the university, giving aid to poor students, establishing scholarships, ministering to the sick, entertaining students, and helping the students whenever they could. In a recent issue of the Oregana the presidents themselves were honored— their wives being completely forgotten by the students themselves, and many others. These women have done their work unheralded, and without praise, but have done their best, and con- tinue to do their best for the University, the students, and the people of the state. Mrs. John W . Johnson Mrs. Johnson was the wife of the first president, John Wesley Johnson, the man who is remembered as a thorough scholar of the days when Deady, and later Villard, comprised the University of Oregon campus. He was president from the time of the founding of the University in 1876 and served until 1893. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson did not live on the campus, but on the other side of town— a handicap in those days. Mrs. Dunn, wife of Professor Frederick S. Dunn, says of Mrs. Johnson, " She was a home-body, lead- ing a quiet life. She only came up to the campus for such occasions as debates and commencements. Mrs. Johnson had quite a large family, and did all the work herself, which made it quite hard for her to be around the students, or participating in social life. " Mrs. Johnson was a pleasant-faced little woman with a quiet, serene voice. She was one who served without being seen or heard, quite content to do her own work in her own way, retired from the public eye. Four of the five children of Mr. and Mrs. John- son are graduates of the University of Oregon. lohn W, [ Up. Alice fiall (chapman Dr. Alice Hall Chapman is the wife of Dr. Charles H. Chapman, who was president from 1893 to 1899. It was she who organized the Fort- nightly club, the first women ' s club on the Pacific coast, and she was elec- ted its first president. This club is mostly literary and civic in its pur- poses and exists still today. Through this group she assisted in the start- ing of the scholarship loan fund for University students. The Fortnightly club founded the first library of Eugene, a circulating library room. In a letter received recently from Dr. Chapman, she described the banquet after the first inter-collegiate football game which she and Mr. Chapman gave in their home. Some neighbors had to come to her rescue with more food, as she did not have enough space to prepare turkeys and all the trimmings for 34 boys. Then she tells of plays the student put on for the Foi ' tnightly club, which she describes as " well-done, and being great fun. " Mrs. Charles Williams, sister of Professor Frederic Dunn, says of her, " Dr. Chapman was always willing to give her time for the benefit of others. " The photo shows the cam- pus as it was in Mrs. Chapman ' s day. Mis. li ank OTnoncj Mrs. Strong is the wife of the third president of the University, Dr. Frank Strong, man of strong vision. He was president from 1899 to 1902. Their aim was to " build and broaden the school. " Mrs. Strong was then a young and vivacious woman who loved to entertain. The Strongs were the first to bring prominent visitors to the campus, and to entertain them while they were here, at their own expense. When they first came here the first floor of Collier hall, as the president ' s residence was then known, was used for a library for the students. Shortly afterwards the library was moved to the north end of Friendly hall, leaving the whole house for living quarters. Mrs. Strong was very much interested in the stu- dents and their affairs. She helped poor students or got aid for them. She was a member of the Fort- nightly club, a literary organization, and worked in the Y. W. C. A. Dr. and Mrs. Strong were here only three years — Dr. Strong resigned to accept a position as presi- dent of the University of Kansas, where he now serves as the chancellor of the college, and is the chairman of history. 1 210 Mis. Prince L. Lvumnl r " A woman of attractive personality, of warm- hearted impulses, good judgment; and she is a staunch friend, " John Straub, dean emeritus of men, described Mrs. Prince L. Campbell, recently. Mrs. Campbell is the widow of the late Prince L. Campbell, who did so much for the growth and ex- pansion of the University. He was president from 1902 until his death in 1925. The new fine arts building is a memorial to Mr. Campbell, and is to be named for him. One of the women ' s dormitories bears the name of Susan Campbell, in honor of his wife. Her portrait hangs over the fireplace in Susan Campbell ' s drawing room as an inspiration to the girls who live there. Mrs. Campbell has always been a friend of the students. She has always been ready to help alleviate suffering, for example by cooking in the Phi Gamma Delta house during the influenza epidemic because no cooks could be be hired. She also nursed the boys that were sick with the " flu. " Mrs. Campbell has taken a keen interest in the Doernbecher hospital for crippled children in Portland, helping to raise the funds for its founding. M,s. AmoU Bennett hall " Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall is sincere, frank, and democratic, ' said Mrs. Charles Leslie Schwering, as- sistant dean of women, or better known as the " freshman dean. " " She has been very active in club work on the campus and in Eugene. " She, like some of her predecessors, is a member of the Fortnightly club, literary organization formed by Dr. Alice Hall Chapman, the wife of the second president. Mrs. Hall organized the Faculty Women ' s club, composed of faculty women and wives of professors, in order to bring about greater cooperation for the benefit of the University. Mrs. Hall makes direct connection with the stu- dents through her membership in Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary. In connection with her interest in students, Mrs. Hall is a member of the American Association of University Women, and is a member of the advisory board of the Y. W. C. A. Associated Women OTudent Helen Peters ------- President Joan Patterson ------ Vice-President Dorothy Kirk ------- Secretary Bess Templeton ------ Treasurer Bernice Woodard ------ Sergeant-at-Arms Lois Nelson ------- Reporter Under the administration of Helen Peters, the Associated Women Students made the year an eventful one, in which the spirit to promote campus friendships was particularly strong. The Big Sister Helen Peters organization, under the leadership of Margaret Cummings, helps the new students adjust themselves to college life, and is perhaps the biggest work of the A. W. S. The annual " Get Wise " party held early fall term did a lot to get the Freshmen acquainted with one another, and with upper classmen. Clever stunts were presented at that time to get the Freshmen interested in activities, and show the benefits of the various activities that women students can get into, and the honoraries that they may make from good work accomplished in the particular fields. Informal campus teas were given twice a month, supervised by Harriet Kibbee, to bring about a closer contact among the women on the campus, to become better acquainted with each other, and to establish greater friendships on the campus. The first tea was a formal given in honor of Elizabeth Morwood, of Belfast, Ireland, the foreign student on the campus this year; and for Dean Virginia Judy Esterly, who returned to her post as the Dean of Women on the campus after a year ' s leave of absence in Europe. The year will stand out in the history of the Associated Women Students as one mark- ing the organization of a state association of college women officers, at a meeting planned by the University of Oregon council and held on this campus. Dorothy Kirk was elected vice-president of the new state group, and will succeed as president next year. Activities ot the Yssociat ion Elizabeth Morwood is the foreign student this year. She is from Belfast, Ireland and has spent a considerable bit of her life in English schools. Miss Morwood lived at Hendricks hall, during this past year. During the winter term, the Women ' s League voted to be known as the Associated Women Stu- dents. In interest of the foreign scholarship fund, dime crawls, the Christmas College ball, and a waffle dance were held to raise money. The women took an important part in entertain- ing visitors at the high s chool conference, held Jan- Elisabeth Morwood uary 10 and 11, and staged at this time the annual style show. During spring term the annual April Frolic, all-women stunt show was held April 19. Each term mass meetings were held in Alumni hall to hear well-known speakers. Associated Women of udtnfs Cniimil Helen Peters, president Joan Patterson, vice-president Dorothy Kirk, secretary BESS TempletON, treasurer BERNICE WOODARD, seryeaiit-ut-oruis Lois Nelson, reporter Eldress Judd, Y. W. C. A. Margaret Clark, heads of houses Mahala Kurtz, W. A. A. Evelyn Kjnosness, Philomelete Margaret Cummings, big sister Florence McNerney, foreign scholars Harriet Kiebee, teas Betty Schmeer, Gerlinger hall GRACIA HAGGERTY, infirmary Eldress Judd Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. is a group of about 900 women seeking through different approaches and interests such as fellowship, development of leadership, dis- cussions, and worship, to attain high values in char- acter training. Fellowship is attained not only through teas and dinners on this campus, but through intercollegiate conferences at Seabeck, Newport, and the spring cabinet training conference, and at the Northwest Conference on Pacific Relations. Daily teas were held in the Bungalow during Frosh week, the annual membership dinner, Junior- Senior breakfast, and other teas and dinners were given during the year. Numerous discussion groups met during the year and the Tuesday Five o ' Clocks gave opportunity for quiet mentation and worship. The Y. W. also participated in International week, held during the Win- ter term. The Frosh Commission gave the freshmen a chance to have their own miniature Y. W. Eldress Judd, president Gracia Haggerty, vice-president Helen Chaney, secretary Ruth Johnson, treasurer Dorothy Thomas, advisor Bess Templeton, finance Dorothy Shaw, members hip Daphne Hughes, 5 o ' clock ' s The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Charlotte Brosius, 5 o ' clock chorus Gladys Haberlach, staff Florence Jones, service Dorothy Eberhard, conferences Elizabeth Painton, publicity Leone Barlow, inter-church Mildred McGee, world f ' ellow- sil ip Ann Baum, industrial Betty Hughes, religious educa- t io n Dorothy Hallam, Vos i advisoi Lucille Kraus, frosh commis- sion president - hi I omelet Ten hobby groups, designated by the name of Philomelete, have been proteges for the past year of Phi Theta Upsilon, junior and senior women ' s serv- ice honorary. After consideration of the popular interests and hobbies of the Oregon women, the following groups were organized : Arts and Craft, Play, International Relations, Charm School, Literature and Poetry, Mythology, Music, Drama, Woman in Her Sphere, and Nature. These divisions are usually composed of twenty to thirty girls who have their elected officers, with two members of Phi Theta Upsilon as sponsors. Diana Deininger Informal meetings are held every two weeks to discuss the latest developments in politics, the most recent novel, or the proper way to entertain guests. The aim of the organization is to promote friendship and congeniality among women whose interests and hobbies are closely associated. Diana Deininger was the founder of the organization, and it was she who contributed many ideas for the individual groups, and who greatly helped them in their work during the several months of the groups ' existence. The second annual Philomelete " party " was held early in the spring when all the various groups gave programs illustrating their special interests. During the year, the membership ranged from 150 to 200. The second issue of " Acacia Branches, " Philomelete ' s annual official publication, gave a resume of the work of all the groups, and of the plans carried out during the year. This undertaking is a comparatively new feature on the western coast, but the success and possibility of further development of the plan have been proved by the response and lasting interest shown on the campus since the work was started early in 1929. Groups of women in other colleges are expecting to start the formation of similar organizations on their campuses, and there may some day be an organization with chapters in several of the colleges. w omen s Athletic Association Mahalah Kurtz --------- President Jesse Puckett ---------- Vice-President Marjorie Goff ---------- Secretary Margaret Cummings -------- Treasurer Orpha Ager ---------- Custodian Another successful year has just been completed by the Women ' s Athletic associa- tion. The biggest event of the year was the invasion of the United States Field Hockey team on January 27, 28 and 29. This team played a picked squad of university girls, well-trained and coached under the direction of Janet Woodruff, herself a hockey player of note in New York. Girls were allowed to turn out for one sport in the fall term, due to the ruling passed last spring (it was repealed later). A choice of speedball, under Margaret Dun- can, coach, and Pauline Kidwell, head ; vol- leyball, under Phyllis Gove, coach, and Mary Agnes Hunt, head ; and swimming, under Ernestine Troemel, coach, and Clare Maertens, head, was offered. Winter term two sports, basketball and lacrosse, were given. Phyllis Gove coached the basketball team, and Lucile Murphy was head of basketball. Miss Woodruff coached lacrosse and Mary Wilburn was in charge. The W. A. A. entertained the visit- ing All-American hockey team with a ban- quet at the New Men ' s Dorm during their stay here. The regular W. A. A. banquet was also held during winter term, officers for the coming year were announced, letters and sweaters were awarded. On the spring term sport program there was a wider variety offered — tennis, hockey, baseball, and archery. Beth Salway was head of tennis, Naomi Moshberger of hock- ey, Alta Bennett of baseball, and Ruth Jaynes of archery. Two all-year-round sports were offered this year, hiking under the direction of Grace Caldwell, and riding under the di- rection of Betty Beam. Points are awarded for making the var- ious teams, 100 for first, 75 for second, and 50 for third. When 500 points have been earned a small " O " is awarded, and when 1000 points have been earned a sweater with a large " O " is presented to the winner with membership in the Women ' s Order of the " O. " A food stand for hungry athletes was inaugurated in the fall term. The annual strawberry festival climaxed the year dur- ing the spring term. 216 ! OiliS -iin Top- Women ' s Order of " 0, " from left to right: Goff. Osborne, Kelly, Kurtz, Kidwell, Summers, and Moshbergei Bottom: Hermian Club, Front Row: Moshberger, Goff, Fairchild, Summers, Hurley, and Beam Back Row: K. Dundore, Kelly, D. Dundore, Kurtz, and Judd. Women s CJt cler ot the LJ Naomi Moshberger Mahala Krutz Catherine Osborne Betty Summers M irjons Kdly Marjorie GofF Pauline Kidwell Winifred Kaiser I I 1111(111 CluL Officers: Naomi Moshberger. president; Eleanor Cleaver, vice-presi- dent; Ruth Javnes, secretary; Marjorie Goff, treasurer; Betty Beam, editor of Hermian Bulletin, and Grace Caldwell, sergeani-at-arms. Marjorie Goff Naomi Moshberger Betty Fairchild Betty Summers Members Ruth Dundore Marjorie Kelly Dorothy Dundore Betty Beam Eldress Judd Eleanor Cleaver Ruth Jaynes Margaret Hurley Grace Caldwell Mahala Kurt Virginia Lee Hunter Florence Clutter Left: (1) The hockey team ' en masse ' . (2) Straight for the goal. (3) After the game is over Boy! Did you see that shot? Right: (i) One of Oregon ' s ' Suzannes ' . (2) This time it ' s volleyball. (3) Guess what? Top: (1) We must look studious, you know. (2) Journalism did it (3) The ladies make a showing. Left: (1) Don ' t be alarmed— it ' s spring. (2) That Marvin baby stare in the original. Look nut. Her. Bottom " " }?) a phvnisMD e a r n you imagine that? (2) With the Women ' s Emerald on their chests. Right: (1) Don ' t scream— it ' s only Mallie Kurtz. (2) Ehse looking natural. Center: Three little maids from school. ' Around Life ' s keel the rodent waters roar; The measure of our years is brimming o ' er. Soon, soon, friend, the janitor of Time Sliall cast Life ' s chattels through the broken door. " Hafiz ATH loBTI IS FOOTBALL Cxiptain John J. IVlctwan When Captain John J. McEwan resigned his position as head football coach at West Point and came to coach Oregon in 1926, he was faced with a real problem, and he knew it. Coast Conference teams were just beginning to receive national recognition. It was hard for some of the ancient and battle-scarred alumni to forget the old traditions of steam- roller football. Many of the old grads were still just reovering from the shock of the forward pass innovation. Knowing him to be a tough player himself, and an army man, others hoped to see Captain McEwan re-establish the old " tandem formation " methods that would glori- ously pulverize all opposition. But McEwan knew better. He knew foobball, modern football. Every new rule put into effect meant that a new style of play would be possible, and necessary. He started out cautiously. His team won but one conference game during the first two years. He was concerned with the future then, more than with premature at tempts at a championship, and did succeed in building a solid foundation upon which to work. In his third year Mc- Ewan ' s men lost but two out of ten games and won the Northwest title. Last season his Webfoots tied for the Coast Conference championship with Stanford, California, and U. S. C. Dr. CJarence W . Opears Much regretted by Minnesota, whose head football coach he had been for the past five years, Dr. Clarence W. Spears moved himself, his family, and his widely respected coaching system out to Oregon to take the position vacated by Captain McEwan. Dr. Spears left a Gopher team that had a reputation and a future, and came here to take up with the Webfoots where McEwan left off. The Doctor will have the best pros- pects of any new coach that has come to Oregon in many years. During the five years that Dr. Spears was at Minnesota, his teams won twenty - eight games, tied three, and lost nine, and were never defeated by more than two touchdowns except once. During the three years that he coached at Dartmouth, 1918, 1919, and 19 20, his teams were rated among the strongest in the East, and only twice were they defeat- ed by as much as two touchdowns. At West Virginia, where he coached until going to Minnesota, he was very successful, turning out an undefeated team in 1922. He coached New Hampshire in 1921. 223 I he C_ oachinq Olatt -:-.--• ; Captain McEwan was ably assisted in his work with the Webfoots by three ex-Oregon varsity men, Billy Reinhart had charge of the backfield. For three sea- sons he had been coaching the freshman teams, and is also head coach of varsity baseball and basketball. Frang Riggs, who finished his varsity career in 1920, coached the ends. It was his first experience at teaching football, but he turned out some valuable ma- terial. Gene Shields, line coach, had several years of coaching experience at Be nson Tech school in Portland. He was an all-Coast guard in 1926, and this year helped develop one of the strongest lines the Webfoots have ever had. The 1929 football season was as successful as any BiiiHaywood Oregon has had for years. While winning seven out of ten games played, with a total of 209 points to op- ponents ' 91, the Webfoots were relatively as successful as they were the year before in winning eight out of ten games played. The post - season game with the University of Florida at Miami put the Webfoots on a permanent basis of national recognition. Ore- gon lost but one conference game this year, and as a result was tied with Stanford, U. S. C, and California for the Pacific Coast championship, and with W. S. C. for the North- west championship. Action started with an early tilt with Pacific University, and a 58 to victory sent the Webfoot hopes soaring. It was thought that at last Oregon had a chance to fight on even terms with Stanford, the next team on the schedule. The Cards, however, were well pre- pared, and in a broiling scrap came out ahead with a score of 33 to 7. The Oregon team came back the next week with the desperate desire to show the Northwest that its brand of football was much better than it had appeared in the torrid south, and it did. After defeating Willamette 34 to 0, the Webfoots went to Portland to play Idaho. Though starting unimpressively, Oregon drove through to a 34 to 7 victory. The next week, Oregon won from Washington, 14 to 0, after a tough battle with Coach Bagshaw ' s power machine. The Huskies had been rated far under Oregon before the game, but as was shown later, when they played close games with Stanford and California, Washington ' s slowly developing team had just begun to wake up. A week later the Oregon reserves took a game from the U. C. L. A. Bruins with a score of 27 to 0, after a slow, mediocre exhibition. The homecoming game was with O. S. C. While the Beavers had a record of victories as good as Oregon ' s, they were given no odds, and at no time during the hour ' s battle did they threaten seriously to break down the deliberate, orderly Webfoot system, and lost the game to Oregon, 16 to 0. The post-season series started off promisingly with a 7 to win over the University of Hawaii, in a fast open game played on the Multnomah field in Portland, a week after the Aggie contest. The Varsitj for the ' 29 Se TLeS eason The conference season cost the Oregon team the services of George Stadelman, star center, and Johnny Kitzmiller, the Flying Dutchman, both of whom received broken legs, Stadelman in the Idaho game, and Kitzmiller in the 0. S. C. game. Oregon lost the St. Mary ' s game, which was played on Thanksgiving day in San Francisco, by a score of 31 to 6. The Gaels were undefeated throughout the season, and the Webfoots were the only opponents to cross their goal. The final game was with Florida at Miami, but three weeks after the 0. S. C. encounter. Seven of the Oregon players were not able to compete, Stadelman and Kitzmiller because of injuries, Robinson and Williams, because of the Alligators ' prejudice, and Spear, Col- bert and Schulz because of faculty rulings. After a gallant stand, the Webfoot reserves were beaten by the Floridans, 20 to 6. There were many outstanding players on the 1929 Oregon roster. Several of them were named on all-Coast teams by various sports writers and coaches. George Christen- sen and Austin Colbert were both listed as first string tackles, and seldom was there a selection in which one or both of these " quarter-ton babies " were not mentioned in one of the first three teams. Marshall Shields was continually rated as a first string guard. Johnny Kitzmiller was selected by most Coast authorities as all-Coast halfback or quar- terback. Because of his triple threat ability, he was indeed one of the most spectacular players on the Oregon team. Bobby Robinson was a fifth Webfoot mentioned on all-Coast lineups. It was Bobby ' s last year, and he will go down in gridiron history as one of the cleverest, fastest, and most versatile backs ever on a Northwest team. The only players to be lost through graduation were George Stadelman, Dave Mason, Harry Wood, Bobby Robinson, Chuck Williams, Walt Browne, and Wally Shearer. 225 CJreqon vs. otanlopd The biggest moment of the season for Oregon was when Woo die Archer crossed the Cardinal goal line with a pass he had re- ceived from Johnny Kitz- miller early in the first quarter of the Stanford game. It was the first con- ference encounter for both teams. Pop Warner ' s men were rated high, and still held the semi-official na- tional championship won the previous season. Ore- gon was the Northern threat, and a loss to Stan- ford at this time meant apparently that any hope of a 1929 Coast title would be out of the question in the North- west. The score was 33 to 7 for Stanford. It was hot down in Palo Alto. The Cards took no chances. After the heartening first quarter, the Webfoots began to wilt in the heat, and as the effect of the terrific battering Stanford smashed over two touchdowns before the half ended. Stanford ran wild during the third and most of the fourth quarter. McEwan used more than two full teams in efforts to stop the Cards, but Stanford was able to cross Ore- gon ' s goal for three more touchdowns. Londah] Punts Idaho O vs. wregon Rankled Dy the Stan- ford experience, the Web- foots met Idaho in Port- land two weeks later. The result was a one-sided vic- tory of 34 to 7. The Vandals bucked over a score in the first few minutes when an Ore- gon fumble gave them the ball on the 6-yard line. A long, perfect pass from Kitzmiller to Archer, and Kitzmiller ' s place-kick for the extra point soon ev- ened the score. At the start of the second quar- ter, Kitzmiller, aided by smashing interference, returned a punt for 80 yards and a touch- down. Toward the end of the half, Bobby Robinson went on the field, and in a couple of minutes later, made a touchdown, receiving the ball on a pass from Kitzmiller. In the final period Hal Hatton intercepted an Idaho pass and ran 55 yards for a touch- down. Just before the end of the game, Steve Fletcher blocked a punt, scooped up the ball and galloped 40 yards for another six points. George Stadelman, all-Coast center of the previous year, suffered a broken leg during the game. . ? .,-- T tfm SjifUm - i w % r •-.■ ■ . •: ' { M " jMggnAM k _ i_ ' ;B j T — «■- • ' B « ' ■ ■ S-T £m W ashinqton vs. vJregon To the uninformed, Washington looked like easy meat for Oregon. The Huskies were having do- mestic troubles. Just be- fore the game their coach resigned. There was something else besides mechanical football, however, with which the Webfoots would have to reckon. The play- ers had vowed grimly to win the game if it were humanly possible. The final score was 14 to for Oregon. Toward the middle of the second quarter, Bobby Robinson was sent into the game. A play or two later he intercepted a pass on Oregon ' s 5-yard line. He had a clear field, and was but a few yards from his objective, when Westerweller, Husky end who had just been removed from the game, rushed out on the field and tackled him. The referee award- ed a touchdown to Oregon. The Webfoots scored again in the second half on a long pass from Kitzmiller to Archer. Webfm.t Smacks Bruin U.C.LA. vs. vJregon U. C. L. A. thinks Ore- gon has a peculiar team. In 1928 when the Bruins and Webfoots met for the first time, Oregon won, 27 to 0, but when statistic- ians had analyzed the game it was found that the California team had surpassed Oregon in yard- age, passes, first downs, punts, and in fact, nearly everything but score. The Southerners were not sat- isfied. When they came to Eugene this year, they ci„i S ; ,„,i shields Flank iggie were defeated again, 27 to 0, but went home with the mystery for the most part unsolved. The Oregon reserves played most of the game. While they did make the best statistical showing this time, the Webfoots played listlessly, scoring occasionally just as a matter of course. The Bruins were enthusiastic and aggressive, but never very dangerous. Tough luck caused Ucla ends to muff two perfectly good passes that would have been sure touch- downs. o vs n OTat pegon peg or .0, Oregon State Agricul- tural College failed to avenge the 12 to defeat of the previous game and were beaten again by the Webfoots in the Oregon Homecoming game by a score of 16 to 0. The Staters came very close to scoring in the sec- ond half when Sherwood, Orange half, grabbed a blocked Oregon punt and was tackled from behind by Ed Moeller, Webfoot fullback ; and again a few plays later, prevented only by Bobby Robinson ' s beau- tiful flying tackle which downed McKallip, 0. S. C, end, for a loss on what seemed for an instant to be a scoring end run ; and still again when Dave Mason intercepted a pass on the 1-yard line and returned the ball to the 34 yard line. Late in the first quarter Johnny Kitzmiller started the scoring with a strategic place- kick from the 22-yard line. Bobby Robinson made both of the touchdowns, and Kitzmiller and Londahl kicked the extra points. Kitz paved the way to the first one in the second quarter by the marvelous feat of punting from mid-field to out of bounds on the Aggie 1- foot mark. On the last play of the second half, Johnny Kitzmiller was tackled in such a way that his ankle was broken. Kit . I ' lu s Line 230 Hawaii vs. v_Jpegon Because Hawaii was the second of four tough teams Oregon played in a period of but three weeks, Webfoot coaches used many second string men in the Portland contest, but succeeded in defeating the Islanders, 7 to 0. Characteristcally, Bob Robinson was responsible for Oregon ' s 7 points. He had been in the game but a few minutes during the second quarter when he returned a punt for 65 yards and a touchdown, making one of the most thrilling runs ever seen on Multnomah field. He also converted with a place-kick. Nobriga, center, Howells, tackle, and Kausihilo, guard starred on defense for the Deans. MacFarlane, Holt, and Wise, Hawaii backs, were an unusually dangerous pass combination, nd several times threatened seriously to score through their streaking de- luge of spirals. Three times Oregon was within the Hawaiian five-yard line, but through fumbles and actual resistance were unable to produce the necessary punch. Al Browne, Webfoot half, with the ad of stellar blocking of Chuck Williams, was able to total 102 yards from scrim- mage. St. Mary ' s vs. UpGqon Five days after the Hawaii game, Oregon met St. Mary ' s in San Fran- cisco. The Gaels shattered Oregon ' s chances in the first quarter by scoring three touchdowns, and in the second and last quar- ters with two more touchdowns, resulting in a final score of 31 to 6. During the first few minutes of play, Acker- man, Gael end, smeared an Oregon punt, and Ed- bing, another end, fell on the ball behind the Web- a lense mumeiii foot goal. A few minutes later, Edbing scored a second touchdown with a 10-yard run after a long pass from Sten- nett. The third score of this disastrous first period came when St. Mary ' s passed and carried the ball from Oregon ' s 43-yard line in six plays with Stennett making the final dash. Sheflin, Gael reserve back, made the fourth touchdown in the second quarter after a long run had put the ball on the 6-yard line. The Oregon lin e finally solved the Gael tactics, and kept the Saints on the defensive throughout the third quarter, and toward the end of the game, Bobby Robinson tossed a neat 15-yard pass to Al Browne, who ran 5 yards for a touchdown, the only one scored against St. Mary ' s during the season. I rl oriel a vs. LJrecjon Without the brilliant Johnny Kitzmiller, all- coast quarterback; Austin Colbert, all-coast tackle; Bobby Robinson, all-coast halfback ; Chuck Williams, haltback; George Stadel- man, the great center; Chuck Spear, halfback, and Irvin Schultz, tackle, the Webfoots played the closing post-season game in Miami with the Univer- sity of Florida, and lost, 20 to 6. Oregon ' s most positive threats were quarterback Threatening the Goal Londahl ' s 60-yard return of the opening kickoff , and a 40-yard pass to a touchdown, Wally Shearer to Walt Browne, in the last quarter. Because of the tropical heat, many of the unacclimated Webfoots dis- carded their jerseys in the second half and finished the game clad mainly in moleskins and shoulder-pads. Both teams resorted frequently to punting. Only two passes were completed during the game, one by Oregon in 9 attempts, and the other by Florida in a single attempt. Lon- dahl did the best punting of his career. Oregon was within scoring distance several times, the game ending with the ball on Florida ' s 23-yard line, but always a break or an ineffective play of some sort interfered. 9? Irosn nave V!7ood Oeason Under the direction of Prink Callison in his first year on the University coaching staff, the frosh had a successful season, losing but one game of the five played, and totaling 125 points to opponents ' 26. Plenty of good varsity ma- terial was uncovered. Backfield luminaries were Jack Rushlow, fullback; Don Watts, halfback; George Currie, quarterback ; Dan Sheehey, halfback; and Cliff Garnett, quarterback. Rushlow made seven touchdowns, and played a consistent defensive game. He is a powerful runner, and hits with a rip and smash as a good fullback should. Watts is another Flying Dutchman and comes from Kitz- miller ' s home town in Pennsyl- vania. He was a positive scor- ing threat. Sheeley and Currie were steady workers of the type much in demand by varsity coaches. Johnny Hare and Myron Decker were a pair of ends hard to handle. Both scored sev- eral times on passes. Bill Morgan and Sherwood Billings made an exceptional pair of Frosh tackles. No team could count on consistent yardage through their positions. They were well matched for weight and speed. The varsity will be needing guards before long, and will find Jack Hughes and Al Stoehr ready for the positions. Bernie Hughes was regular Frosh center. He is a good passer, and played his defensive position like a veteran. The Frosh opened the season against Chemawa. Oregon won the game with a score of 42 to 0, but the little Redskins put up plenty of opposition, at times making long drives through the line for distances of 40 and 50 yards before losing the ball. Rushlow made three touchdowns, Watts two, Garnett one, and Lewis one. The Washington Babes came to Eugene for the next game and were defeated, 19 to 0, in a fast but ragged encounter. Oregon began scoring in the first three minutes of play when Rushlow stole the ball from the arms of Cherberg, Babe halfback, as he came through the line, and ran 80 yards to the goal. Watts scored the two other touchdowns for the Frosh, and was the individual star for the day. The Frosh defeated Centralia Junior College, 27 to 13, making all of their points in the second quarter. Centralia took an early lead with a touchdown on a pass from See- borg to Nesbit, and scored again in the third quarter by a short pass over the line from the 3-yard mark. Watts scored first for the Frosh with a 31-yard run on the same lateral pass play that had worked so well against Washington. Sheehey converted. Rushlow bucked over the second touchdown, and a Watts-Hare pass brought in the extra point. Len Rands carried the ball over from the five-yard line for the next tally, and the Frosh scoring ended when Decker crossed the goal with a long pass from Watts and Rushlow converted. The Frosh divided a two-game series with the Rooks, losing the first, 6 to 7, and win- ing the next one, 31 to 19. The first was played in Medford, where Callison had been coach, and where seven of the Frosh players lived. The Rooks made the first touchdown on a 15-yard pass from Davis to McDonald. The Frosh did not find themselves until the last quarter, when Rands plugged over for the six points. The Frosh took the second encounter at Corvallis after a thrilling scoring spree on the part of both teams in which were featured seven touchdowns, a field goal, a safety, and three conversions. The Rooks led, 17 to 12, at half time. The Frosh scored first from the 6-yard line on a Rushlow to Currie to Watts lateral, but the Rooks came back with a touchdown on Little ' s 11-yard end run and Davis ' conversion. The Frosh made another 6 points when Rushlow bucked the ball over from the 2-yard line. The Rooks came back again with a touchdown on a 17-yard pass from Davis to Bowman, and a conversion by Davis, and still again when Davis kicked a field goal from the 29-yard line. The Rooks finished their scoring in the third quarter when they blocked Currie ' s punt for a safety. The Frosh evened the score on Rushlow ' s smash for a touchdown, and in the fourth quarter had the Rooks at their mercy, scoring on a long pass to Hare, and on another of Rushlow ' s bucks. The Freshman Squad 235 u. s. c. - Oregon Stanford California w. s. c. - 1929 Coast Conference otandinq (Teams rated on games lost rather than percentages.) Won Lost Tied Pet. 5 1 .833 Idaho 4 1 .800 O. S. C. - 4 1 .800 U. C. L. A. 4 1 .800 Montana 4 2 .667 Washington Won LosJ Tied Pet. 1 4 .200 1 4 .200 1 3 .133 4 1 .000 5 1 .000 Oregon Coi Place Eugene - Palo Alto Eugene - Portland Seattle - Eugene - Eugene - Portland San Francisco Miami Date September October October October October November November November November December 28 Oregon 5 Oregon 12 Oregon 19 Oregon 26 Oregon 2 Oregon 16 Oregon 23 Oregon 28 Oregon 7 Oregon Conference Games Totals: Oregon, 98 Post-Season Games Totals: Oregon, 19 Totals for All Games: - Oregon, 209 Score Opponent Scor - 58 Pacific 7 Stanford - - 33 - 34 Willamette - - 34 Idaho - - 7 - 14 Washington - - 27 U. C. L. A. - - 16 O. S. C. - - 7 Hawaii - - 6 St. Mary ' s - 31 - 6 Florida - 20 Opponents, 40 Opponents, 51 Opponents, 91 Place Eugene Eugene Eugene Medford Corvallis rtosh l ames Totals: Frosh, 125; Opponents, 26. Score Opponents Score October 18 Frosh - - 42 Chemawa - October 26 Frosh - 19 Washington F. November 1 Frosh - - 27 Centralia J. C. November 10 Frosh - 6 Rooks 7 November 15 Frosh - - 31 Rooks 19 Conference Plouim) I ime for Varsitij Player Woodie Archer - George Christensen Dave Mason Marshall Shields Jerry Lillie John Kitzmiller - Austin Colbert - Jack Erdley Eric Forsta Ed Moeller - Bob Robinson John Londahl Minutes Player - 261 Hal Hatton - - 257 Si West - 254 Al Browne - 246 Erving Schulz - 230 Ted Park - - 227 Chuck Spear - - 221 Harry Wood - 217 George Stadelman - 213 Walt Browne - 171 John Donahue - - 163 Bill Anater - Ill Chuck Williams - Minutes Player Minutes - 104 Ralph Bates 26 88 Steve Fletcher 24 76 Norman Jesse 16 65 Marion Hall - - - 13 64 Gilbert French - 13 54 Wallv Shearer - - - 9 52 Shirley Carter - - - 6 45 Ridgewav Johnston - - 6 37 Llovd Sherrill - - - 5 36 Pat Lucas - - - - 4 36 Paul Leedom - - - - 3 27 Francis Hill - 2 l-::i; BASKETBALL v loomij Oeason Dpiqhtened Bill Reinhart Rated at the beginning of the season as the runts and underdogs of the coast competition, the Oregon basketball team made a sensational spurt from the cellar position of the northern division of the con- ference into a second-place threat to Washington, the champion. While the towering Huskies retained their title by dropping the Webfoots for two games in Seattle, February 28 and March 1, Washington State shoved the Oregon quint to third place by de- feating Idaho two straight at Pullman. Despite the fact that next year Oregon will have a more sea- soned team, compilers of dope do not give the Ducks much chance of developing a championship combi- nation. The Webfoots will again be handicapped by lack of height and weight against the more bulky members of the northern division. This year, however, general satisfaction for the team ' s showing was the reigning state of mind among basketball fans on the campus and elsewhere. Wresting three out of four games from the highly touted and really powerful Oregon State team was a feat that the Webfeet can be justly proud of having accomplished. The third game of the series was the one that the Aggies took — played at Mc Arthur Court — with a final score of 29-28. In the fourth game, at Corvallis, the Oregon quint unleashed a slashing, driving attack that overcame a five point lead held by the Orangemen, in the last forty seconds of play. The final score was 34-33 for Oregon. However, the University of Oregon can not be al- lowed a clear claim to the state championship, because two games were lost to Willam- ette University. Therefore, notwithstanding the fact that the Oregon Staters defeated Willamette in two games, the Bearcats are eligible to mutual recognition for the state title. Reinhart will have the same group of players to work with next year as he had this season. Only two of the men, Jean Eberhart, center, and Cliff Horner, guard, have seen action on the varsity for more than one season. This pair will be eligible to play but one more year. However, other outstanding players on the squad, which includes Bill Keenan, Henry Levoff, Windsor Calkins, Steve Fletcher, Max Rubenstein, Vincent Dolp, Kermit Stevens, and Harold Olinger, will all have two more years of conference competition. The Webfeet did not play consistently brilliant basketball through the whole season. At least three of the games were lost because of ragged playing; but there was never any lack of speed, aggressiveness or action on the part of the Oregon hoopmen. The northern champions were the only aggregation in the northern division whom Oregon speed and Reinhart basketball did not defeat. Washington took all four of the games that they played with the Duck ciuint. In all, the Webfeet basket shooters played 27 games and came out above the .500 mark, winning 14, and losing 13. In pre-season games Oregon lost two— to Willamette and Gonzaga. These teams are not recognized as members of the con- ference. A comparison of total scores for the season, Oregon 869 to opponents 606, shows that the Webfoots really possessed the ability to toss baskets. A little more height and a bit more steadiness, and Bill ' s men may figure even more strongly in next year ' s pennant chase. B cavers Deafen I hree vJul (I our Oregon 37, Aggies 29 (at Eugene). In this game at McArthur court, the Webfoots took an early lead and never allowed the Beavers to overcome it. The defeat sounded the opening note in a melody that doomed the Orangemen to fourth place in the conference competition at the end of the season. It was a rough, fast, well played game, and the Wed- foots simply swamped the Staters. They were unable to cope with Oregon ' s bewildering passing attack; and close checking kept the Beavers under. Lanky Eberhart and fast, shifty, little Keenan played sensational basketball for Oregon. The former scored 13 points; the latter, 10. Oregon 34, Aggies 27 (at Corvallis). Oregon ' s flashing, sizzling attack dazed the val- iant Aggies. They rallied after the Ducks took an early lead, and the score stood 13 all at the end of the first period. But the long drawn Oregon center, Eberhart, ran wild in the last half, and sank four field goals for Oregon, and the ship for the Beavers. He was high point man, with eleven for his scoring total. Veterans Ballard and Fagan were outstand- ing men for the Beavers. AGGIES 29, OREGON 28 (at Eugene). On foreign territory, the Staters truly jerked the fruits of victory from the very teeth of the Ducks. The latter started the scoring, but the Orangemen played great basketball, and a tight first half ended, 13 to 10 for the Beavers. The last period was wild and rough. The Staters were lagging, despite furious effort, five minutes before the end. With a ten-point lead to overcome, they called time out, and then came back to nose the Ducks out by one point. Oregon 34, Aggies 33 (at Corvallis) . A last minute rally t u r n e d the tables on the Beavers in this game. They led the scoring through most of the contest, and held the edge at half time, 19 to 13. With less than a minute to go in the last period, and the count 33 to 28 against them, the Ducks called time out ; while the State College rooters stamped on the bleacher seats, and bellowed gleefully. Oregon went back into the game then, and spurted to win in the last half minute, with field goals tossed by Eberhart, Dolp, and Rubenstein. Taking this game cinched the state title for Oregon. jtaEir -C 1 EC ° " 1 f 4 OREGON f ](BHt J 00 " v f J !!l rliiskies I ake I our Washington 37, Oregon 23, (at Eu- gene). This game was ragged, rough, and never exciting. The Webfeet took an early lead and then faltered. With the score five to nothing against them, the Huskies started piling up points. The first half ended 23 to 12 for Wash- ington. In the last period, Oregon play- ed erratically, and the lanky Hal Mc- Clary, Husky center, tossed field goals. Washington 32, Oregon 31, (at Eu- gene). In this game, the Webfoot sec- ond string, playing the last ten minutes, scored 12 points against the veteran Huskies, but could not quite cut the lead. Oregon couldn ' t get the tip-off, but fought a fine uphill battle against the champions. Carol l.ln i liiirt Washington 32, Oregon 25, (at Seattle). In this game the Huskies proved their right to retain the Northwest basketball championship. Fast furious play and close checking held the score to 16-14 for Washington at half time. Then with the count 22-20 against them, the Huskies unwrapped and started a drive that gave them a winning margin. Washington 38, Oregon 31 (at Seattle) . Led by two veterans, McClary and Jaloff, the Huskies grabbed an early lead but lost it when Stevens and Eberhart tied up the count for seven all. Oregon forged ahead when Fletcher sank a long one, but the Huskies retali- ated with a barrage of field goals. Oregon rallied in the closing minutes, but four field goals by Olinger were not enough to cut the lead. c ouqars Dreak L veil Washington State 32, Oregon 30, (at Eugene). Oregon fought hard to cut down the Cougar lead, but a desper- ate rally fell just two points shy of tying the score. Oregon played raggedly and missed many easy cripple shots. End slow, big Cougar centar, was a tower of strength for his team. Levoff, Webfoot guard, scored 10 points. Cougars 32, Webfoots 34 (at Eu- gene). Midget Keenan flashed in a fast game that needed five minutes overtime to play off a tie score of 30 all. At half time the Cougars led, 18-13. Oregon forged to the front, however, soon after the last period opened, 19-18. The Ducks led the game after that by one or two points till Luft, Cougar forward, tied things up at the end. Keenan and Clalk- Windsor cam™ ins scored field goals for Oregon in the over-time period. W. S. C. 31, Oregon 28 (at Pullman). In a game that stood 17-10 for the Cougars at half time, the Webfoot team played nervous, erratic basketball, and missed seven three throws. Stevens, regular guard for Oregon, scored 10 points, playing as forward. Cougars 21, Oregon 35. In the second game at Pullman, the Webfoots ruined W. S. C. Hopes for the Northwest hoop title. After an early 7-7 tie, the Oregonians held the lead throughout. Eberhart got the tip-off consistently. Stevens, as forward, carried the bulk of the Oregon attack. Ife in 1 lis in On ce Idaho 37, Oregon 40 (at Eugene). The first half looked hopeless for Idaho. The spectators ate peanuts and booed. At half time the score stood 22 to 11 for the Webfoots. But the Vandals came back with a rush in the last period, and the count stood 37-36 against the Ducks with fifty second to go. Then Dolp sank two free throws for Oregon, and Calkins shot a field goal, as the game ended. Idaho 41, Oregon 34 (at Eugene). The Vandals took an early lead and never relinquished it. Stowell, Idaho for- ward, scored 18 points, while Keenan, Duck forward, counted for 15. Homer Dickson, huge Webfoot javelin heaver, played a good game for Oregon at cen- ter after Eberhart was taken out. BniK Idaho 30, OREGON 33 (at Moscow). In this game, aided by Billy Keenan ' s stellar playing, and using a fast accurate passing attack, the Webfoots moved into third place in the Northwest division. The Vandals staged several desperate rallies in the last period, but could not overcome the Webfoot lead. Idaho 35, OREGON 40 (at Moscow). The Oregon quint spurted in the last period and laid defeat at the door of the fighting Vandals. Eberhart led the scoring with 12 points. Stowell and McMillin, Vandal forwards, shared a total of 22 points. Dolph, Webfoot guard, Horner as forward, Hughes, guard, and Keenan. forward, all played excellent basketball for Oregon. I he Tpcsh O €3scn The freshman basketball team hung up an enviable record under the tutelage of Prink Callison, new coach from Med- ford high school. The yearlings took three out of four from the Rooks and four straight from Medford high, Salem high, Chemawa Indian school, and Al- bany college. The final game of the sea- son, with the Rooks at McArthur court, was dropped by the Frosh after a previ- ously unbroken string of victories. The ex-Pearpicker mentor went to work in earnest, and with the assistance of Scott Milligan, soon had a quintet organized that displayed a smooth, fast- breaking attack with a satisfactory de- fensive system as well. The checking of Bill Morgan, heavyweight guard from Medford high, was especially consistent. Cliff Garnet. Morgan ' s former team-mate, held down the other guard position. The most notable player on the team in view of speed and shooting ability was Clarence James, ex-Tillamook prepper. Paired with the speedy James at forward was Don Sieg- mund, whose alertness and aggressive spirit won him a place on the team. Bill Bowerman alternated with Siegmund. Charles Roberts had the edge on the center position which was hotly disputed by George Beechler. Substitutes who broke into nearly every game were Homer Stahl. Hughie Evans. Roy Shaneman, George Robertson. Bob Near. Art Minney, and Milt Thompson. s I lis! ( Mil ill I Mill q u res 1 luiji is l ecord Field Free Goals Throws Total Keenan - - 45 26 116 Eberhart - 41 25 107 Dolp - - 21 23 65 Levoff - - 22 15 59 Calkins - - 14 9 37 Stevens - - 19 4 42 Olinger - - 12 5 29 Horner - - 8 6 22 Hughes 4 3 11 Fletcher - - - 5 1 11 Rubenstein 4 1 9 Dickson - 2 2 6 Bell - - - 1 1 3 I lii Irosh Ocas Frosh ----- 47 Frosh ----- 46 Frosh 54 Frosh ----- 43 Frosh - - - .- - 31 Frosh ----- 35 Frosh ----- 25 Frosh ----- 25 306 Field Free Goals Throws Total Chemawa - 25 1 Medford - - - 19 1 Albany - - - - 18 ! Salem - - - - 22 Rooks - - - - 21 i Rooks - - - - 28 Rooks - - - - 15 i Rooks - - - - 46 rd lor the Entire Jcason Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon 44 47 39 33 39 34 27 32 30 28 30 34 40 34 23 31 37 34 28 28 35 33 40 34 25 31 De Neffe - De Neffe - M. A. A. C. Vancouver M. A. A. C. Gonzaga - Gonzaga - Willamette Willamette Gonzaga - w. s. c. - w. s. c. - Idaho - - Idaho - - Washington Washington O. S. C. - O. S. C. - O. S. C. - W. S. C. - W. S. C. - Idaho - - Idaho - - O. S. C. - Washington Washington L onterence otandinqs, liortnern Uivision Won Lost Washington ------ 12 4 Washington State - - - - 9 7 Oregon ------- 8 8 Oregon State ------ 7 9 Idaho -------- 4 8 joufhepn YJ Southern California California - - - - U. C. L. A. - - - Stanford - - - - Pet. .750 .563 .500 .437 .250 Won Lost 7 2 Pet. .778 .667 .333 .222 v hampionship Oerie (Played in South) Southern California Washington - Won Lost Pet. 2 1 .666 1 2 .333 TRACK I pack I las V omeback With a team made up largely of sophomores, Coach Bill Hayward was able to force a come-back for Oregon track last spring. The effects of the lean years since the Coast championship team of 1924 have definitely disappeared, and from the 1929 season record, Webfoot track is once again on its traditionally high plane. Twice 0. S. C. was defeated in dual meets. Oregon started the season by win- ning five out of nine first places in a relay meet held in Corvallis, and later swamped the Aggies in a regular track meet with a score of 93 to 38. In a dual meet with the Huskies, who placed second in the national champion- ship meet at Chicago, Oregon did not do even so well as 0. S. C. Washington de- feated Oregon, 84 to 49, and 0. S. C, 79 to 52. It was in the Washington meet that Ed Moeller, of Oregon, unofficially set a new world ' s discus record with a throw of 160 feet 1 inch. At the Washington relay carnival in Seattle, which was won by W. S. C, Oregon took third place. Washington was second. The Northwest season ended with the conference meet in Eugene. Washington won with a comfortable margin, making 63 points. Oregon was second with 38, W. S. C. third with 33, 0. S. C. fourth with 2514, Idaho fifth with 5, and Montana sixth with IV2. Ed Moeller, Ralph Hill, a promising sophomore miler, and Claire McKennon, North- west champion 440 man, brought Oregon into a tie with Indiana for twelfth place in the national meet at Chicago last June. Eighty-five schools were entered, but only forty - six of them were able to break into the scoring. Ralph Hill ' s fourth place in the mile, and Ed Moeller ' s second place in the discus ac- counted for the 12 points that Oregon won. Moeller and McKennon met with touch luck in the preliminaries. McKennon drew the fastest heat and was barely nosed out of a 48.3 quarter mile, while Moeller fouled technically by a quarter of an inch on a record-break- ing throw of 160 feet 10 inches. But four lettermen were lost to the track team through graduation in 1929. Captain George Stager, who has won three stripes, was one of Hayward ' s most reliable point win- ners. Stager did not reach his top form in the discus this season until late, but in the two previous years he was credited with being at times the best discus man in the Northwest. In 1928 he was the only Webfoot to win a first place in the conference meet, held at Mis- soula. Back Row: Bill Hayward, Ed Siegm Abner, manager. Front Row: Claire McKennon, Dick Maultt Robinson, Ed Jensen. Seated: Harold Kelley. Ed Jensen is another man who will be greatly missed. He has run in the distance events all four years at school, and usually picked up valuable points against the stiffest competition. In most meets he ran in a least two events, which included the mile, the two- mile, or the half mile runs. Bill Crawford had the misfortune this year to sprain his ankle during the 0. S. C. meet, an as a result did not win his third stripe. His other two varsity years were a suc- cess. Crawford came to school as a stellar high jumper, but Bill Hayward needed a hurdl- er, and he made one out of Crawford. This division of work cut a couple of inches from his high jumping, but it did enable him to capture a lot of points that would otherwise have gone to opponents. Bill Prendergast worked his way to a top notch sprinter during his three years as a sprinter and 440 man. Prendergast acquired a lot of power from his 440 work, and was for that reason one of the most consistent sprinters. He was always able to do the 100 in close to 10 seconds under the severest conditions. The 220 was his best event, however, and he usually placed well up against the field. Tne neucleus of next year ' s team will be Tyrell Lowry, sprints; Ed Siegmund, hurdles; Ed Moeller, weights; Ralph Hill and Clarence Hill, distances; Bob Robinson, pole vault; Homer Dickson, weights; Bob Everts, high jump; Claire McKennon, 440; Harold Kelley hurdles; Orville Bredthauer, broad jump; Johnny Kier, broad jump; and Don Maultby, pole vault. Washington Takes Trod Meet 82 to 49 100-Yard Dash — Shelley, W., first; Prendergast, O., second; Pendleton, W., third. Time, 10.5. Mile Run — Riser, W., first; Sellers, W., second; Jensen, O., third. Time, 4:27.3. 440-Yard Dash— Bale, W., first; Hartley, W.. second; McKennon, O., third. Time, 50. 2. 880-Yard Run — Genung, W., first ; second; Hill, O., third. Time. 1:58.2 Shot Put — Jessup, W., first; Ramstead, W,. sec- ond; Moeller, O., third. Distance, 47:8%. 120-Yard High Hurdles — Anderson. W., first; Brodie, W., second; Kelley, O., third. Time, 15.2. 220-Yard Dash— Pendleton, W., first; Prender- gast, O., second; Lowry. O., third. Time. 22.7. Dodds, V., Pole Vault — Robinson, O., first; Ross, W., second; Mault- by, 0., third. Height, 13 feet. High Jump — Everts, O., first; Brodie, W., and Craw- ford, O., tied for second. Height, 5.9. 220-Yard Low Hurdles- Shelley, W., first; Siegmund, O., second; Kelley, 0., third. Time, 25.3. Broad Jump — Bredthauer, O., first; Lowry, O., second; Humes, W., third. Distance, 23:2%. Discus — Moeller, O., first; Jessup, W., second; Hildreth, 0., third. Distance, 160:1. Two-Mile Run — Reed, W., first; Cram, W., second; Sell- ers, W., third. Time, 9:49.3. Javelin — Dickson, O., first Adams, W., second; Kelley, 0., third. Distance, 186.3. Relay — Forfeited to Wash- ington. Oregon Wallops O. S. C, 93 to 38 100-Yard Dash — Lowry, O., first; Prendergast, 0., second; Johnson, 0. S. C, third. Time. 9.8. Mile Run— R. Hill, O., first; Beal, 0., second; Wolfe, 0. S. C, third. Time, 4:21.3. 440-Yard Run — McKennon, O., first; Ritter, 0. S. C, second; Phillips, O. S. C, third. Time, :51. 120-Yard High Hurdles— Kelley, 0., first; Rit- ter, 0. S. C, second; Cordy, O. S. C, third. Time, 15.4. Shot Put — Dickson, O., first; Moeller, O., second; Stadelman, O., third. Distance, 43:2%. 220-Yard Dash — Prendergast, O., first; Lowry, 0., second; S. Johnson, 0. S. C, third. Time, 22.2. Pole Vault — Robinson, 0., Maultby, 0., McLean, O. S. C, and Smith, O. S. C, tied for first. Height 11:6. High Jump— Carter, 0. S. C, first; Everts, O., second; Moeller, O., Whitlock, O. S. C, tied for third. Height, 6.1. 880-Yard Run— R. Hill, O., first; Young, O. S. C, second; Reeves, O. S. C, third. Time, 2:00.6. 220- Yard Low Hurdles— Martin, 0. S. C, first; Siegmund, 0., second ; Kelley, O., third. Time, 25.4. Two-Mile Run— Jensen, O., first; C. Hill, O., second; Gilmore, O. S. C, third. Time, 9:59. Discus — Moeller, O., first; Hildreth, O., second; Stager. O., third. Distance, 148:11. Broad Jump — Bredthauer, O., first; Keir, O., second; Lowry, O., third. Distance, 22 :7%. Javelin— Whitlock, O. S. C, first; Dickson, 0., second; Eilers, 0. S. C, third. Distance, 191:9. Mile Relay— Forfeited to O. S. C. 248 Lowrj and Prendergast Beat ' S. ( ' . Spnnt Oreqon lakes KgIcil)s Iioiii KJ. o. L . 440-Yard Relay — Won by Oregon. (Prender- gast, Siegmund. Kelley, Lowry.) Time, :43.8. Two-Mile Relay — Won by Oregon. (Jensen, Thorstenberg, Beal, Hill.) Time, 8:05.4. Shuttle Hurdle Relay— Won by O. S. C. (Cordy, K.Martin, Davis, I.Martin.) Time, 1:15.2 (New record.) Shot Put Relay — Won by Oregon. (Moeller, Dickson, Hall, Hildreth.) Average, 42:10.4. Sprint Medley— Won by O. S. C. (McKallip 110, S.Johnson 110, Elle 220, R.Johnson 440.) Time, 1:37. Four-Mile Relay — Won by Oregon. (Jensen, Beal, Thorstenberg, Hill.) Time, 18:55. (New rec- ord.) 880-Yard Relay — Won by Oregon. (Lowry, Tut- tich, Siegmund, McKennon.) Time 1:31:8. Distance Medley— Won by O. S. C. (Elle, 220; Vinadie, 440; Young, 880; Milton, mile.) Time, 8:22. Mile Relay— Won by O. S. C. (Phillips, Nichol- son, Conklin, R.Johnson.) Time, 3:28.6. Washington Wins L. ante Meet 100-Yard Dash— Foster, W. S. C, first; Prender- gast, O., second; Pendleton, W., third; Shelley, W, fourth. Time, :10. Mile Run — Kizer, W., first; Hill, O., second; Taylor, W. S. C, third; Hughes, W., fourth. Time, 4:16.8. 440-Yard Dash — McKennon, O., first; Hartley, W., second; Kellev, W. S. C, third; Ritter, O. S. C, fourth. Time, :4 " 9.4. Shot — Jessup, W., first; Ramstead, W., second; Boerhave, W. S. C, third; Hill, W. S. C, fourth. Distance, 49.4. 120-Yard High Hurdles — Anderson, W., first; Brodie, W., second; Cordv, O. S. C, third; Martin, O. S. C, fourth. Time, :14.4. 220-Yard Dash — Pendleton, W., first; Pender- gast, O., second; Moobery, W. S. C, third; Foster, W. S. C, fourth. Time :21.2. 880- Yard Run— Genung, W., first; Clark, W. S. C, second; Young, O. S. C, third; Dodds, W., fourth. Time, 1:57.4. High Jump— -O ' Brien, Ida., Carter, O. S. C, tied for first; Nelson, Mont., Gough, W. S. C, tied for second. Height, 5:9. 220-Yard Low Hurdles — Anderson, W., first; Sheeley, W.. second; Martin, O. S. C, third; Sieg- mund, O., fourth. Time, :23.2. (New P. C. C. rec- ord.) Two-Mile Run — Reed, W., first; Sellers, W., sec- ond; Ellenson, W. S. C, third; Heath, Ida., fourth. Time, 9:39. Di scus — Moeller, O., first; Jessup, W., second; Stager, O., third; Hildreth, O., fourth. Distance, 157:2. Pole Vault Harron, W. S. C, Robinson, O., tied for first; Lainhart, W. S. ( ' .. Smith, 0. S. C, tied for second. Height, 12:6. Broad Jump — Bredthauer, 0., first; Dickson, 0., second; Eilers, O. S. C, third; Stager, O., fourth. Distance, 194:5. Mile Relay— W. S. C, first; O. S. C, second; Washington, third; Oregon, fourth. Time, 3:43. CJreqon lakes lliiid In rxelau, Lvapnival 100-Yard Dash— Foster, W. S. C, first; Shel- ley, W., second; Pendleton, W., third. Time, 10.2. 120-Yard High Hurdles — Anderson, W., first; Siegmund, O., second; Sordv, O. S. C, third. Time, 15.2. 440- Yard Relap— Won by W. S. C. (New- man, Kelly, Mooberry, Foster) Wash., second; Oregon, third. Time, 42.7. (Ties cornival rec- ord) . Two-Mile Relay — Won by Washington. (Davis, Dodds, Genung, Riser) ; W. S. C. sec- ond ; Oregon, third. Time, 753.5. Shot Put — Jessup, W., first; Ramstead, W., second ; Boerhave, W. S. C, third. Distance, 46:liy 2 . 880- Yard Relay— Won by W. S. C. (Ouilette, Kelly, Mooberry, Foster) ; Oregon, second; Mon- tana, third. Medley Relay— Won by W. S. C. (Foster, Ouil- ette, Shear, Taylor); Montana, second; 0. S. C, third. Pole Vault— Lainhart, W. S. C, Smith, 0. S. C, Ross, W., Harron, W. S. C, and Maultby, O. tied for first. Height, 12 feet. Discus — Moeller, O., first; Jessup, W., second; Hein, W. S. C, third. Distance, 150:5. Four-Mile Relay — Won by Washington. (Ing- ham, Reed, Sellers, Riser); W. S. C, second; O. S. C, third. Time, 18:10. Mile Relay— Won by W. S. C. (Kelly, Newman, Mooberry, Ouilette) ; Washington, second; O. S. C, third. Time 3:27.2. CJreqon otuir Wins I poss C_X)uniPi Although the Oregon State cross coun- try team defeated Oregon on points in the one meet of the season, which was held as a preliminary to the homecoming football game in Eugene, the Oregon harriers managed to capture four out of the first five places. The score was 90 to 120 for the Aggies. Ralph Hill, star distance man on the track team, was first in the race by nearly a quarter of a mile. He finished so far ahead at the end of the two and a half mile grind, in fact, that many of the spec- tators did not notice him and thought that the race for first was between Leon- ard Steele and a Stater. Steele took sec- ond place after a thrilling finish in which he gained more than 25 yards on his Mc-K.-i.non spurts opponent. Pat Beal was an easy fourth, and Ed Jensen managed to pull in fifth, but the other Webfoots were not fortunate enough to break into the first half of the 20-man field. Coach Hay ward was short of distance men, and pressed into service for the meet, several quarter-milers and sophomores. As it was the meet provided thrills for the huge crowd gathered for the homecoming football game with Oregon State. The Freshman T lew Outstanding Irosh The 1929 Frosh team was by far the weakest that Oregon has had in many years. There were several good men on the squad, but tor no one event was there enough mater- ial to gather the all-important points in the second and third places. Frosh who showed themselves to be the most likely candidates for varsity were Dick Jennings, half-mile; Virgil Scheiber, sprints; Paul Bale, sprints; Hubert Allen, broad jump, high jump, and hurdles; Gilbert French, weights and high jump; Roy Brown, 440; Bill Minsinger, sprints and broad jump; Tom Johnson, 440; Cliff Beckett, mile; Fred Bechill, mile; Bill Kuykendall, sprints; Joe Hughes, 400; and Carl Berger, low hurdles. The Frosh lost a relay meet and a track meet to the Rooks. A summary of the track meet which the Rooks won, 74 2 3 to 47 1 3, is as follows : 100-Yard Dash — Scheiber, Frosh, first; Gordon, Rooks, second; Bale, Frosh, third. Time, :10.4. Shot Put — Bergerson, Rooks, first; Remley, Rooks, second; Cox, Rooks, third. Distance, 41:5. Pole Vault — Forfeited to Rooks. Mile Run — Cantine, Rooks, first; Wilson, Rooks, second; Beckett, Frosh, third. Time, 4:44. 440-Yard Run— Ruft Frosh, first; Mays, Rooks, second; Lillie, Rooks, third. Time, :54. High Hurdles — Allen, Frosh, first; Prentiss, Rooks, second; Penland, Frosh, third. Time, :16.8. 220-Yard Dash — Gordon, Rooks, first; Bale, Frosh, second; Kirk, Rooks, third. Time, :22.8. 880-Yard Run — Jennings, Frosh, first; Renner, Rooks, second; Weatherspoon, Rooks, third. Time, 2:5.8. 220-Yard Low Hurdles — Prentiss, Rooks, first; Penland, Frosh, second; Parker, Rooks, third. Time, :26.4. Discus — Kretzmeier, Rooks, first; Covington, Frosh, second; Buzan, Frosh, third. Distance, 115:3. Javelin — Carlson. Rooks, first; Edwards, Frosh, second; French, Frosh, third. Distance, 167.2. Broad Jump — Rodma.n, Rooks, first; Scheiber, Frosh, second; Mensinger, Frosh, third. Distance, 21:1%. High Jump — Allen, Frosh, first; Covington, Frosh, and Lyman and Remlev. Rooks tied. Height, 5:9. Relay— Won by Rooks. (Taylor, Duff, Lillie, May.) BASEBALL I he Daseball b eason Finishing with a record of eight games won and eight lost, the Oregon baseball team completed a rather disappointing conference season in a tie with 0. S. C. for third place. The sixteen-game schedule, all with major colleges in the Northwest, was one of the most extensive ever played by an Oregon nine. |y WS Prospects seemed bright for another conference championship in baseball when thirteen lettermen answered the call that Bill Reinhart, coach, sent out in the spring. Bill Baker, two-year veteran pitcher, and Reynold MacDonald, standby of the previous year, were on hand to form the nucleus of the pitch- Bi| i Reinhart j n g s taff with Curly Fuller, Art Schoeni, and Dave Bloom rounding it out. The slugging trio, Dave Epps, Ray Edwards, and Cotter Gould were back in the outfield, together with Kramer Barnes from the frosh nine. Barnes had an exceptionally good year, showing plenty of speed, a strong throwing arm, and a good eye at the plate. He led the Webfoot regulars in batting with an average of .325. The first base job was divided between Les Johnson and Carl Nelson, both experienced players. Ken Robie took care of the shortstop position, while Franny Andrews and Al Hilgers took turns holding down second. Don McCormick, of home run fame, and Harold Olinger, just up from a good season with the frosh, guard- er the hot corner. Besides being Oregon ' s star infielder, Ken Robie was the premier short- stop of the conference. Bill Reinhart shifted Gordon Ridings behind the bat to help out Ira Woodie, both men playing their last year. Constant rain during the training period held back the conditioning of the team, and all pre-season games were called off because of the adverse weather with the exception of the tilt with Meiji University of Japan, which was taken by the Japanese boys, 1 to 0. Both teams played sparkling ball, but the island nine, in the midst of an extensive Ameri- can tour, proved too clever and wide-awake for the Webfoots. Opening the conference season against Oregon State, the Webfoot nine divided a two- game series. Then Oregon met the three big northern schools in successive series on Rein- hart field. First Idaho invaded Eugene and was turned back with two defeats. Washing- ton State followed the Vandals and won both games. As Oregon broke even with the University of Washington Huskies next, they began their road trip with a standing of .500. In the return series the Webfoots split even at Seattle, lost both to the Cougars at Pullman, and split again at Moscow against the Vandals. Returning home, they wound up the year efficiently with two decisive victories over Oregon State. Although Oregon had the Indian sign on Idaho and Oregon State, it was jovial Buck Bailey and his wheat-fed lads from Pullman that put the Webfoots out of the running. The conference champion- ship went to Washington when their final game with Idaho was rained out, the Cougars ' chances for a tie floating away in the downpour. LJreqon 3, vJ reqon State 4 The opening game of the conference season was a pitcher ' s battle between Reynold MacDonald, hurling for the Webfoots, and Harvey Boultinghouse, star Aggie right- hander. With two men out in the sixth MacDonald blew up, and the Aggies scored three runs to cinch the game. Ray Edwards, Oregon center fielder, knocked a home run with Barnes on base. Score: R- H. E. Oregon State -------- 4 4 Oregon - ----3 4 2 Batteries: Boultinghouse and Maple; MacDonald and Woodie. A ninth-inning home run by Don McCormick, Webfoot third baseman, with two out and Dave Epps on first captured the second game from the Aggies. In their half the Beav- ers crowded the bases, but MacDonald put on the steam and forced Hammer to ground out. Score: R. H. E. Oregon State -------- (5 8 2 Oregon --------- 7 10 4 Batteries: Cloyes, Nightingale, Boultinghouse and Maple; Baker, Fuller, MacDonald and Woodie. Staging a great rally in the eighth inning, Oregon swamped the Beavers, 7 to 4, at Bell field, May 28. Bill Baker pitched beautifully and was given error-less support by his mates, who drove Lefty Nightingale to the showers and assaulted his successor, Cloyes. Score: R. H. E. Oregon State -------- 4 8 2 Oregon --------- 7 9 Batteries: Nightingale, Cloyes and Maple; Fuller, MacDonald and Woodie, Ridings. Scoring seven runs in one inning, the Webfoots defeated Oregon State, 8 to 4, on Rienhart field in the final game of the 1929 season. The Oregon team played one of their best games. Curly Fuller and Reynold MacDonald pitched steady ball. Score: R. H. E. Oregon State -------- 4 7 3 Oregon --------- 8 10 2 Batteries: Boultinghouse, Nightingale and Maple; Fuller, MacDonald and Woodie, Ridings. c regon 10, UaL 2 Home runs by Ray Edwards, Cotter Gould, and Reynold MacDonald decided the first skirmish with the Idaho Vandals in favor of the Webfoots. MacDonald was frequently in trouble, but pulled out of the hole with strikeouts, ten Vandals fanning the air. Score: R. H. E. Idaho --------- 2 5 Oregon ---10 7 2 Batteries: Lawrence, Lindsay and Price; MacDonald and Ridings. The Lemon Yellow squad had little trouble disposing of Idaho on May 4, with Bill Baker ' s underhand slants allowing the Vandals but two hits. Ken Robie and Kramer Barnes starred for the Webfoots at the plate, each collecting two solid hits. Score: R. H. E. Idaho --------- 1 2 5 Oregon --------- 5 81 Batteries: Judy, Linsay and Price; Baker and Ridings, Woodie. The Vandals nosed out Oregon 6 to 5 in ten innings at Moscow in the team ' s third tussle of the season. Monk Halliday, Vandal second baseman, found MacDonald for a double in the tenth to wind up a nerve-tingling contes. Score : Idaho - - - - Oregon - R. H. E 6 11 5 5 8 2 Batteries: Judy and Price; MacDonald and Ridings. The Webfoot nine overwhelmed Idaho in the final game of the series by a 17 to 7 score. The Idaho pitchers all looked alike to the Oregon sluggers. Score : Idaho ----- Oregon - - - - - Batteries: Lawrence, Grabner, Lindsay, Smith and and Price. Kiselka; Schoeni, Baker and Woodie. H. E 11 5 15 2 R;ilrl,it Itoliic Sit; If Oreqon 21, Washington 15 In a hectic game chock full of errors and bonehead plays, Oregon out - slugged Wash- ington, 21 to 15. Ray Edwards scored five runs while Don McCormick, Ken Robie, Kramer Barnes, and Dave Epps each scored three. Eleven Oregon men batted in one inning. and Score: R- H. E. Washingtc n -------- 15 14 6 Oregon --------- 21 16 5 Batteries: Davis, Kirner, Miller, Calhoun, Sylvester, McLean, Nevins and Bra::non; MacDonald, Schoeni, Baker and Woodie. The Huskies turned on Oregon in the second game and smothered them, 15 to 3, in another wild fray. Ken Robie had an off day in the field, making four errors, but he re- deemed himself with a trio of safe blows. Les Johnson and Dave Epps played well. Score: R- H. E. Washington -------- 15 14 3 Oregon --------- 3 13 5 Batteries: McLean and Brannon; MacDonald, Fuller, Bin Woodie, Ridings. Harold Olinger ' s home run in the eighth inning with Dave Epps on base tied the score at 4-all in the first Husky game at Seattle. The Webfoots promptly won the tilt in the ninth when Ray Edwards ' single scored Ken Robie. Score: R. H. E. Washington - - - - 4 8 4 Oregon ----- 5 6 Batteries: Calhoun and Brannon; Baker and Ridings. By taking the final game, 4 to 3, the Huskies gained an even break in the season ' s four-game series with Oregon. The Webfoots tied the score in the ninth when Franny Andrews, second base- man, tripled, but Tubby Graves ' squad won in their half. Score: R. H. E. Washington - - - - 4 8 1 Oregon ----- 3 8 1 Batteries: Nevins, Davis and Brannon; MacDonald and Ridings. Hull Edwarda Sod, wpcqon 2, Washington jfate o With Eddie McDowell, Cougar student pexy, pitching sparkling ball, his mates capi- talized six Oregon errors. Bill Reinhart used eighteen players. Score: R. H. E. Washington State ------- 8 10 2 Oregon --------- 2 4 6 Batteries: McDowell, Jones and Buzzard; MacDonald, Fuller, Schoeni and Woodie. Buck Bailey ' s lads tram Pullman chased Bill Baker from the mound and captured the second of the series, 6 to 4. A ninth-inning Oregon rally fell short of tying the count. Score: R. H. E. Washington State ------- 6 2 Oregon --------- 4 6 4 Batteries: Cragin, Jones and Buzzard; Baker, Schoeni and Ridings, Woodie. After running up a 7 to 2 lead in the third inning, the Oregon team blew up com- pletely and the Cougars proceeded to garner thirteen runs. Dave Epps again came through at the plate, slashing out a circuit drive in the sixth. Score : Washington State Oregon - - - - R. H. E. 18 13 6 11 i) 3 Batteries: McDowell, Cragin, Jones and Buzzard, Mit- chell; Baker, Fuller and Ridings. By nosing out the Webfoots, 6 to 5, in the final meeting, the Cougars made a clean sweep of the four-game series. Ray Edwards stole home in the ninth to tie the score, but W. S. C. crashed through to win in their half. Score : Washington State Oregon - R. H. E. 6 11 4 5 7 3 Batteries: Nelson, Jones and Mitchell; Fuller, Bloom, MacDonald and Ridings. r in Oiri nit ■ftg - 19 JPr - The Freshman Squad irosh I lave Dia o eason By winning ten games out of eleven, the Frosh baseball men stole the show from the varsity, whose in and out play gave them no better than an even break. With Spike Leslie as coach the yearlings took three out of four from the Oregon Rooks and five suc- cessive battles with high school nines as well as a double-header with Southern Oregon Normal School at Ashland. High schools falling before the Freshman onslaught were Salem twice, Eugene twice, and Marcola once. During the training period the squad was hit hard by the loss of Kenneth Scales, con- sidered their best pitcher, who broke his leg sliding into second during practice. Ed Charles and Hal Waffle stepped into mound prominence, however, and pitched consistent ball throughout the season. Charles Hoag held down the catching position skillfully, and together with several of his mates should bolster the varsity nine this season. Brian Mimnaugh led the squad in hitting with an average of .411. Hoag was right behind with .406. Mimnaugh and Ker- mit Stevens, shortstop, formed an especially effective keystone combination, while Clyde Kirshner held down first base. The third base job was divided between Johnny Londahl and Orville Garrett, both performing creditably. Londahl, originally a catcher, was shifted to the infield as Spike Leslie discovered an able assist- ant to Hoag in Amos Lawrence. Larry Jackson and Slug Palmer came through with heavy stick work in the outfield, and although not quite such a fence-buster, Harry Malatore added a great deal to the team by his fleetness and fly- gathering ability. Jtimi Mill l| Frosh 7 Frosh 8 Frosh 4 Frosh 11 I I Hsll-T- (Mil — l Rooks 6 Rooks 3 Rooks 13 Rooks 6 LT,y noitlutii C onterence otandinqs Won Lost Pet. Washington ------ 9 6 .600 Washington State - - - - 9 7 .562 Oregon ------- 8 8 .500 Oregon State ------ 8 8 .500 Idaho -------- 5 10 .333 I... Player McCormick Schoeni Bloom - - Barnes Edwards - luul Dotting Avepaqe (Above .300) G. AB. R. H. HR. Pet. 4 9 4 5 1 .556 4 6 2 3 .500 2 2 1 .500 4 43 11 14 .325 16 61 17 19 Individual Hitching Average (Conference Games) Player Won Lost Schoeni -------- 1 Baker -------- 4 Fuller -------- 1 MacDonald ------ 2 Bloom -------- 1.000 1 .800 1 .500 6 .250 .000 I earn Dotting Average AB. 547 R. 104 H. 164 Pet. .299 Oregon Oregon 3 Oregon 7 Oregon 10 Oregon 5 Oregon 2 Oregon 4 Oregon 21 Oregon 3 Summniii of the 1939 Jeason s v ai iiiiiin n i) Meiji - - - - Oregon State - Oregon State - Idaho - - - - Idaho - - - - Washington State Washington State Washington Washington April 23 April 26 May 1 May 4 May 5 May 7 May 8 15 May 10 15 May 11 Oregon 5 Oregon 3 Oregon 11 Oregon 5 Oregon 5 Oregon 17 Oregon 21 Oregon 7 Oregon 8 Washington Washington Washington State Washington State Idaho - - - ■ Idaho - - - • Columbia - Oregon State - Oregon State - May 17 May 18 May 20 May 21 May 22 May 23 May 24 May 28 May 29 Trash Dattinq A veraqes Player AB. Mimnaugh ----- 34 Hoag ------ 32 Palmer ------ 23 Londahl ----- 25 Waffle - - - - - - 14 Jackson ----- 38 Stevens ----- 26 Garrett ------ 20 Kirshner ----- 29 Malatore ----- 34 Charles - - - - - 11 H. Pet. 14 .411 13 .406 8 .391 9 .360 5 .357 13 .342 8 .308 G .240 6 .207 7 .206 2 .182 TENNIS and SWIMMING Edward F. Abi I ennis pceaches I lew leighl at vJregon Edward F. Abercrombie has made a name for him- self, for it was he who coached " Oregon ' s greatest tennis team, " and was largely responsible for its success. Abby in five years built tennis at Oregon from a minor sport of very little importance to a team that in the last sea- son won the championship of the Pacific Coast, and tied with the University of Texas for the team championship of the United States, the first time an Oregon team in any sport has had such a justifiable claim on a national title. Abby will not be with us this year, and it is to be regretted, for Oregon has lost a fine coach. Steve Smith has been appointed to take his place, and with the wealth of material on hand, should turn out a team that will equal that of last year. Led by four of the greatest tennis play- ers Oregon ever produced, Bradshaw Harri- son, Sherman Lockwood, Henry Neer, and Stanley Almquist, Oregon made a phenom- enal showing that ranks foremost in the athletic achievements of Oregon. The Web- footers took the northern crown of the Pa- cific Coast Conference without losing a match, defeating the University of Wash- ington 6 to 0, and Oregon State 7 to 0, which makes the second consecutive year this feat has been accomplished. As a re- sult of these victories Oregon gained the right to meet Stanford, winner of southern division honors, for the coast championship. This match, which was held at Palo Alto, was the hardest yet encountered, and brought into the light more than ever the feud between Stanford and Oregon for ath- letic supremacy. After a strenuous fight which was featured by Neer ' s victory over Easton, and the defeat of Doeg and Hall, nationally ranked players, by Harrison and Lockwood in doubles, the Lemon and Green emerged victorious, giving Oregon her first Pacific Coast conference tennis title. In the individual championships of coast con- ference schools, Bradshaw Harrison and Sherman Lockwood took the doubles title, and Harrison was runner up in the singles, being defeated by Doeg of Stanford. Not satisfied, Oregon headed East in quest of further laurels. The climax of the season was the meet with the University of Texas for the team championship of the United States. Texas had previously met and defeated all of the foremost schools of the East and Midwest, and as Oregon had done likewise on the coast the contest brought together two of the greatest net teams of the country. The match, which was played under a hot Texas sun, ended in a tie, giving Oregon her first claim to a national title. The outstanding event of the match was the victory of Bradshaw Harri- son over Berkeley Bell, one of the leading tennis players of the country. This accomp- lishment gave the Oregon net man wide publicity, which reflected upon the rest of the team as well. All of the Oregon players entered the Texas State Tournament, Harrison going to the semi-finals before being eliminated by Bell, whom he had previously defeated in the match with the University of Texas, and Lockwood being defeated by La Coste in the quarter-finals. In doubles Harrison and Lockwood went as far as the semi- finals, where they were defeated by Bell and White. From Texas the Webfooters jour- neyed to Baltimore to take part in the Mary- land State Tournament, Here Harrison went to the finals, being defeated by Bell again in four close sets, Lockwood reached the semi-finals, but was defeated by Barnes, and Harrison and Lockwood went to the finals in doubles. In the Delaware tourna- ment the Oregon net team was recognized by seeing Harrison and Lockwood in doubles. The National Intercollegiate match- es were next, and were held at Haverford, Pa. The tournament attracted the leading college players of the country. Harrison was seeded number 8 in the singles, but lost to Cram of Vanderbilt University in one of the early rounds. Neer and Almquist went to the fourth round in doubles, and following completion of the tournament were ranked number five among the leading doubles combinations represented. Lockwood gained distinction by winning the consolation tournament out of a classy field of sixty leading players. Following these matches, the team branched out, the various members of the team going their own way, seeking honors in the big tournaments of the East. Probably the highlights of the eastern trip was the winning of the singles title in the Atlantic States Tournament by Harrison. This took place at Ocean City, and attracted a number of prominent players. This tour- nament concluded the season. Stanford 2; Oregon 4 Lockwood, O., defeated Hall, S., 6-3, 6-3. Neer, O., defeated Easton, S., 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Doeg, S., defeated Harrison, 0., 9-7, 0-6, 6-3. Wheatley, S., defeated Almquist, O., 6-3, 6-3. Harrison and Lockwood, O., defeated Doeg and Hall, S., 8-10, 6-3, 10-8. Neer and Almquist, O., defeated Driscoll and Easton, S., 6-1, 6-2. Washington 0; Oregon 6 Harrison, O., defeated Newkirk, W., 6-4, 6-1. Almquist, O., defeated Langlie, W., 6-0, 3-6, 6-3. Lockwood, O., defeated McClaren, W., 6-1, 3-6, 6-2. Neer, O., defeated Hoyt, W., 6-0, 6-0. Harrison and Almquist, O., defeated Newkirk and Langlie, W., 8-6, 6-0. Neer and Hartman, O., defeated McClaren and Hoyt, W., 6-2, 6-2. Oregon State ; Oregon 7 Lockwood, O., defeated Wood, 0. S., 6-3, 6-2. Neer, O., defeated Klahn, O. S., 6-1, 6-0. Almquist, O., defeated Crafton, O. S., 6-0, 6-2. Hartman, O., defeated Smith, O. S., 6-2, 6-3. Peterson, O., defeated Loomis, O. S., 4-6, 6-4, 6-4. Neer and Hartman, O., defeated Crafton and Smith, O. S., 6-0, 6-4. Texas 3 ; Oregon 3 Harrison, O., defeated Bell, T., 6-4, 6-4. Almquist, O., defeated Taylor, T., 6-3, 6-4. Barns, T., defeated Neer, O., 6-3, 7-5. Lacoste, T., defeated Lockwood, O., 3-6, 7-5, 7-5. Neer and Almquist, O., defeated Lacoste and Tay- lor, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3. Bell and Barns, T., defeated Harrison and Lock- wood, O., 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. C ■ " ■■■■■ Freshman ennis The Freshman team, as did the Varsity, enjoyed a very successful season, winning all the meets played, which included Salem High School, Washington Frosh, Reed College, and Oregon State Rooks. The following men took part in the matches : Jack Rhine, Don Ragen, Art Potwin, Carl Gerlinger, Del Thorn, and Tom White. Below are the scores of the teams met. Oregon Frosh Oregon Frosh Oregon Frosh Oregon Frosh 3 Salem High School - - 3 Washington Frosh - - 6 Reed College - - - - 1 6 Oregon State Rooks - - s wimminq Oeason ( ut Onort The varsity swimming and water polo teams had but three meets this year, and were without a regular coach, but they did acquire a bit of a reputation. The trite saying of " all dressed up and no place to go " describes exactly the swimming situation. Idaho, W. S. C, British Columbia, and California were all at times on the tentative schedule, but because, of financial difficulties, and the lack of interest by Oregon State Agricultural Col- lege, which refused to help by giving some of these teams guarantees on their own sched- ule, all had to be cancelled. The water polo team defeated Multnomah 3 to 1, 0. S. C. 4 to 3, and 0. S. C. again 5 to 4, in an overtime game. John Anderson, Art Hanson, Bill McNabb, Bob Bishop, Al Edwards, Paul Lafferty, and Rosser Atkinson were the mainstays of the polo squad. The first 0. S. C. meet ended with a score of 42 to 42, but the Beavers claimed the victory because they won five out of the nine first places. The Staters ' elation was short lived, however, since the Ducks settled the state championship by walloping them 51 to 33 a couple of weeks later in the Corvallis tank. Two meets were scheduled with Multnomah, but only one took place, and the Webfoots won that 36 to 30. John Anderson, captain and coach, won all six of the races he entered, and was high man for the season with 22 conference points to his credit. Bill McNabb, back stroke and breast stroke, made 15 points, Art Hanson, sprints, 10, Al Edwards, sprints, 8, Chuck Silverman, distances, 6, Len Thompson, diver, 6, Steve Fletcher, breast stroke, 5, Charles Foster, distances, 4, Joe Brown, diver, 2 and Palmer McKim, distances, 2. Multnomah 30, Oregon 36 Relay — Won by Multnomah. (Miller, Thomas, Jones, Gue.) Time, 1:44.6. 100-Yard Breast Stroke — Lafferty, Oregon, first; Smith, Mult, second; McNabb, Oregon, third. Time, 1:16.2. 100-Yard Free Style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Thomas, Mult., second; Hanson, Oregon, third. Time, :57.2. 220-Yard Free Stvl 50-Yard Free Style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Gue, Mult., second; Edwards, Oregon, third. Time, :25.8. 100-Yard Back Stroke — McNabb, Oregon, first; Miller, Mult., second; Lundborg, Mult., third. Time. 1:44.4. Low Board Diving — Thompson, Oregon, first; Stocks, Mult., Second; Sherman, Mult., third. Thomas, Mult, first; Sil- verman, Oregon, second; Foster, Oregon, third. Time, 2:36. req 160-Yard Relay— Won by O. S. C. (McMahan, Smith, Griffin, Wadley). Time 1:21.4. 100-Yard Breast Stroke — Johnston, 0. S. C., first; Veghte, O. S. C., second; McNabb, Oregon, third. Time, 1:23. 100-Yard Back Stroke — McNabb, Oregon, first; Ralston, O. S. C., second; Jubitz, 0. S. C., third. Time, 1:15. 40-Yard Free Style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Mc- Mahan, O. S. C., second; Edwards, Oregon, third. Time, :19.6. Medley Relay — -Won Oregon 42, O. S. C. 42 440-Yard Free Style— Wadley, O. S. C., Silverman, Oregon, second; McKim, Oregon, ' lime, 5:34. 100-Yard Free Style — Anderson, Oregon, Hanson, Oregon, second; Griffin, O. S. C, Time, :56. 220-Yard Free Style— Wadley, O. S. C., Foster, Oregon, second; Hanson, Oregon, Time, 2:32.2. Low Board Diving — Coults, O. S. C., Thompson, Oregon, second; Brown, Oregon, by Oregon. (Anderson, first; third. first; third. first; third. first; third. back stroke; McNabb, breast stroke; Edwards, free style.) Time, 3:36.4. O. S. C. 35, Or 51 400-Foot Relay — Won by O. S. C. (McMahan, Smith, Griffin, Wadley). Time 1:6. 100-Yard Back Stroke — McNabb. Oregon, first; Ralston, 0. S. C., second; Jubitz, 0. S. C., third. Time, 1:16.2. 50-Yard Dash — Anderson, Oregon, first; Ed- wards, Oregon, second; McMahan, 0. S. C., third. Time, :25.2. 440-Yard Free Style— Wadley, 0. S. C., first; Silverman, Oregon, second ; McKim, Oregon, third. Time, 5:26.8. (O. S. C. tank record.) Medley Relay — Won by stroke; Lafferty, breast style.) Time, 3:36.8. 100- Yard Breast Stroke — Fletcher, Oregon, first; Lafferty, Oregon, second; Veghte, O. S. C., third. Time, 1:15.1. 100-Yard Free Style — Anderson, Oregon, first; Hanson, Oregon, second; Griffin, O. S. C., third. Time, :58. Low Board Diving — Coults, O. S. C., first; Thompson, Oregon, second ; Brown, Oregon, third. 220-Yard Free Style— Wadley, O. S. C., first; Hanson, Oregon, second; Foster, Oregon, third. Time, 2:34.2. Oregon. (McNabb, back stroke; Edwards, free Ducklings Onow Promise The Frosh were a bit inferior to the Rooks this year, but should furnish some valuable varsity ma- terial, particularly in Needham, sprints; Travis, breast stroke; Spain, back stroke, and Pease and Calandra, dives. The Rooks won the opening meet 41 to 25, but the Frosh came back losing- the second by only 32 to 34. The Frosh took two meets from Salem high school by wide margins, taking all but one first in each meet. Frosr, 25, Rooks II R e l ay — Won by Rooks. (Whiteside, Ball, Thomp- son, Eisenschmidt.) Time, 1:26. 40-Yard Free Style — Needham, Frosh, first; Eisenschmidt, Rooks, second; Thompson, Rooks, third. Time, :21. 100-Yard Back Stroke — Nock, Rooks, first; Briggs, Rooks, second; Brody, Rooks, third. Time, 1:24. 100-Yard Breast Stroke — Travis, Frosh, first; Wilson, Rooks, second; McMonagle, Rooks, third. Time, 1:18.8. 220-Yard Free Style — Needham, Frosh, first; Ball, Rook ' s, second; " Wilson, Rooks, third. Time, 1:06. 100-Yard Free Style — Thompson, Rooks, first; Eisenschmidt, Rooks, second; Anderson, Frosh, third. Time, :60.4. Low Board Diving — Hippie, Rooks, first; Cal- andra, Frosh, second; Pease, Frosh, third. r . 32, RooU 34 400-Foot Relay — Won by Rooks. (Whiteside, Ball, Thompson, Eisenschmidt.) Time, 1:10. 100-Yard Breast Stroke — Travis, Frosh, first; Wilson, Rooks, second; McMonagle, Rooks, third. Time, 1:21.4. 50-Yard Free Style — Eisenschmidt, Rooks, first; Needham, Frosh, second; Thompson, Rooks, third. Time, :25.4. 100-Yard Back Stroke — Spain, Frosh, first; Nock, Rooks, second; Briggs, Rooks, third. Time, 1:21.2. 100-Yard Free Style — Eisenschmidt, Rooks, first; Needham. Frosh, second; Thompson, Rooks, third. Time, 1 :00.8. Low Board Diving — Pease, Oregon, first: Hippie. Rooks, second; Calandra, Frosh, third. 220-Yard Free Style — Needham, Frosh, first; Eisenstein, Rooks, second; Oglesby, Frosh, third. Time, 2:43.3. Palmberg, Heitkemper, Moe, Staples, Will TLe Golf T cam Gathering under its wing both the Northwest championship and the Pacific Coast conference championship, the Ore- gon golf team rose to new victorious heights last season. With Don Moe, who won the western amateur crown last summer, and George Will, prominent northwest golfer, as number one and two men, respectively, Oregon ' s team was the strongest ever de- veloped here and was on a par with any other college golf team in the country. The links quintet was rounded out with Bill Palmberg, Francis Heitkemper and Ike Staples. Oregon State was met in a home-and- home series and decisively defeated in both matches. Then the University of Washing- ton was conquered with the feature match of the day being the battle between Don Moe and Chunk Hunter, leading Washing- ton amateur. Moe won, enabling the Web- foots to gain a 3 to 2 margin over the Huskie divot diggers. That victory cinched the Northwest championship for Oregon. A two-man team, composed of Don Moe and George Will, entered the Pacific Coast conference tournament at the Seattle Golf club. Both Moe and Will played sparkling golf to carry away the trophy. Washington came in second while Stanford, the favorite, was relegated to third place. Moe was indi- vidual medal champion as well, completing the 72-hole in 288 strokes. Will made the rounds in 316. Near the close of the year, a telegraphic match, the first of its kind ever attempted on the Coast, was played with Harvard. Although the score was close, Oregon conquered the Crimson. Don Moe was recently chosen a member of the Walker cup team to represent the United States in its invasion of England in quest of the Walker cup this spring. This is the highest national honor that can be accorded an amateur golfer. He has also been ranked fifth in national amateur rat- ing. Not to be outdone by the varsity, the Freshman Golf team displayed their ability to poke the little white pill far and straight by swamping the Rooks twice, both times by I2V2 to 2V2 scores. The single star of the team was Vincent Dolp, who is recog- nized as one of the leading young golfers of the nation. Besides Dolp, the team con- sisted of George Kotchik, Treve Jones, Har- rison Kincaid, and Bob Christensen. B oxinq v ains Popularit The boxing team, although it entered no competition with other schools, made steady progress from the beginning of the season until the end. Under the coaching of Bob Knox several new men who have had no previous experience looked like coming champions at the end of the training period. The intramural tournament also showed up some new talent which Knox has taken un- der his wing to develop. Knox is the only man of the 1929 team who was back for this season, and he was given the task of teach- ing the team aspirants the art of self de- fense in the absence of the former coach, Herman Gawer. Three men from the University of Ore- gon entered the Pacific Coast amateur box- ing tournament, held at Portland, February 22 and March 1. Most of the leading ama- teur boxers on the Coast participated in the tourney. Bob Knox went to the semi-finals in the welterweight division before losing a decision, thus establishing himself among the title contenders of amateur welter- weights. Although Knox is perhaps the fast- est and cleverest boxer on the team, Mahr opularmj Reymers, lightweight, showed plenty of punch and ability to take care of himself in the ring. Reymers was declared ineligible for the Coast amateur meet. Ben Pasion, flashy Filipino, was knocked out in the sec- ond bout of the tournament. Pasion, a fly- weight, is fast and shifty, but he had the misfortune to run into a haymaker from his opponent ' s fist. Bernie Hughes, frosh football center, is the most promising heavyweight in school, and he should provide tough opposition for opposing heavyweights during the next three years. This was the second year that an at- tempt was made to revive boxing at the University, and a considerable amount of interest was accorded the sport, both by the physical education department and the stu- dents at large. Attendance at the intramural bouts and team tryouts was too great for the small boxing room to accommodate, and in a year or so, due to popularity, the sport should find itself on a standardized basis with letters being awarded to con- testants. I he Managerial Oijst em The Webfoot system of managers is proving excep- " v tionally efficient, and the duties of these busy men are enlarging every year. At the head of the organization " » - is the senior athletic manager, and directly under him - • " ■ — are the senior varsity managers, one for each sport. Just below the senior varsity managers are the junior var- sity managers. Sophomore managers are also chosen to handle the freshman sports. Each of the aspirants work up to the next step higher. Russell Baker is senior athletic manager and is prov- ing himself capable in that role. Golf was added to the list of sports to be handled by managers this year, in- creasing the number to eight. Another duty added to the managers ' burden is acting as a subsidiary of the Greater Oregon committee. Their task is to encourage the enrollment of desirable students at Oregon and to look after them before they become accustomed to the Webfoot campus. Other duties of the managers are to supervise the handling of A. S. U. 0. property, team equipment, etc., to see that the fields are kept in good condition, and to see that the games are handled efficiently. The varsity managers ' club is composed of all senior and junior managers and is an active and business-like organization, holding regular meetings and assisting individual managers with their work. oeniop IVIana i|i I s Mike Gray, Football (1929) Tom Williams, Football (1930) Lee Hall, Basketball Fletcher Udall, Baseball Frank Ison, Track Jim Raley, Swimming Harper Bernard, Golf Don Wheat, Tennis Junior Managers Dick Lewis, Mark Gill, Robert Miller and Nelson Don Guild, Paul Grant, Tom Dunham, Baseball. McCook, Football (1929) Fred Reid, Robert Miller, Track. Robert Bools, Trevor Shawcross, Fred Norton, Henry Stratton, Bud Powell, Football (1930) Bill Hedlund, Harold Fraundorf, Ken Moore, Swimming. Norman Eastman, Don Maginnis, Harold Phillips, Basketball. Mike Hogan, Dick Lewis, Golf. Mark Gill, George Niemi, Tennis. The Sports Manage In) pa m u pa I Opopt popls Intramural athletics have been steadily growing in popularity, and the past season saw rapid strides made in the addition of new sports to the schedule and in the number participating. Also, the quality of playing was better than usual. Basketball was the most popular with twenty-nine teams entering the tournament, composing seven leagues. The league leaders met at the end of the preliminary races in an elimination contest which was won by Delta Tau Delta, who defeated Delta Epsilon in the finals. Water polo was added to the intramural program in two forms. A handball league was organized, the teams playing under the orthodox water polo rules; and a soft- ball league was likewise formed, this method of play being a new invention popularly known as intercollegiate water polo. The participants showed a great deal of adaptability to this splashing sport, and water polo has definitely established itself in the Oregon in- tramural sport realm. With Harry Elliott supervising wrestling and Bob Knox coaching the boxers, both of these sports, once almost defunct at Oregon, made progress toward a rejuvenation in popularity during the winter term. Elliott uncovered some material through the wrest- ling tournament with which he hopes to bolster his varsity squad. ( liiiimiiiin Baseball — Phi Gamma Delta. Hardball Water Polo — Phi Kappa Psi. Softball Water Polo— Alpha Tau Omega. Tennis (singles) — Sherman Loekwood, Sigma Chi. Tennis (doubles) — Joe Kalisky and Chet Anderson, Independents. Boxing — Featherweight, Stan Boggs; Welter- weight, Mahr Reymer s; middleweight. Art Clements; light-heavyweight, Ken Scales; Heavyweight, Bernie Hughes. P Golf— Beta Theta Pi. Fencing — Dick Waggoner. 1 1 mid hull (singles) — Undecided. Handball (doubles) — Ted Jensen and Les Johnson. Wrestling — Bantamweight, Jerry Van Dervlugt, Featherweight. Spencer Deynor; Lightweight. Art Riehl; Welterweight. Louis Feves; Light- heavy weight, Aarne Pompel; Heavyweight. Pat Lucas. Su t o ports V( mmaPLj 01 oporls rear During the spring and fall of 1929 and the win- ter of 1930 the Webfoot varsity teams won eight state championships from Oregon State, won two Coast conference championships and tied for a third. The only event lost to the Beavers was a cross country race, in which Duck runners placed first and second, but lost on points. Don Moe and George Will won the Coast con- ference two-man team golf title, and Don Moe won the individual honors. The 1929 tennis team, under Ed Abercrombie, and made up of Bradshaw Harrison, Sherman Lockwood, Henry Neer, and Stanley Almquist won the Pacific Coast conference championship from Stanford after beating Washington and Oregon State in the North. Oregon ' s four-man team played a 3 to 3 tie with Texas University for the national intercollegiate championship. Coach John J. McEwan ' s football men finished the conference season in a tie with U. S. C, Stan- ford, and California for the Coast title, all four teams losing one game. Oregon won seven out of the eight games played. The baseball team fell into a slump at the start of the 16-game season from which it did not re- cover until too late, and finished near the cellar. Oregon State, however, found that Billy Reinhart ' s men were not at home to them. Oregon beat them in three out of four games. Track had been on a decline for several years, but it took new life in 1929. The Webfoots beat the Aggies in a dual relay meet, and massacred them in a dual track meet with a score of 93 to 38. Oregon took second place in the Northwest con- ference meet, and tied for twelfth place in the national meet. During the season Ed Moeller broke the world discus record. The basketball team was made up mostly of sophomores and was not conceded much of a chance. After a slow start, however, Billy Rein- hart forced his team from the bottom of the North- west list into third place. The Ducks won three games from Oregon State and dropped a fourth by a one-point margin. The swimming and water polo teams were with- out a regular coach. Oregon tied with O. S. C. in t he first, but came back with a 51 to 33 win over the Beavers a couple of weeks later. The water polo team beat the Aggies twice. Boxing and wrestling were not official sports, but were more popular this year than for some time. It is believed that before long one or both of these sports will be put on a recognized basis. Frosh teams were exceptionally promising. Foot- ball and basketball teams under Prink Callison, each lost but one game of their schedules, and defeated every opponent at least once by consid- erable margins. The Frosh baseball team of Coach Spike Leslie, lost but one game, and have grad- uated some valuable players into varsity ranks. The Frosh track team was weaker than us :i! but did have a few good men on its roll. Tnt ;ame was true of the Frosh swimming and water polo teams. The Frosh golf team went through the season undefeated. Kitzmiller, Lillie, Archer, Everts, Lucas, Lev eyden. Shields, Hildreth, Ison, Wingard lear, Robinson, Dickson, Lo kwood, Hall, Siegmun W. Baker, Schade, ilason bie, R.Baker, Hums Park, Anater, French, Bates, Order of Hie " O " Francis Hill Woodie Archer Bill Anater Al Browne Walt Browne George Christensen Chuck Williams Jean Eberhart Steve Fletcher Cliff Horner Austin Colbert John Donahue Ervin Schultz Jack Erdley Gilbert French Steve Fletcher Harry Wood Football Eric Forsta Cotter Gould Henry Heyden Ridgeway Johnson Harold Hatton John Kitzmiller Marion Hal Si West Pat Lucas John Londahl Jerry Lillie Ed Moeller Dave Mason Shirley Carter Ted Park Basketball Scott Milligan Don McCormick Gordon Ridings Bill Keenan Track Bill Crawford Harold Hildreth Ralph Hill Homer Dickson Ed Siegmund Ed Jensen Bob Robinson Orville Bredthauer Joe Bally Henry Levoff Kermit Stevens Harold Kelley George Stager George Stadelman Bob Robinson Llovd Sherrill Marshall Shields Wally Shearer Chuck Spear George Stadelman Ralph Bates Vincent Dolp Winsor Calkins Harold Olinger Tvrell Lowrv Ed Moeller John Kier Stanley Almquist Tennis Bradshaw Harrison Sherman Lockwood John Anderson John Creech Marion Beal Swimming Steve Fletcher Harold Hatton Chester Floyd Don Neer Charles Foster Al Edward? Chuck Silverman Len Thompson Bill McNabb Paul Lafferty Art Hanson Don M Ralph Hill Golf Isaac Staples Cross Country Leonard Steele George Will Francis Andrews Kramer Barne° Cotter Gould Bill Baker I es Johnson Don McCormick Wrestling Al Wingard Baseball Rej nold MacDonald Dave Mason Kenneth Robie Harold Olinger Gordon Ridings Art Schoeni Al Hilgera " Each day some greater grief my heart hath borne; Mine eyes an- pierced by separation ' s thorn; And Destiny to all mty plaint replies, ' Another load awaits another morn ' . " Hafiz Ommiixthes SORORITIES House Presidents House Presidents Managers Alpha Chi Omega - - - - - - Eloise Schade Alpha Delta Pi • - Jane Thompson Alpha Gamma Delta ----- Pauline Schuele Alpha Omicron Pi - Alpha Phi ----- - Alpha Xi Delta ------ Chi Delta ------- Chi Omega ------- Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma ------ Delta Zeta ------- Gamma Phi Beta ------ Kappa Alpha Theta ------ Kappa Delta -------- Elizabeth Fairehild Kappa Kappa Gamma ----- Naomi Hohman Phi Mu - - - - Nan Crary Pi Beta Phi ----- - - - Margaret Clark - Sigma Kappa ----- . Lucile Larson Zeta Tau Alpha ----- - - Mary Frances Dilday - Frances Rupert Beatrice Hurtt Gladys Haberlach Barbara Crowell ----- Helen Ashliman Margaret Barrett ----- Harriet Hughson Wayfe Hockett ----- Mildred McGee Harriet Duer - Catherine Duer Avis Hartson ------ Murdina Medler Margaret Agnew ----- Eleanor Schroeder Dorothy Davidson ----- Mary Gauntlett Eldress Judd ------ Lettie Mowry Louise Wilhelm ----- Alexia Lyle Loleta Jaeger - Frances Monroe Katheryn Feldman Olive Barker Henrietta LaMoree Mary Hartson Henrietta Steinke Phyllis Hartzog PanUI inheiienic Panhellenic aims to maintain a uniform rush- ing policy among the so- rorities on the Oregon campus, with a spirit of good will and fair play governing its actions. Panhellenic Kepresentatives Alpha Chi Omega Willmadene Richolson, Eloise Schade Delta Zeta Louise Smartt, Ruby Gibson Alpha Delta Pi Edna Dunbar, Jessie Deane Dudley Gamma Phi Beta Jane Cullers, Jean Leonard Alpha Gamma Delta Edouise Ballis, Pauline Sehuele Kappa Alpha Theta Nancy Thielsen, Loleta Jaeger Alpha Omicron Pi Chloethiel Woodard, Barbara Crowell Kappa Delta Bella Reed, Dorothy Turner Alpha Phi Wilnia Enke, Margaret Barrett Kappa Kappa Gamma Alice Morrow, Naomi Hohman Alpha Xi Delta Lavina Hicks, Wayfe Hockett Phi Mu Henry-Etta LaMoree, Nan Crary Chi Delta Harriet Duer, Elvira Jensen Pi Beta Phi Helen Kaufman, Margaret Clark Chi Omega Marjorie Clark, Murdina Medler Sigma Kappa Lucile Larson, Henrietta Steinke Delta Delta Delta Alberta Rives, Daphne Hughes Zeta Tau Alpha Mary Frances Dilday, Nellie Mae Hadfield Delta Gamma Gladys Clausen, Dorothy Davidson ALPHA CHI OMEGA ilA Mm m s a e c © . f ft J W f I i k, M iit Schade, Rupert, McNerney, Hedges, Karpenstein, Pennington, K« Templeton, Hunter, Dale, Harper, Strickland, Bowman, He Win-ate, Mutzig, Martindale, Reed, Manion, Ji s, Cla Rea, Sersanous, Andrews, Cope, Collison, Mohr, Ford, Pi Sten, Jameson ii, Villi. 1..III-I 1 1 1 ., -i - , Kill Ih-ii , liiii hart , Kt ' i ' (.. Kii .ts ive, Shelley, Burnett Eloise Schade Willmadene Richolson Virginia Lee Hunter Lillian Dale Jean Rogers Alice Wingate Dorothy Mutzig Annapauline Rea Ellen Sersanous Dorothy Lee Andrews assks Class of 1930 Florence McNerney Barbara Hedges Edith Fenwick Marion Pennington Class of 1931 Grace Vath Kathryn Langenberg Etta Belle Kitchen Bess Templeton Betty Harper Lucile Bowman Margaret Gierhart Janice Strickland Elaine Henderson Marian Keep Class of 1932 Helen Louise Martindale Jane Manion Josephine Reed Betty Janes Frances Rupert Althea Clarke Class of 1933 Harriet Cope Aimee Sten Dorothy Collison Mabel Ford Edna Mohr Irene Pangborn Katherine Karpenstein Evelyn Strove Hope Shelley Grace Burnett Helen Skipworth Margaret Drescher Jean Jameson Faculty Member Miriam Little Founded Oct. 15, 1885 DcPiuv University Alpha Kappa Chapter Established Jinn 23, 19X1 ALPHA DELTA P! a © $ ft ft a i.itke, Wi irrel] Taylor Jane Thompson Gladys Mack Mary Galev Jessiedeane Dudley Dulcie Mae Lytsell Margaret Brown Erma Duvall Betty Harcombe Beth ' Thomas Class of 1930 Aileen Barker Thelma Crandall Northrup Katherine Starr Mildred Class of 1931 Miriam Swafford Beatrice Hurtt Mildred Swafford Josephine Stofiel Class of 1932 Dorothy Jean Murphy Helen Wise Kathleen Radtke Marion Fluke Class of 1933 Lenore McNair Stephanie Lampshire Lucille Carson Alberta Charlton Ardis Gorrell Marjorie Swafford Margarette Van Doren Dorothy Foss Faculty Members Phyllis Gove Dorothy Fish Founded Miii 15, 1851 Wesleycm College Alpha Lambda Chapter Intalled May 21, 1920 Edna Dunbar Gracia Haggerty Lois Joy Hanson Katherine Bluhm Evelyn Shaner Mary Adamson Margaret Frye Louise Clark Margaret Taylor ALPHA GAMMA DELTA £ k tt PS M f n fci rrJ Ail l IroBn 1 2 f L v ;■ i r. L i 3 @ S $ ? £ ! {J © r y " J ) 3 f ■ £) P £ © O id. if Schuele, G. Haberlaeh Gerlinger, Allen. Han-ah, I ney, Conway, Burton, Oondit, Miller Rennie, Barlow, Dammasch, Over n, Spath, Guy, r. Haberlaeh, Ballia, MeKenzie.Oliver Benner, Johnston, Walstrom, Wheeler, Conoly, Whiting, Stokes, Crocker, A. lams, Hayden Chirk, Greene. Mall, Thomas, Morrison, Ooppli . Monahan, Bentley, Steele, Thomen Martin, 1 man Class of 1930 Augusta Gerlinger Beryl Harrah Helen Allen Marguerite Looney Ethel Conway Thelma Burton Marjorie Condit Hazel Miller Elinor Rennie Class of 1931 Pauline Schuele Gladys Haberlaeh Helen Overman Cleo Guy Leone Barlow Josephine Dammasch Marguerite Spath Class of 1932 Frances Haberlaeh Constance McKenzie Geraldine Johnson Elaine Wheeler Elouise Ballis Gladys Benner Margaret Walstrom Bernice Conoly Margaret Whiting Lois Oliver Miriam Yoder Class of 1933 Phyllis Stokes Marian Clark Dorothy Morrison Jessie Steele Margaret Crocker Edith Greene Helen Conple Claire Thomen Catherine Adams Elizabeth Mall Aileen Monohan Frances Martin Esther Hayden Dorothy Thomas Gladys Bentley Elinor Lonergan Faculty Member Miss Maude Kerns Founded May SO, 1904 Syracuse I ' niversity Delta Delta Chapter Installed Nov. W, 1984 All I A ( " ' MICRON PI I- E i ; |) Pv ' 4 ft J ' . £ f! 4 ' f» £ L r - ■ C Barbara Crowell Rebecca Morgan II. Ashliman, Molli r, Fenlason, Holim-. llolh-. Iimiie. Kurtz, Crocker, Stevens Brogdon, Plummer.Voelker, Egeredorff, Reid, Porter, Woodard, Hallin, Pattullo Illirlue. Thompson, Grone, Paaley, Houghton, Gurney, Metzger, Povey, Meisel It, E. Vaughan, V. Vaughan, Gollehur, I. Crowell, McCroskcy, Bush, Baldwin, Uusg Basler, Downer, Curtis Class of 1930 La Wanda Fenlason Evelyn Mollis Ruth Holmes Theresa Young Rae Stevens Mahalah Kurtz Beth Crocker Class of 1931 Hellen Ashliman Margaret Reid Chloethiel Woodard Dorothy Hallin Reba Brogdon Elizabeth Plummer Helen Voelker Reina Egersdorff Amy Porter Edith Pearson Marion Pattullo Class of 1932 Patricia Boyd Dorothy Illidge Nancy Thompson Virginia Grone Erma Pasley Eleanor Houghton Louise Gurney Class of 1933 Gwendolvn Metzger Mariorie Povev Phyllis Meisel Nadine McMurray Edith Sinnett Virginia Vaughan Elma Vaughan Rhoda Gollehur Dorothy Curtis Isabel Crowell Miriam McCroskey Myrna Bush Emma Lee Baldwin Marian Musgrove Thelma Downer Polly Basler Dorothy Curtis Graduate Student Elsie Moller Founded Jan. 2, 1S97 Barnard College Alpha Sigma Chapter Installed May 5, 192S Faculty Member Virginia Judy Esterley ALPHA PHI ( % { ft ■-: w ' J J- Barratt, Hughson, Finley, I-. Powell. I. Wedemeyer, Sehmeer, Luten, Carey, McCormai I,, Osburn Teepe. Thompson, Sundbom, Linklater, Medernack, Enki . Murphy.Prideatuc, Young, Carson Haberlack, Munk, Hankins, Hayner, Cleveland, Foster, Monroe, Woodard, Hollister, Delashmutt A. Powell, Hinkle, Hall, A. Wedemeyer, Slauson, Bond, Lupen Class of 1930 Margaret Barratt Phoebe Finley Betty Sehmeer lone Wedemeyer Ruby Hayes Lucile Powell Sally Luten Hariet Hughson Evelyn Carey Jane Carson Elinor Cleveland Gladys Foster Class of 1931 Wilma Enke Harriet Medernach Ethel Linklater Stella McCormmaeh Edithe Thompson Dorothy Teepe Class of 1932 Carolyn Haberlaeh Alladine Hollister Elaine Hankins Jane Munk Flavell Hayner Elaine Borthwiek Janet Young Dorothy DeLashmutt Helen Osburn Elise Sundbom Fransetta Prideaux Inez Monroe Bernice Woodard Class of 1933 Elizabeth Bond Dorothy Hall Genevieve Hinkle Jeanne Luppen Peggy Slauson Adele Wedemeyer Faculty Member Mrs. W. F. G. Thacher Founded Oct. 20, 1872 Syracuse I ' iiirersitii Tau Chapter Installed Jan. 11, 1912 ALPHA l DELTA j « 9 f» © i € $ ft ft Hockett, Mc( Smith, Ag Ely, Oliver, Williams, Moss, I euallen, Psinton, i raters, Morgan, Ke Myi re, Hi. I - Wayfe Hockett Elva Balsiger Lavine Hicks Jean Smith Helen Chaney Frances Jordan Winifred Winkler Dorothy Cooper Eleanor Forrest Helen Prang Cecile Coss Class of 1930 {Catherine Blood Elsie Schroeder Class of 1931 Orpha Ager Jean Williams Estelle Johnson Mildred McGee Class of 1932 Virginia Lee Cramb Gladys Gregory Roma Gross Lenore Ely Barbara Lieuallen Dolly Horner Claire Oliver Elizabeth Painton Lucy Norton Lorene Christenson Dorothy Marsters Class of 1933 Viola Morgan Viola Keyes Viollette Ellis Joan Bilveu Margaret Edmunson Mary Lou Myers Margaret Moss Elizabeth Gesler Dorothy Ball Vivian Coss Josephine Jacobsen Virginia Baker Billie Gardiner Founded April 17, 1893 Lombard College Alpha Lambda Chapter Established June 10, 1922 Faculty Member Dr. Ethel Sanborn CHI DELTA Graduate Student Grace Ash Class of 1930 Dorothea Bushnell Harriet Duer Irene Greenbaum Wanda Lesley Ethel Mackey Eline Olsen . Mary Edith Winter Class of 1931 Ruth Clark Maida Ehlers Mary Lou Kent Mildred Wilcox Nana Cramer Elvira Jensen Margaret Read Catherine Dunlop Class of 1932 Catherine Duer Ruth Kingman Dorothy Lou MacMillan Alice Woodson Class of 1933 Edna Lois May Georgina Gildez Marvel Read Jane Winter Faculty Member Margaret L. Daigh Organized June 10,1928 University of Oregon CHI OMEGA Medler, Cha Price, Tapscott, K Forestel, Fletcher, Esther Kaser, 1 Mahoney, Conlj , h Avis Hartson Murdina Medler Mar.jorie Clark Harriet Kibbee Mary Louise BoDine Irene Breum Maryellen Foley Violet Aekerman Amy Gard Jane Keeney Class of 1930 Erathusa Champlin Class of 1931 Virginia Moore Margaret Price Class of 1932 Marian Jones Nanc y Forestel Dorothy Davis Katharin Tapscott Harriet Kane Elizabeth Fletcher Esther Kaser Class of 1933 Phyllis Calderwood Lenore Peterson Barbara Conly Betty Jones Martha Nikirk Ruth Birch Frances Algers Frances Jack Katherine Quitmeyer Patricia Mahoney Dolores Hall Ruth Bracher Anita Mohr Bernice Brown Josephine Howard Glay Joy Dorothy Shaw- Elizabeth Kaser Rose Simons Dorothy Stringer Bernice Wilbur Audrieune Isham Founded April 5, 18!). r , I ' niversity of Arkansas Psi Alpha Chapter Installed April 5, 1909 Faculty Member Julia Burgess DELTA DELTA DELTA £ 1 » f 99 ir £ v£ ■LI 4L Jfct fill f% 1% t% hi? M ti ii © $ £ $ f Ci p £ p ©;. ' © iLsfi iLi A ii a v V r " Xi lb Si f £% £ it» m i -i tluT, No J. Pi lhitu. Srhmcler. I i . M - 1 . i . I u . . Carroll, (Jarrcl Swan, Long Howland, Hunt, Pierce, Hives. Winn, Oomte, Bircket, Blew Darby, Congleton, Hawkins, Kelly, Llewellyn, Logan, Lyon, Mann, Satterfleld, Sim Tutt, Baird, Meyers, Poole, Armstrong, Baird, Bodley, Each, Hall, Landreth Thomas, Ulrich, Weinke, All. n, Mi Margaret Agnew Emily Babbidge Eleanor Schroeder Class of 1930 Lucile Carroll Anna Kathryn Garrett Maxine McLean Nell Patrick Jean Patrick Jeanette Gunther Madge Normile Joan Patterson Nelliebell Swan Olive Ritau Margaret Long Class of 1931 Alice Hope Howland Marguerite Hunt Fannie Vick Pierce Alberta Rives Lucile Winn Daphne Hughes Dorothy Comte Class of 1932 Elizabeth Blew Helen Darby Dorothy Llewellyn Barbara Mann Esther Ruth Tutt Kathryn Bircket Marvin Jane Hawkins Irma Logan Katherine Satterfleld Esther Bliss Bernice Congleton Theresa Kelly Georgeine Lyon Mildred Sinniger Marie Myers Margaret Hedges Irma Poole Class of 1933 Esther Baird Claudia Armstrong Claire Bodley Dorothy Esch Jean Hall Geneva Landreth Shirley Weinke Mar.jorie Allen Eileen Mclntyre Florence Thomas Ardis LUrich Faculty Member Mozelle Hair Founded Nov. 25, 1888 Boston I ' nirt rsil ii Theta Delta Chapter Installed Oct. SO. nun DELTA GAMMA £ a 9 ® © b e» © © $» © a fi j ; 6 £ f| $ £} € p f-a rf n ' £ Davidson, Horetman, M. eh. Betty Ally n Dorothy Belle Endicott Sally Addleman Gladys Clausen Margaret Poorman Ii. It Endicott, Fi l.v Walker, E. Wilhelm. He Ar Dorothy Fox Elsie Goddard Class of 1930 Edna Mae Swift Harriett Holland Eleanor Poorman Patricia H. Howell Class of 1931 Dorothy Davidson Betty Horstman Mary Gauntlett Oneita Jantzen Pauline Prigmore Mary Elizabeth Stuppy Helen Laureraard Elizabeth McCord Helen Sullivan Erma Wiggins Margaret Ansley Jane Fraley Louise Ansley Sally Cannon Mary Lee Carter Jewell Ellis Elizabeth Chance Class of 1932 Dorothy Wade Delilah Endicott Anne Stange Marjorie Wilhelm Class of 1933 Zoe Dettman Frances Keene Louise Marvin Jane Stange Kathryn Frentzel Margaret Lawrie Marian Mclntyre Peggy Sweeney Elizabeth Keene Jane Lyon Dorothy Pfeifer Mary Walker Elizabeth Wilhelm Jane De Armand Founded Jan. J, 1874 Lmiis School Alpha Delta Chapter lust,, Ihd Oct. 17, 1913 DELTA ZETA iMiu ) Hfal mM p f% £i © ft $ s © ' $ f fr ft $ C; f «» % ■» «r a r» © Class of 1930 Eleanor Colbreath June Goodale EldressJudd Marjory Peyton Thelma Rankin Fern Simpson Ruth States Grace Yoakley Florence Hartman Class of 1931 Beatrice Bennett Ethel Carlson Naomi Cobb Ruby Gibson Ethel Mason Virginia Richmond Louise Smartt Eleanor Wood Gladys Thomen Class of 1932 Catherine Allison Dulce Butterfield Alice Collier Audrey Forsstrom Helen Hutchinson Florence Jems Myrtle Kerns Virginia Peyton Helen Rankin Class of 1933 Alice Buenning Betty Carpenter Mary Garrison Jessie Judd Emma Meador Kliuur Xessenson Florence Nombalais Virginia Patterson Marie Thomen Alladean Nelson Faculty Member Madame Rose McGrew Founded Oct. Si, 190S Mia mi I University Omega Chapter Installed Oct. 15, 1920 GAMMA PHI BETA " t ? g i PI ' 1 a r a e h ' H ■ - p © r? ■» . 9 ft Q ft , 4 r j id m p- MHflflH MHH Norma Stoddard Maxine Glover Geraldine Dye Class of 1930 Louise Wilhelm Mary Mildred Reynolds Frieda Pahl Marianne Speer Edwina Grebel Margaret Harbaugh Class of 1931 Jane Cullers Jane Coolcman Laura Tallant Elsie Osburn Amy Van Horn Helen Fenstermacher Ruth Lawrence Sally Holloway Katharine Sobey Class of 1932 Alexis Lyle Jean Leonard Virginia Tomkins Marjorie Biswell Dorothy Derleth Marjorie Doug-las Class of 1933 Louise Webber Barbara Leiter Gretchen Wintermeier Katherine Laughrige Dorothy Clifford Dorothy Harbaugh Irene Clemens Marjorie Halderman Rocena Sutton Elizabeth Gilstrap Joyce Herbert Harriette Hofmann Betty McRobbie Miriam Stafford Dorothy Dickey Helen Owens Helen Stinger Lucille Kraus Margaret Crane Faculty Members Mrs. Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt Frances Pierce Founded Nov. 11, 1874 Syracuse I ' niversity Nu Chapter Installed Nov. I . 1906 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ft A , tk i t 9 i $ £ -v ifcr J £!«? ,- $ mmm m «K A ; -. - dBS " " Jaeger, Muuro, Fl;ni;i :in. lvters, M. Muncy, E. Ma Hay, Duncan, Riekert, Chappell, Thielson, Hardy, Ualarkey, Smith, Camp.I Parlinsr. West. Barker, Miller, Gill, Fenton, Hubbard, Lewis, Bice, Reb Iioier. Gray, Both, D. Tongue, I. use, K. Martin, M, L Muni . Kistner, Hathawaj Taylor, Fitch, G. L. Miller, Covington Iulbutt , Wersehkul Loleta Jaeger Eleanor Flanagan Class of 1930 Helen Peters Elizabeth Martin Margaret Muncy Maria Wilson Margaret Tongue Marabel Braden Virginia Coke Louise Lockhart Margherita Hay Class of 1931 Frances Munro Louise Rickert Nancy Thielsen Adelaide Church Dorothy Duncan Thelma Chappell Dorris Hardy Mary Malarkey Barbara Jane Smith Marian Camp Carol Hurlburt Bessie Darling Class of 1932 Jane West Dorothy Dunham Eleanor Lewis Barbara Barker Mary Katherine Fenton Betsy Rice Helen Miller Marion Hubbard Betty Rebec Donna Gill Jean Adix Emmajane Rorer Mary Gray Jeanne Roth Dorothy Tongue Margaret Luse Kathleen Martin Class of 1933 Mary Lou Muncy Anne Hathaway Nancy Tayl Anne Kistner Carol Werschkul Janet Fitch r Georgia Lou Miller Ruth Covington Faculty Members ' siTgt ' «UB S8s ' vj i t «v . - " Cornelia Pipes Celia Stoddard Founded Jan. 17, 1870 DePauw I r nivi rsity Alpha Xi Chapter Installed Jan. 11, 1909 KAPPA DELTA £, ff c , u i if 3i £1 $ ?v |i f t- : i ($ Fail-child, Garbe, Hollenl Reed, Salway, Seav« Ransom, Bilyi u Dal] Bjggs Class of 1930 Elizabeth Fairchild lone Garbe Elizabeth Pennock Avis Seines Leone Swengel Elsie Wagini Class of 1931 Dana Logan Bella Reed Myrtle Seaverson Dorothy Turney Hazel Edminston Elizabeth Salway Edith Hollenbeck Catherine Bell Katherine Feldman Class of 1932 Helene Koke Madolyn Snider Mary Ransom Class of 1933 Margaret Bilyeu Marie Daly Wilda Dyer Helen Dunham Fave Fischel Dessel Helfrieh Dorothy MacLean Lois Riggs Jean Whitney Freda Stadter Lucile Walker Founded Oct. 2.3, 1897 Virginia State Normal Alpha Lambda Chapter Installed Oct. 23, 1926 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA I tt IN £♦ f$ i Naomi Hohman Margaret Tingle Alice Morrow Dorothy Kirk Hohman, Kirk. Tingle, Beam, Simpson, Seufert, Thacher, Stevens, Hurley, Morrow Panton, Van Kimmell, Potter, D. II. Patterson, Oook, Brosius, Clark, strain. Franks, Hudson Andrews, Perigo, Hedges, Humphrey, Benton, Baker, Hamilton, Dana, Meyer, Russell Deifell, M. Patterson, Potts, Myers, Smith. Cornell, Macduff, Bowden Warner, ( Ireech, Brodie Class of 1930 Elizabeth Beam Edra Anne Seufert Katherine Simpson Elizabeth Thatcher Class of 1931 Gwen P anton Elizabeth Potter Phyllis Van Kimmell Doris Helen Patterson Myrtle Clark Elizabeth Strain Fritzi Franks Doris Hudson Dorothy Russell Virginia Deifell Martha Patterson Class of 1932 Marion Andrews Frances Humphrey Kathryn Perigo Julianne Benton Janice Hedges Constance Baker Class of 1933 Josephine Potts Helen Cornell Maxine Myers Betty Anne Macduff Tv Smith ' Betty Bowden Martha Stevens Margaret Hurley Mary Betty Cook Charlotte Brosius Bernice Hamilton Marjorie Dana Mary Alice Meyer Mary Jean Warner Julia Creech Madelon Brodie Faculty Member Florence Jones Founded Oct. tS, 1870 Monmouth College Beta Omeca Chapter Installed • ». 11, 1913 PHI MU a mi kit Mir i rw i r» Crary, LaMoree, Hagen, Kiblan, Buchanan, Curtis, Tremblay, Gardner M. Merrill, Summer . .1. M.nill. Taliki-, ' ;iniiiuroli. Smith, Cliapiu.iu. ( ,1 li Terrell, Herman, Campbell, Scarbrough, DeVaney, I., i. Stimpson Masterton Holbrook, Gore, Monroe, Bradford, Watson Class of 1930 Nan Crary Amelia Kiblan Betty Hagen Betty Summers Ina Tremblay Iva Curtis Lova Buchanan Geraldine Gardner Marian Merrill Class of 1931 Beatrice Tabke Henry Etta LaMoree Alice Chapman Lois Smith Jean Merrill Mary Caniparoli Class of 1932 Ruth Campbell Mordell Herman Lillian Terrell Dorene Larimer Elizabeth Stimpson Bertha DeVaney Esther Scarbrough, Mona Masterton Lucille Catlin Maryellyn Bradford Beulah Gore Class of 1933 Harriet Holbrook Hazel Watson Zelda Monroe Founded March 4, 1852 Wesleya n College Eta Gamma Chapter Installed April l, 1927 PI BETA PHI ft © f ■:■■■ $ ft i © o $ a ft c % ■ ,- kai ll . ■ »vto r i 4 ' ™ ' £ I fcJ ' d;A V r r t | Clark, Hunt. li. McGrath, Standlsh, Van Nu ElUi Class of 1930 Margaret Clark Bessie Davie Lou Ann Chase Nancy Chipman Mildred Conklin Grace McKeown Beatrice Milligan Class of 1931 Betty Barnes Muzetta Blair Alice Carter Jennie Delzell Dorothy Eberhard Margaret Cummings Ruby George Mary Agnes Hunt Thelma Kern Virginia Rock Jean Young Class of 1932 Geraldine Goodsell Lois Nelson Virginia 0. Smith Catherine McEntee Helen Kaufman Virginia H. Smith Dot Ann Warmck Dorothy Brigham Marie Curtice Frances Drake Mildred Collins Claire Fahe Mary Ellison Marjorie Haas Harriet Roberts Class of 1933 Hester Hopkins Elizabeth Graham Ruth Milligan Florence White Doris McMorran Geraldine McGrath Elsie Jean Oleson Betsy Van Nuys Barbara Tucker Nora Jean Stewart Peggy Standish — rti _ — ... -- - Faculty Members Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck Mrs. Mary Watson Barnes Founded April 28, 186? Monmouth College Orf.gon Alpha Chapter Installed Oct. 29, 1915 SIGMA KAPPA Parker, liuili. Anderson, Bea n, Needham, Raitanen, York, Lively, Bean, Th pson Tooze, Skyles, Pi nnell, Kerrj Graduate Student Ruth Jackson Lucile Larson Class of 1930 Gladys Vatnsdal Helen Wilderman Mildred Reynolds Ruth Conrad Margaret Turner Virginia Sterling Henrietta Steinke Class of 1931 Alma Farmer McKitrick Dena Lieuallen Dorothy Thomas Olive Calef Florence Vatnsdal Helen Parker Pauline Anderson Class of 1932 Alice May Rutherford Zora Beaman Almona Kerry Marjorie Needham Alice Lively Margaret Bean Class of 1933 Neva Lois Thompson Elizabeth Skyles Grace Fennell Annabel Tooze Katherine Van Antwerp Helen Raitan n r.ohen York Founded Nov. 1874 Colby College Alpha Phi Chapter Installed April 23, 1928 ZETA TAU ALPHA m f-| g; t$ © fc fe -. . ..-.- j j fa fli Z!ll ( ' mBH lft i 1 Esther Saager Lucile Cornutt Ruth Newman Juanita Hannah Nellie Mae Hadfield check, Balsige Class of 1930 Mathilde Tuerck Phyllis Hartzog Mary Frances Dilday Alta Kingsbury Class of 1931 Mildred Dobbins Nadine Gilkeson Dorothea Goodfellow Vena Baker Isabel Weinrick Class of 1932 Juanita Kilborn Ruth Dickey Wilma Christie Gladys Darling Eleanor Jane Ballantyne Class of 1933 Kittie Knepp Gwendolyn Caverhill Harriet Mattecheck Celestine Balsiger Ida M. Pope Faculty Mf.mbers Elnora E. Thomson Mabel Kullander Irene Bowlsby Nelson Margaret Underwood Gudrun Hammer Elizabeth Hibbert Edris Greene Shirley Sylvester Founded Oct. 15, 1898 Virginia statr Normal Beta Pi Chapter Installed April 15, 19S9 FRATERNITIES Mouse Presidents Houses Presidents Alpha Beta Chi ----- - John Yerkovitch Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Upsilon Beta Theta Pi Bachelordon - Chi Psi Elmer Pahl Paul Laub Henry Baldridge - Vernon Coverstone Richard Morris Delta Tau Delta ------- Robert Keeney Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Marshall Shields Harry Brock Phi Delta Theta ------- Franz Wagner Phi Kappa Psi Phi Sigma Kappa Walter Browne Paul Wagner Psi Kappa -------- John Kitzmiller Sigma Alpha Epsilon ----- Lawrence Shaw Sigma Alpha Mu ------ Alex Tamkin - Sigma Chi ------- - William Dashnev Sigma Nu ------- - George Stadelman Sigma Phi Epsilon ------ Richard Horn Sigma Pi Tau ------- Kenneth Potts Theta Chi -------- Carvel Nelson Managers Calvin Bryan Llovd Sherrill Claude Hall Edward Siegmund Keith Maguire Edward Merges Robert Rankin Paul Hunt Leroy Hall Ted Hewitt Howard Wall Karl Landstrom Ronello Lewis Kenneth Edick Sol Director Walter Wilbur Herbert Metzelaar William Foley William Clarke Donald Wheat ALPHA BETA CM I YerkoTioh Bryan, Laughlin, Rebe, s. Ii.,.t. David, M • ' . Hogan, Niemi, Donalds. Dunbar, Erwin, Miller, White, Wii kham, £a B .t%»« ik Faculty Member James H. Gilbert Class op 1930 Lyle Laughlin Randolph Rebe John Schaefer Arthur Baines Class of 1931 Kenneth Olds Lester McDonald Orville Lindstrom Ralph David Carl Moore Michael Hogan George Niemi Lawrence Donaldson Class of 1932 Thornton Gale Melvin McCarthy Nels Nelson Robert Quinn Jack Dunbar Mott Erwin Robert Miller Tom White ' " ' Hill Class of 1933 Stanley Wickham Theodore Foss Leonard Donaldson Edwin Cruikshank Wallace Ohler Paul Ewing Jack Marshall William White Torvil Robberson Founded 1921 University of Oregon ALPHA TAU OMEGA PaJll, Sinn ill, Van Dine, Whitelj McKim, Kin Linklater, Knighl Lyons, McCulloch, McGuire, Vaughn, Hugh L. Biggs George Hopkins Faculty Members Dean John J. Landsbury Rex Underwood Dean John Straub John Stark Evans Marvin Erickson Captain George Herbert Arthur Boardman George Williamson Ronald Hubbs G. L. Thomson Elmer Pahl Harold Fraundorf Allen Palmer Bill Whitely Donald Call Joseph Stoll William Bader Paul Biggs Andy Brown Lyle Dixon John Erickson Fred Hollister Clarence James Homer Lyons Karl Onthank Class of 1930 Marshall Hopkins Fred Finsley Class of 1931 Kenneth Linklater James Gilbaugh Elbert Schroeder Howard Stafford William Anater Loren Egeberg Class of 1932 Claude Mahan Chester Knowlton Bryant Armstrong Elmer Knight Clinton Mitchell Harvey Benson Norman Eastman Ermin Harper Jasper Reynolds Arlen McCarty Lloyd Sherrill Harry Van Dine William Kinley Palmer McKim Lawrence Parks O. Burton Dunham Thurston Shell Peter Proctor James Corcoran Harold Waffle Shirley Carter Class of 1933 Howard Lewis Earl McGuire Roy Brown John McCulloch Burdette Nicklaus Reynold Olsen Harold Ramey Harlan Stevenson George Vaughan Emery Welch Founded 1S65 Richmond, Til. Gamma Phi Chapter l ixt,ilh-d Feb. 1910 ALPHA UPSILOM Mauzey, McKinney, I ' . Richard Averill Claude Hall Call McDowell Jack Durland Ray Adams Howard Bennett Gene Laird Paul Laub Class of 1930 Glenn Parker Melvin Parker Rex Hibbs Class op 1932 Arthur Johnson Francis Sturgis Harold Kester Sid Wolke Wallace Faust Class of 1931 George Anderson Ellis Short Wilbur Sohm Meridith Landaker Sam Mushen William Brattain Class of 1933 Charles Dolloff James Henderson Elmo Lindholm Max McKinney M. F. Grignon Edwin Kirby Milton Mauzey Robert Patterson James Augestine Graduate Students Farrell Barnes Harold Kester Ernest McKinney Founded HUT I University of )n igon Faculty Member Earl Pallett BACHELORDOM j O O 1 $j ? f? P 5« Ikiiif -fit i ftiKf i Coverstone, Foster, Baker, Richmond, Brockman, Constance, Glliott, Vanderflugt, Martin, Addison I Jlllphrl I, l,C Vls. W I 1 M .It, rU pul t . I •! IL S. M.l-llll ' r, Killl ' lllil. Hi ' II Is, I hlllNOIl, FOSS Stuessi, Travis, andergrift, James, Carver, Chapin, O ' Melveny, Conover, Haslinger, Langtry MaeKenzie, Samuels, Haslinger, Kumnienwll. Shuholm, Mutton, Eldridge Class of 1930 Delmus Richmond Lincoln Constance Day Foster Gerald Vandervlugt Russell L. Baker Vernon Coverstone Addison Brockman Harry Elliott Delbert Addison Robert Boals Wilbur Campbell Phillip Carroll Allan Griggs Class of 1931 Erven Kincaid Richard Lewis Keith Maguire Ray Martin Class of 1932 Donald Carver Ray Foss Robert O ' Melveny Kenneth Conover Harry Hanson Hugh Stuessi Dayton Skirving Charles James Kendall Newport Robert Wilson Lee Travis Kale Vandergrift Class of 1933 Auten Bush Eric Bodine Horace Eldridge Virgil Langtry Vincent Mutton Bian Chapin Harlen Foth Joe Haslinger Charles Mackenzie Wallace Palmer Forrest Paxton Robert Samuels Ivar Shuholm Kermit Summerwell Faculty Member Frederick S. Dunn Founded at University of Oregon BETA THETA PI r rs es f . ?% p p - - ■»- sJfJf i aft ik " a 5. p, ( n f Timothy Cloran Henrv Baldridge Keith Hall Francis Andrews Robert Bishop William Barendrick Henry Calloway Vincent Dolp Arthur Flegel Robert Adelsperger Rudolph Bain Orville Bailey William Bowerman Hugh Chapman Rudolph Cromelin Founded 1889 Miami I ' niversity Beta Rho Chapter Installed Dec. ' ,, 1909 Baldridge, E. Siegmund, Hall, Kittoe, K. Kittoe, Kelly, Ralston, Schade, Andrew Bishop, Colbert, Moe, Olinger, Barendrick, Gerlinger, E. Morgan, Neveau, Potwin Rapp, Scales, Jewett, Adelsperger, Bailey, Bain. H..wct in.m. I ' all.iway.Cuapinan Oromelin, Flegel, Hare, Jensen, Long, Near, Ragan, D. Siegmund, Stoehr Faculty Members Edward A. Lesch Hugh Rosson Graduate Student George Schade Class of 1930 Ridgeway Johnston David Mason Class of 1931 Francis Hill Francis Heitkemper Donald Maltby Olinger Edward Siegmund Austin Col Class of 1932 Edward Morgan Marion Powell Arthur Potwin George Pratt Class of 1932 Theodore Jensen Harold Kellev Kirby Kittoe Chester Floyd Carl Gerlinger Tom Handley Wilson Jewett Treve Jones John Hare Dr. R. Romig Stewart Ralston Wallace Shearer Donald Moe Nelson McCook Jr. Gardiner Rapp Kenneth Scales Raymond Neveau Burton Long William Morgan Robert Near Howard Ragan Donald Siegmund Albert Stoehr Kent Van Every CHI PSI i fe ft 4i r Jl ik t J j Morris, Merges, Case, Owens, Smith. Ankeny, Dezendorf.Guild Page, V. Udall, Austin, Babson, Garman, B. Guild, Moral) Nelson I ' ' Norton, Preble, Waggoner, Yates, Blanehard, Brady, Gradj Longaker, McMillan.B. Norton, Travis, R. Udall Kenton Case Lewis Ankeny Tom Moran Paul Austin ■Tack Blanehard Lloyd Brady E. E. Merges Jim Dezendorf Arthur Babson Robert Guild Jean Grady Dan Longaker Class of 1930 Richard R. Morris Phil Smith Class of 1931 Don Guild Fletcher Udall Class of 1932 Harold Nelson Fred Norton Wilbur Yates Class of 1933 C. C. McMillan Robert Norton Crosby Owens Howard Page Wilbur Preble Richard Waggoner James Travis Robert Udall Founded 1841 Union College Alpha Eta Delta Chapter Installed Jon. 3, 1921 DELTA TAU DtLTA j p ft P P fr £ p c- ,c $e pi a p r»l p p c: f es fD p:| : 9 O O. C ifcuJ Thomas Armitsead Marion Beal Keeney, R tin, Armistead, Beal, Bissell, Fuller, Jost, Ti 1 Bell, Bruce, Caples, East, Gill, Kinney, Robinson. Ru . Hoag, Holmes, Hughes, McClain, Moulin, Moi Booth, Ourrie, Dei ker, Gordon, Grunig, Johns Reymers, Rushlow.Sar Class of 1930 Edward Bissell Robert Keeney Harold Fuller Arnold Toiven Wolf, Woodruff, R. U.-ll Harrv Wolf Gerald Woodruff Ray Jost Harry Wheeler Class of 1931 Maynard Bell Raymond Bell William Bruce Don Caples William East Mark Gill Maurice Kinney Edward Robinson Truman Runyan Gene Burt Orville Garrett Karl Greve William Graeper Charles Hoag Robert Holmes Class of 1932 Joe Hughes Harold Moulin Rod McLean Robert Rankin Trebor Shawcross Vernal Shoemaker Neill Whisnant Alfred Mourton Class of 1933 Tim Booth Vyron Decker Charles Gruenig Howard Kemper Clifford Moore Mahr Reymers Georee Currie Don Gordon Huston Johnson Jack Koegel Harold Pasley Jack Rushlow Harold Short Homer Stahl Graduate Student Bliss Ansnes Founded 1851) Bethany College Gamma Rho Chapter Installed Nov. IS, 1918 Faculty Members Verne Blue Carlton Spencer KAPPA SIGMA SI, i, .1.1,.. I Hint . Dir-kson, Hamlliv. Uatt.n O ' Bryant, Douglas, Eberhard, Hartmus, Ir I -n. fa n. Heyden, S. Johnson, Kollortn, Ki ( larson, i i oper, Kress, i ' i Dai is. Kiii il. Lane, G. McKay, Uiesen, Sherfy, li MeKaj . Piftni ' i. Powell md, T. .1. ihnson, 1. King, IiiiI. I ' .il mrr. 1! Smith, E lay, DeW llde, Dunham, E II. Thompson, Archer, Barr m. Deck, Burke . I ' M. Allen, Andrus, Billings 3, Jansa. I,. King uni, Welch, F. Smith Marshall Shields Homer Dickson Win id ward Archer Elbert Belts Jesse Douglas Howard Barrett Robert Beck Jack Burke Jack Edlefsen Harlo Allen Warren Cress Walter Crew Harlow Davis Weldon Day B: i.i! I leWilde Clifl Dunham Wes Edwards Cliff Garnetl i ughes ughes Class of 1930 Harold Hatton Duncan McKay- Paul Hunt Seth Thompson Class of 1931 Paul Hartmus Edward King Bill Scott rtlrdand Pat Lucas Bill Pittman Tom Johnson Frank O ' Bryant Jean Eberhart Class of 1932 Henrv Hayden Omar Palmer Stew Johnson Lorrie Smith Rollin Killoran Jack Stine George Kotchik Verne Dale Class of 1933 Glenn Andrus Sherwood Billings James Carson Joe Pigney Bill Powel ' l Charles Barr Charles Wirth Ca rl Klippel Lionel Lane Jack Rhine Bob Deaver Arnold Cooper Joe Jansa Jerry Kinzel Les King Vincent Miesen Gordon McKay Walker Sherfey Edgar Smith Bob Stoltze John Simmers Ralph Walstrom Freeman Young Founded 1869 University of Virginia Gamma Alpha Chaptkk Installed Feb. !,, 1904 PHI DELTA IHETA - % o a p p .!.. ' g ci 1 life Ji ii fefc im -• p C p O ' 3 mum Wagner. Hewitt, Bally, Beatie, J. Doe, J. Finely, B. Finely, Gould, W. Hammond, 1). Lawrence Ridings, Stearns, T.Stoddard, Weber, Calkins, Card, Homer, Lillie, Siegrist, Grigsbj P. Hammond, Hayes, Heitkemper, Knox, Landreth. A. Laurel v.. Milkr. R Miller, Minmaugh, Mil Proctor, Tarbell, Van Nice. Ba . Hall, Ford, Lutcher, Mans. (Mis, Rogers Wells. M. Stoddard Class of 1930 William Beatty John Finley Robert Heitkemper Dean Creath Robert Hall Dennison Lawrence William Finley William Hammond Scott Milligan Clifford Powers Gordon Ridings Thomas Stoddard Franz Wagner George Weber Gordon Stearns Windsor Calkins Edward Moeller Al Edwards William Knox Amos Lawrence James Landreth Lawrence Bay Class of 1931 Jack Card John Donohue Clifford Horner Jerome Lillie Robert Officer William Patterson Kenneth Siegrist Class of 1932 Stephen Fletcher Philip Hammond Walter Heitkemper Webb Hayes Burge Mason Brian Minmaugh Kermit Stevens Earl Miller William Minsinger Eugene Tarbell Robert Miller Edwin Otis Robert Van Nice Kenneth Ford Class of 1933 John Marrs Merrill Stoddard Edwards Wells Graduate Student William Proctor Founded 18i8 Miami University Oregon Alpha Chapter Install,;! Man 30, 191 Faculty Members President Arnold Bennett Hall Roy Bryson Phi GAMMA DELTA i£MX ev a f-- " j Brock Hull .1. Anderson, Atkinson. McElroy, Reed, Olark, Roj Hughes, Ison, Leonard, Schmeer Thompson, Brooks, Christensen, Dant, Dunham,, s, h. r, Stevens..... An. .hi, Hut l.r. II ( lurk Crowe Dennis l- ', Miller, 1 ' enhm.l, Xehult .. Wilson, Hahsmi, (. hester Di i. Gillespie, Ryder, dene Ison. Lauren, o. l,-( l.llan.l, lltt, Phillips, l ' latt, Robb Spain, Stahl, Tovmsend, White. Williamson John Anderson Rosser Atkinson Harry Brock Leroy Hall Roy Hughes Frank Ison Class of 1930 Donald Butter Harold Leonard Burton McElroy Millard Schmeer Avery Thompson Reed Clark Class of 1931 trvin Anderson Stanford Brooks George Christiansen Tom Dunham Robert Evarts Dick Stevenson George Arvola William Crowe Leland Chester Frank Diven Class of 1932 Roger Dennis William Keenan Charles Edwards John Penland Charles Gillespie Gene Ison A Class of 1933 William Ott Sanford Piatt Edwin Robb Gilman Ryder William White James Babson Edward McClelland Ronald Coleman Justin McDonald Jack Dant Irving Schultz Richard Wilson Harrison Spain Jake Stahl Pierce Phillips Faculty Members Charles Howell Dr. Edmund Conklin Founded 181,8 .1,-ifi rs,,i ( ' .. . ge Epsilon Omicron Chapter Installed Oct. 1, t911 Mil KAPPA PSI 13 p. 13 W. Browne, Klkins. Erkenbrecher, Harper, H. Miller, Raley, Slut n, Shaw, Chen Felter, 11. Johnson, Klstner, P. Long, MoOool, Raynor, M. F. Smith, Walling, Will Covington, Duniway, Hamilton, J. Long, Ragen, F. 11. Smith Burnett, Catlin, I Fischer, Kr.»t, Heltzel, Nash, Starr, Witman, Wonaeott Class of 1930 Walter Browne Joseph Erkenbrecher Wilbur Shannon Laurence L. Shaw Hugh Miller Richard Harper Robert Johnson James H. Raley, Jr. Howard Wall Darold Elkins Class of 1931 Harold Johnson Foard Smith Frank Long Fred Felter Frank Kistner George Cherry Wendell McCool Robert E. Miller Ben Walling Spencer Raynor Walter Williamson Art Adams Fred Smith Laurence E. Fischer Paul Wonaeott Class of 1932 Willis Duniway Al Browne Donald Ragen John Long Class of 1933 Gordon A. Day James Heltzel Calvin Witman Marion Frost Peter Hamilton Graham Covington R. Foster Burnett W. Gifford Nash Paul Starr John Catlin Graduate Student Roy L. Herndon Founded 1852 Washington Jefferson Oregon Alpha Chapter Installed Jan. Us 1923 Faculty Members W. F. G. Thacher W. E. Hempstead,Jr, PHI SIGMA KAPPA P Wagner, Landstrom, Barron, Berg, Hamaker, Kuykendall, M i 1 lei t , Reiter, Schroeder, Warren W Is, Ayres, Everett, Graham, Hall, .lours. Knight, Neil, Sather, Smith L. Wagner, Beckett, Foster, Gantenbein, Givens, Harrow, Kuykendall, McOue, Miller, Morrison Sheeley, W 1 1 Bryant, Hieks, Larkin, Needham, Robertson, Spaulding, Willis Class of 1930 Benito Artau Kenton Hamaker William Kuykendall Karl Landstrom Gregg Millett Richard Schroeder Paul Wagner Vernon White Marcus Woods Harold Ayres Max Carman Lawrence Estill Ernest Everett Clifford Beckett Charles Foster Class of 1931 Edwin Graham Kay Neil Vinton Hall Adrian Burns Sidney Hoffman Arthur Rolander William Knight Charles Jones Tedford Sather Sylvanus Smith Lawrence Wagner Willis Warren Richard Givens Frank Harrow John Gantenbein Class of 1932 Henry McCue Barney Miller Vernon Kuykendall Jack Morrison Neil Sheeley Wilfred Wagner Jack Bryant Arthur Derbyshire Class of 1933 Edward Hicks Robert Needham Allan Spalding Charles Larkin George Robertson Marshall Willis Gr i mate Students I lenruv Barron William Berg Walter Durgan Ellis Reiter Francis Reiter Leland Shaw Faculty Member Louis P. Artau Founded 1873 Massach usetts Agricultural College Psi Deuteron Chapter Installed Dec. SI, 1926 PSI KAPPA p g g. p Kitzmiller, Lewis, S; ns, Titus, Neer, Page, Peterson, Williams Youii},-. Brown, Brumbaugh, Charleston, Dirks, Ertlley, Jette, Johnson Koessel, Lindeman, Maginnis, Palmberg, Anderson, Cooley, Lyles . Watts Bruce Titus Class of 1930 Jack Sammons Stuart McDonald Class of 1931 Frank Young Denzil Page Ronello Lewis Thomas Williams Don Neer John Kitzmiller Howard Peterson Jack Erdley William Brumbaugh Curtis Charleson Carvel Case Class of 1932 Roy Brown William Ice Blaine Johnson Howard Dirks Charles Macinnis Herbert Koessel Kenneth Jette Class of 1933 Harold Coolev Don Watts Dan Sheehey Bernard Lindeman Mark Jenkins Lester Hanks Chester Anderson Founded 1923 University of Oregon SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOM jasa a o a f5 p a ft ft f. ft p. £0 £ ft ft £ ft H O :,. Q £ S L J 4l V ' i Jr fc a P P P p £ ft e I. Shaw, Edick. J.kers, .1. Bale, Bartle, Campbell, Drury, Giles, Hynd, H.e.l. Seashore, s, slum Sullivan. Belshe, Blackburne, Hoggs. Boone, Boyle, Branin, Curry, King, U ' e, F, Mullins, Park Phillip, Reid, Sievers, Tynan, Baker, P. Bale, Cranston, Engelbreeht, Eva, Jackson, Kincaid, Lafferty Rogi i I sh.iw, s.Mjihwrll, st « i-iis. struHi ' ii. Wiggins, t ' alainlia. ( ' art ' . Clift, Detmer, Gross, Glenn Lofton, McKean, Mcllali-y. Iv Mullins. Mutuaw. Kolails. Saiuu.-lson. Sniilh. Woodruff George Akers Jackson Bale Harold Blackbui Daniel Boone Stanley Boggs Walter Baker Paul Bale Earle Cranston Max Calandra Gordon Carey Class of 1930 Fred Bauman William Bartle Peter Sullivan Charles Reed Darold Belshe Wallace Giles William Hynd Lawrence Shaw Sigfried Seashore William Sievers Class of 1931 Herbert King Tyrell Lowry Richard Manning Walden Boyle Paul Branin Kenneth Curry Robert Smith Kenneth Moore Francis Mullins Theodore Park Foster Tynan Paul Woodward Steadman Shaw Harold Philip Frederick Reid Gordon Samuelson Kenneth Edick John Engelbreeht Donald Eva Fred Clift Truxton Dalton Henry Mumaw Graduate Student John D. Galey Class of 1932 George Glenn Harrison Kincaid Arthur Hansen Class of 1933 Stephen Detmer George Gross Charles Roberts Lawrence Jackson Robert Rogers Thornton Shaw Melvin Lofton Rice McHaley James Woodruff Schuyler Southwell Lewis Stevens Henry Stratton Kenneth McKean Eugene Mullins Faculty Members Dr. Warren D. Smith Robert Seashore Arthur Hicks Founded 1856 University of Alabama SIGMA ALPHA MU • _ v, i O O fT " ) o n i £ f i O C Tamkin, Director, Cohn, Hochfeld, [tzikowitz, Paige, Policar Silverman, lil n, Margpilies, Nuinuik, Wolf, h. Feves, Levoff M. R. Schnitzer, M. Schnitzer, Gilbert, Rotenberg, A. Tuch, II Tuch Class op 1930 Herbert Hochfeld Samuel Itzkowitz Isaac Peve Harry Policar Charles Silverman Jack Paige Alex Tamkin Class of 1931 Calmin N. Margulies David Bloom David Naimark Monte Wolf Sol Director Cecil Cohen Louis Peves Max Rubenstein Class of 1932 Henry Levoff Morris Schnitzer Manuel Schnitzer Class of 1933 Samuel Rotenberg Milton Gilbert Al Tuch Harry Tuch Founded 1909 College of the City of New York Sigma Tau Chapter Installed Feb. i, 1930 University of Oregon SIGMA Ch m ' Li w i Laird, Martig, .1. Nelson, Hendricks, Staples, Robie, Dashney, P McGinnis, Willi. mis. Will h Medians, Slauson, II s, Anderson, Lo kwood, Spears, EUiot, Pbtter, Evan-;, Mardin Norman, Stenchel, Sather, Christiansen, Leedom, Pyle, Shriber, Londahl, Belshe, Serenson Flanagan, I gworthy, Jack Nelson, Nigh, Kinney, G [pasture, Espy, Smith, Palmer, Dure} Spe Gerot, Wheat, Siegfreid, Seline, McCullough, Beachler, Corkett William Dashney Charles Laird Sherman Thomas Flanagan Walter Evans John Marden William Palmer Jack Langworthy Jack Nelson Samuel Nigh Class of 1930 J. Wade Nelson Boone Hendricks Isaac Staples, Jr. Kenneth Robie Class of 1931 Patrick Maginnis Laurence Slauson Kramer Barnes Lockwood Charles Spear Verne Elliott CI Class of 1932 Will Norman Robert Christensen Ralph Stenshoel Paul Leedom Gordon Sether Fletcher Pyle Rex Sorensen Joe Gerot Class of 1933 Edwin Kinney Melvin Duryee Gordon Goodpasture Jack Spencer Cecil Espy Courtney Wheat Homer Smith Scott Wells George Beechler Earl Crockett Bradshaw Harrison Fred Anderson iff Potter Virgil Seheiber John Londahl William Balsley Barton Siegfried Roy Shaneman Alton Selin Robert McCulloch i ;i: ni tk Students Ralph .Martig Joe MeKeown Founded 1855 Miami I University Beta Iota Chapter Installed Nov. 87, 1909 SIGMA MU :«£ • ' .. MMl - Metzelaar, Bauman, Halderman, Norblad, Sandeberg, Allen, Briggs, Creech, Hall Larson, Morten, Peterson, F.Cheney, Forsta, MeCormick, Sloe smith. Williams Coe, Danes, G trich, Greenman, Henderson, Jenson, Knutson, Lawson, Morfitl Schwind, Sobey, Thompson, Tormoehlen Class of 1930 Clas DeMott Herbert Metzelaar Walter Norblad John Robinson John Halderman Class of 1931 Kenneth Allen Barton Briggs John Creech Marion Hall Robert Larson Anton Peterson Edward Fisher George Stadleman Stewart Tuft Clarence Hamilton Robert Hammond Gordon Keane Floyd Morton Gilbert Cheney Francis Cheney Bernard Clapperton Ralph Morfitt Carl Schwind Kenton Lawson Class of 1932 Eric Forsta James Walton Fremont Smith Max Williams James Stott Kelsey Slocum Class of 1933 Lloyd Knutson Hale Greenman Gibson Danes Gifford Sobey Milton Thompson Willard Jensen Thomas Henderson Lee Coe Verne McC ' luskey Raymond Reese George MeCormick Leighton Gee Robert Goodrich William McLarnen Kenneth Tormoehlen Graduate Students David Bauman David Sandberg Founded 1869 Virginia Military Institute Gamma Zeta Chapter Installed Dec. 1, 1900 SIGMA PHI EPSILOM ■■■■■■■■■ ■HHI kd p p o o a ? q Horn Foley Barry, Surran, Doyle, Eshelrnan, Frigaard, Helfrich, Livesley, Sullivan Thomson. Barton, ' Bates. Doak, Freck, Hilgers, Hudson, Murray, Riehl, Thompson _ Buzan Cox Cruikshank, McCormick, Rollwage, Wilson, A.Anderson, F.Anderson, W.Anderson, Curtis Harrison. Lindley, Mathews, Puusti, Schmidt, stark, Sterom, Wilkins Roo Buzan Fred Anderson Waino Anderson Russell Curtis Class of 1930 Richard Horn William Dovle William Barry Philip Livesley William Foley Carey Thomson Sylvester Wingard Oley Frigaard Wright Eshelrnan Edward Sullivan Prince Helfrich Class of 1931 Clarence Barton Ralph Bates Joe Freck Bud Murray Harold Kinzell Albert Hilgers Harlow Hudson Maurice Doak Albert Thomson Class of 1932 David Wilson George Cruikshank John Dodds Jack Rollwage Charles Stocklen Don McCormick Class of 1933 Merle Harrison Carson Mathews Alfred Schmidt Forrest Howerton Myrl Lindley Stanley Stark Winton Hunt Henry Puusti Eldon Strom Frank Wilkins Faculty Member Gilbert Hermance Founded 1901 University of Rich mond Oregon Beta Chapter Installed May S6, t9t6 SIGMA PI TAU Potts, Clarke, Harbi McDonald, Robertson, Sehoeni, Shields, Snyder, Arnett, Biswell Donaldson, Mitchelson, Allen, Bonebrake, Charles, Clements, Cogswell, Emmott, Kaufman, Marlatl McFarland, Owens, Rademacher, Schenk, Card, Klup, Depp, Dinsmore, Hall Jackson, Kimball, Riordon. Sandine, Temple, Whitehouse, Wilson Class of 1930 William Clark Robert Harbison Barclay McDonald Harvey Robertson Arthur Sehoeni Lavelle Shields Cecil Snyder Class of 1931 Vernon Arnett Roger Biswell William Donaldson Delmer Mitchelson Kenneth Potts Class of 1932 Robert Allen Ted Charles Philip Cogswell Victor Kaufman Hubert Bonebrake Arthur Clemens Wayne Emmott George McFarland Milo Marlatt Kenneth Owen Arno Rademacher Harry Schenk Faulkner Short Class of 1933 James Dinsmore Richard Jackson Robert Riordan Robert Hall Rufus Kimball Carl Sandine Allan Temple Leslie Whitehouse Ilo Wilson Elmer Card Henry Culp Graduate Student John Butler Founded 1923 I ' niversity of Oregon frs r fJ«te V ' I ry •ji Br i u if l!; k I II ; THETA CHI k m Aft I ' nit-tor., M. :ilili. Illsen. MrKi-nnui Hull. mil (iiillin, (Yissrv, Lumpee, !r Berger, Painton, Kerr, Raley, Null. Osmund, Woods. 11.11. Ilelllii-rg, Given, i Dobbin, Gardiner, E. Nels Davis, Paddock til, Robbing, Smith, Bean, Gregg, Jeffers lilbert, DeLap, Lamont, Bubke, Brown ite, Brandstator, Goodnough, Horner, Pease Sid Dobbin Glen Gardiner James Crissey John Davis Henry Gilbert Allan Bean Lewis Berger Robert Beel George Branstator Carl Bubke Bill McNabb Carvel Nelson Class of 1930 Day Wilson Ken Proctor Class of 1931 Paul Grant Norman Jesse Myron Griffin Robert Lampson Osborne Holland Henry Lumpee Paul Forsythe Jack Gregg Class of 1932 Eldred Jeffers Fred Kerr Howard Null John Painton Class of 1933 Ralph Brown Sterling Green Jack Cate Fred Hellburg Edgar Goodnough William Horner John Rogers Jack Woods Don Wheat Bernard Young Kellv McKennon Hal Paddock Dale Robbins Ken Raley Wells Smith Roderick Lamont Lee Nelson Morris Pease Faculty Members George Turnbull Harold Crosland Louis Beeson Founded 1856 Norwich I University Alpha Sigma Chaptkr Installed March I, nur. GIRLS ' OREGON CLUB 1 A$ ft 3P i A f kiCtA binson W liter, Palmer, Bricfcnell, Clink. Denning, Fisher, Koberstein Mattson, Metcalf, Murphy, Onorato, Shaw, French, Hill, Husbj Johnson, Kerns, Paetseh, Shepard, Austin, Grissom, Lyon, Ormandy Parish, Peper, Dillo« Seniors Anne Bricknell Alice Clink Henrietta Dunning: Louella Fluaitte Mildred French Lillian Austin Beulah Dragoo Margaret Fisher Johanna Koberstein Jennie Klemm Mary Klemm Hilfred Mattsen Frances Metcalf Alice Murphy Rose Onorato Juniors Lucille Hil Lucille Husby Ruth Johnson Edna Kerns Florence Woughter Sophomores Mildred Erickson Norma Lyon Helenmarr Grissom Margaret Normandy Monica Brandt Freshmen Betty Dillow Maybelle Robinson Serena Scheffer Alice Shaw Hazel Paetseh Gwendolyn Shepard Helen Parish Edna Peper Doris Payne Graduate Student Eilene Palmer -iii!L- Organizt d Spring, 192S University of Oregon HEMDRICKS HALL Gallagher, Korwond. C ' lifsf.-r. Hii 11, Ali-x:nider, IWk. ( ' liiln-r... I! liumiore, D. Dundore, Ireland Irving, .Imlkis, KaiN.T. H. ;. NYls.m, l ' lulli|is. I ' ilnwi, Rew, Sadilek, Touhey, Elliott Gallofaw, Grassiano, A Hughes, Russell, Sorensen, Teresi, Althaus, Barber, Campbell, Carlson R. 0. Clark, Corriek, Dalton, Demmer, Eads, Garcelon, Graves, Griffin, Hall Janet Alexander Virginia Beck Marjorie Chester Laura Clithero Rosa Costantino Lily DeBernardi Helen Althaus Faith Barber George Anne Brown Dorothy Dundore Ruth Dundore Margaret Ireland Winona Irving Eva Judkis Winifred Kaiser Karleen Morse Renee Grace Nelson Mary Phillips Genevieve Piluso Helen Elliott Ruth Galloway Juniors Saverina Graziano Amy Hughes Hazel Russell Floris Sorensen Shirley Rew Mildred Rinnell Olga Sadilek Eleanor Touhey Gladys Stone Saverina Teresi Sophomores Beulah Campbell LaRue Corriek Dorothy Eads Helen Carlson Louise Dalton Jane Garcelon Ruth Clark Juanita Demmer Alberta Graves Ruth Griffin Elizabeth Hall Graduate Students Cecilia Gallagher Elizabeth Morwood HENDRICKS HAH S Q % (Q r5 c ft ft ft ' i ft ' s • J Holmbach, Morti Sophomores Alice Holmbach Dorothy Lindeman Dorothy Page Dorothy Anne Jones Marjorie McDougal Cornelia Perkins Irene Kelley Emma Moore Velma Powell Helen Kihs ' Eleanor Morton Catherine Prideaux Elizabeth Prindle Sally Runes Winifred Schoonmaker Marjorie Shane Margaret Thatcher Ruth Van Schoonhoven Lucille Weber Edith Winestone Geraldine Smith Virginia Stanton Nada Stocks Catherine Sweatt Amelia Anderson Jane Archbold Beryl Bell Helen Bergh Ann Bloom Eloise Britton Helene Burgess Geraldine Fay Anna Marie Friedrich Frances Gawley Gretchen Goldberg Lenore Greve Hazel Halonen Charlotte Heibron Irene Henderson Minnie Bell Heral Helen Heiber Adele Hitchman Clara Wagner Ruth Warren Freshmen Ruth Hoover Evelyn Houser Harriett Hughes Kathleen Jayne Viola Keyes Hope Lampman Anne Leadbetter Helen Leisz Jean Lennard Margaret Macken Madolin Miller Ellen Mills Gretchen Moore Maxine Nelson Rachel Pedersen Laura Phillips Kathryn Plummet " Verle Ramm Virginia Wentz Serena Rice Frances Sale Marie Schunesen Louise Smith Ruth Smith Helen Stanton Agnew Stewart Martha Taylor Lucille Torrison Migiion Wright SUSAM CAMBPELL HALL Holt, Bueenbark, Cobb, Cooper, Corcoran, Goff, Kelly, Leavens, Mortensen Noftsker Peterson, Smith. Wii-ks, Beaumont, Bowerman, Bryant. Hamilton, ltill Home: Matthes, Meyer, Moshberger, Prescott, Spittle, stovall, Strom, Wharton Wilburn, Wilson, Wood, liaiini, Benjamin Dorothy Busenbark Eleanor Cobb Nelda Cooper Seniors Frances Corcoran Marjorie Goff Helen Jean Holt Marjorie Kelly Dolores Leavens Grace Mortensen Esther Wicks Orpha Noftsker Nona Peterson Lucille Smith Juniors Fern Baker Ruth Bryant Eloise Beaumont Evelyn Hamilton Alta Bennett Olive Hill Beth Bowerman Jennie Horner Georgie Bovdstun Velma Mathes Lorena Wilson Thella Wood Harriet Myer Naomi Moshberger Eleanor Patten Edna Prescott Lucy Spittle Johanna Yost Jessie Lee Stovall Lillie Strom Maryon Taylor Mildred Wharton Mary Wilburn SUSAM CAMPBELI 1 1 ALL ft ft ' : f @f Boydstun, Brown, Curtice, Frazitr. Cumin.-. (Jn-s . I..111I1 ist.-m, lvt. ' i ' s..n. I!r.l.-tzl . ttedkey, Witham, Y g, Angus, Cook, Crossley, Grim, Havemann, Harvey fl.lhll. I. IkiriliT. Join ' s. Ness., Srlil:: . SlirriiKMl. Short, St;l.].l.-n Ti ill, Tatro, Warner, Wilcox Sophomores Nina Aim Dorothy Ball Beatrice Barr Anne Baum Adelaide Beniamin Billie Biller Georgie Boydstun Virginia Angus Maxine Bertillion Elsie Burke Lueile Chapin Margaret Christopherson Margaret Cook Arlene Crane Helen Crossley Dixie Brown Genevieve Clark Ellen Coldwell Margaret Curtice Ruth Frazier Esther Frost Velma Garoutte Mildred Dick Blanche Fraley Jane Goodwin Edith Grim Elma Havemann Alice Harvey Minnie Helzer Elizabeth Hahner Lotus Giesy Margaret Hedges Paula Irwin Margaret Kerns Aline Lauterstein Edna A. Peterson Edna E. Peterson Freshmen Helen Horner Margaret Hunt Edythe Jackson Helen Jones Elno Kyle Lora Meservey Marian Morehouse Marian Ness Alice Reditzke Ellajtedkey Verna Smolinsky Betty Steele Elaine Williams Clarice Witham Juanita Young Nan Ruonola Elizabeth Scruggs Polly Sherman Bonnie Short Emma Belle Stadden Marguerite Tarbell Neville Tatro Claire Thomen Jacqueline Warner Lina Wilcox Dorothy York Bart. ii, Brooks, Bugar, Barhart, Erickson Gorsl Kidwi M K josness, Moore, Pondelii b . Reagai Independent Seniors Spurgin Maecel Barton Pauline Kidwell Margaret Brooks Evelyn Kjosness Mary Bugar Maude Moore Arlene Earhart Sadie Pondelick Margaret Erickson Affie Reagan Myrtis Gorst Alice Spurgin F. is,,- Graham, Poppleton, Simms, Hollingsworth, Becke Brooks, Greve, Henry, Logsdon, Nelson, Simon Independent Margaret Fraser Helena Graham Juniors Sophomores Caryl Hollingsworth Freshmen Grace Poppleton Margaret Simms Ruth Beckett Regina Brooks Lenore Greve Beatrice Simon Elinor Henry Willametta Logsdon Thelma Nelson flew Hen s L-Wmito " I The Men ' s Dormitory, now in the second year on the University of Ore- gon campus, is structurally a most imposing building, constructed to house men. It consists of six individual units, Alpha, Gamma, Omega, Sherry Ross, Sigma, and Zeta, each having its own president and social organiza- tion. Though housed in the same large building, these units are compara- tively separate, each having its individual lounging room and dining rooms, which can be closed off from the main dining room. It furnishes a pleasant and homelike atmosphere in which the men may entertain at will, and also secures for them many invaluable contacts and friendships, without which college life would be empty. The Men ' s Dormitory also offers splendid facilities for serving large numbers such as visit the campus at such times as Homecoming, Dad ' s Day, and at other periods throughout the year. By opening all the smaller rooms into one large dining room, almost numberless persons may be served easily and may enjoy any program or speech which is being given. ' I P- Q P £ ? £- i lik 4a p p raisin p p £.! p li.- Cew, Baker, Chave, Manegat, Wilkerson, Bickman, Peterkin, Veal, Ml. n Bei ■•■ i Coffin, Johnson, G. Kimberiing, King, Osgood, Smith, Totten, Varney, Woollej , Allin Elliott. French, Gribler, Ball, Bart, l Kimberiing, Landye, Loomis, Millard, Patton Ratcliff, Sehroeder, Treadwell, Watson, Chi y, Fossom, Guiss, Moshberger, Myers, Pubols Puett.Rogers, Spittle, itou, Wight, Vokum Wallace Baker Douglas De Cew Horace Allen Percy Bergerson Weslev Allin Fred Elliott Gilbert French Gordon Carey Edmund Chanev Fred Clift Trunton Dalton Alpha Hall Graduate Students Thomas Chave Paul Menegat Special Student Garfield Hickman Seniors Virgil LaClair Wilbur Peterkin Buford Wilkerson Clarence Veal Juniors Philip Coffin Glenn Kimberiing Samuel Osgood Howard Johnson Howard King James Smith David Tot ton George Varney Dee Wool ley Sophomores William Gribler Delbert Kimberiing Henry Millard Chandler Hall James Landye Eugene Patton Jack Hart Robert Loomis Leland Ratcliffe Adrian Sehroeder Maurice Treadwell Carroll Watson Freshmen Embert Fossum Russell Morgan Clifford Puett Warner Guiss Ladrew Moshberger John Rogers William Haley Ellis Myers John Spittle Rice McHaley Edwin Pubols Ben Vitou Douglas White Charles Yokum 327 Barnard, Campbell, Dukek, Geer, Mayger, Mullins, II. Smith Benson, Uoherty, Smith. Thompson, Bateman, Frederieksen, Keasej Kessler, Killion, Minney, Munger, Paxton, Van Horn bamma Mall Graduate Student Lester Johnson Senior Harper Barnard Albert Campbell George Dukck Juniors Horace Gear Robert Janes Harold Smith Robert Kipp Robert McClurg Arthur Woods Merlyn Mayger James Mullins Lennard Benson I mi Downs John I toherty Sophomores William Durkee Henry ( Gilbert Robert Lamson Ellis Thomson Frank Mitchell Norman Moore Harold Nock Holbrook Watts Robert Schmitt Lyle Smith Henry Stratton Bati in. 1 1 Philip Bell Corwin Colovan Fredericks e Ekterovich Friendly Frederickson 1 I ' ge Iross ( ieorge Howard Richard Keasey Mas Kessler Harry Van Horn David Killion John Klub Norman McCoffern 1,, land Medler Arthur Minney Oscar Munger Forest Paxton James Rand Raymond Rees Albert Stebinger CJmeqci flul Seniors Fred Hollister Juniors Joshua Alexander George Erickson Bertram! Isaminger Forrest McKay Meredith Sheets Charles Shoemaker Ross Williams Edward Burke Grant Endicott Laurence Frazier Sophomores Robert Giles Richard Jennings Robert Hardy Wayne Mason El mer Hauke Harry Molatore Robert Otto Ray Owens Roy Sheedy James Adams Winston Barrett Paul Biggs Freshmen Edward Bolds Carl Gross Frank Crissman Rodney Irwin Robert Gamer Stanley Kidder Donald McClintock Elmer Peterson Eric Peterson Special Student George Thompson Graduate Students Roland Davis Malcolm Wilkinson 329 Fn i Row Eckman Hollinbeck ' I ' m l.n llililicili. H.-i-k, suiMi-. Wood Second Row: Patterson, Wilkinson, Wymore, Ruff, Schofield, Gagan, Brown Third Row - Laudien Houston, M Oliver, Clark, Stephens, Anderson oiqma I I oil Harold Ilildreth Seniors Edward Stubbs Lee Winetrout Raymond Wood Barnard Berenson Roberl Eckman John Gagan William Hedlund Fred Hollenbeck Alfred MacLaren Byron Patterson Raymond Sharp Neil Taylor Ray Wilkinson Ira Brown Brady Dirker Sophomores Jack Erdley Richard Marlett Rudolph Leffler Lloyd Ruff Earl Wymore Edward Schofield Irvin Schultz Howard Anderson Arthur Clark Claude Godschall l.-slie Houston Winfield Tinnerstet Paul Laudien Clarence Moore Vernon Woods Miles Shaw Carl Stephens Special Student Clarence Schaad ::::u Filker, Hayden, Keyser, Robinson, Anderson, Dunlap Hamilton, Jones, Sprague, Swobe, Winant oheppu l° oss rial I Graduate Students Clifford Powers Aubrey Walker Alan Ames Robert Heitkemper Seniors James Lyons Raley Peterson John Weik Charles Binder Richard Bogue Elber Bush Juniors Alfred Butterfield Donald McCall Thomas Johns Malcolm McDonald Kenneth Linklater Edmund Madden Leo Samuel Emilio Varanini Richard Marple Edward Ruder Vincent Russell Lawrence Engstrom Alexander Filker Weston Hayden Sophomores James Hink Henry McCue Joe Keyser Ned Mars William Klinger Samuel Mitchell Samuel Nigh Frank Robinson Bruce Younger Freshmen James Agostine Clifford Gregor Herbert Jones Robert Anderson Ernest Gurney Gordon Justrom Leslie Dunlap Clark Hamilton Homer Lyons Eldon Strom Thomas Swobe Dave Winans Special Student Charles Haglund John McCulloch Alfred Schmidl George Sprague Gardner, Herndon, Lei Tonkon, Hadfield, Hoogs i mei j . Puller, Hardesi Baker, Calef, Muender up. Sturm, Boring, Burich Nims, Schaefer, Swan Zeta Hall Graduate Students Roy Herndon Robert Lemon Robert Hall Seniors Hamilton McBurney Maurice Baker Fred Calef Juniors Gordon Gardner Carl Muender Harry Tonkon Walter Funk Fred Wacdonald Edward Green Lloyd Ramp Sophomores Ralph Hadfield Robert Hoogs Ernest Sturm Jack Kaplan James Whitman Sanford Applegate Donald Emry Harold Hailey Robert Fuller Willard Boring Howard Hardesty Fred Burick Paul Huston I i.ivid Watson Ross Johnston Arthur Schaefer John King Peter Schmitz Charles Nims Kenneth Swan Russell Osgood Paul Vernier Paul Whiteside Artrip, Dee, Hanley, Peterson, Sias, Stro Winn, Beck, Bellinger, Shimanek, Tussiny;, Huls Manning ' , Myers, Sturm, Clinton, Ginther, Gregor Independents — Men Seniors Carvis Artrip Dewey Dee William Hanley Benjamin Sias Arne Strommer Thomas Winn Juniors Shailer Peterson Walter Beck Jasper Bellinger Charles Shimanek Sophomores Rex Tussing Clarence Huls Harold Manning Max Myers Freshmen John Ginther Clifford Gregor Clinton Neaville Ernest Sturm II IEMDLVHALL ■ I H: c raw Robinson, C. Williams, 0. Wright, [verson, Manning, Meisel, i. k All,.,,, eh,,-,„ , r,,ii«,-n, ' , 1 1, ,«cll. Mfnturn. W. Newell, Otte, Wadaworth, D. Williams Bauer Campbell, Cannon, Cool. Dodge, Maxwell, Muller, Natt, Olsen Peek, Prfit, Ramsey. Reedy, Sehwabauer, Weitz, Whiteside Seniors Clarence Craw Fred Hauger Fred Hollister Robert Robinson Charles Williams Otis Wright Juniors Clifton Iverson Jay Manning Claire Meisel Arthur Riehl Harold Roberts Clarence Wick MS Aarne Pompel Hubert Allen Vernon Chantler Fred Christie Sophomores John Conway Lee Johnson William Correll Herbert McBee Quincy Howell Howard Minturn George Wadsworth David Williams Carl Monroe J. Walter Newell Harry Otte Philip Bauer Kenneth Fike Paul Howell Allen Kammerer Robert Maxwell Arthur Muller Theodore Natt Charles Newell Arthur Olsen Francis Peck Kermit Campbell Freshmen Arthur Cannon Norman Cool Clyde Dodge Howard Petit Richard Ramev Rolla Reedv Myron Ricketts Alden Sehwabauer Christian Spreen Marion Weitz Raymond Whiteside Arthur Wright Duncan York Graduate Student Lawrence Mitchelmore LA CASA HLIPIMA Jimenez, Benito, Apil, Grracia, Quita, Mangavil Torres, Hortaleza, Alias. Ocampo, Ircange] Bartolome, N [i olas, Paeion Senior Lamberto Benito Juniors Julian Apil Sophomores Antonio Garcia Florendo Mangavil Emilio Ocampo Banjamin Pasion Pedro Quita Freshmen Ariston Alias Miguel Arcangel Anastacio Bartolome Graciano Hortaleza Constantino Nicolas Alfredo Ocampo Ponciano Torres Graduate Student Antonio Jimenez Founded April, 1929 I ' niversity of Oregon iriTERhATIOMAL HOUSE in o SToshii, 1m 1 1 1. . Eah: Arthur Fryer Alson Bristol Leonard Jee Seniors Frank Shimizu Juniors Leland Fryer Tunnie Lee Eugenio Padilla Addison Smith Sophomore Seiei Inamine Henry Kaahea Freshmen Felipe Mejia Charles Yoshi Dean Tuttle Frederick Wade Arthur Markewitz Graduate Students Francis Jones Franz WYrtgen Samuel Whong Advisor Harold S. Tuttle " From the mountains full the gloaming, To the skies the stars ore homing Looking down at Oregon; Whilr soft the ripples run. While canoes are softly gliding Through the shadows sir,, ling, hilling. Float the songs from the old mUlrace, Songs of our Oregon " ' Oh wovM that Fortune met me by the way, Tfiat changing Time would grant me slow detail, And ivhen the reins fell from the hands of youth That Age might prove the stirrup for my stay. " Hafiz PHYSICAL zoucpkoh OE t: y TOM0(?l?0W9 fiSI6NMEMT WILL BE FOL " ? VOLUMES OF FHcycLOPePiA B manica j ' y WMfM Q 342 IMDEX OF CONTENTS Administration 17 Barker, Burt Brown 18 Be. aril of Higher Education 19 College of Literature, Science and the Arts 22 Extension Division 31 Graduate School 23 School of Applied Sociology - 28 School of Architecture and Allied Arts 24 School of Business Administration ... 25 School of Education 26 School of Journalism 27 School of Law 33 School of Medicine 32 School of Music-- 29 School of Physical Education - 30 Athletics 221 Baseball 253 Basketball 23 7 Football 221 Boxing 2 ° 9 Freshman Football 234 Golf - - - 2 68 Swimming 2 62 Tennis 262 Track 24 5 Managers. 2 71 Activities 155 A. S. U. O. Publicity 171 Congress Debate Club 183 Emerald 160 Emerald " O " 166 Failing-Beekman 181 Forensics 175 Old Oregon 167 Oregana -- 156 Publications Committee 168 Publications Committee of Executive Council ...169 Public Relations Bureau 170 Rifle Team 189 R. (). T. C. 185 A rts Art 139 I llama 119 Literary 1 2 9 Music .-...145 B Band 148 Baseball 253 Basketball 221 Boxing 269 Campus Luncheon 67 Pete 66 Classes 35 Sen 1 35 Junior 62 Sophomores 68 Freshman 71 College Year 97 Campus Movie 105 Dad ' s Day 102 Executive Council 99 Greater Oregon Committee 100 Homecoming Directorate 101 Mother ' s Week-End 103 Rally Committee 106 School Year Snaps 107 D Dean Emeritus 8 Dean of Men 18 Dean of Women 20 Dedication 9 F Foreword 7 Forensics - 175 Fraternities 297 Alpha Beta Chi 299 Alpha Tau Omega 300 Alpha Upsilon 301 Bachelordon 302 Beta Theta Pi 303 Chi Psi 304 Delta Tau Delta 305 Kappa Sigma 306 Phi Delta Theta 307 Phi Gamma Delta 308 Phi Kappa Psi 309 Phi Sigma Kappa 310 Psi Kappa 311 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 312 Sigma Alpha Mu 313 Sigma Chi 314 Sigma Nu - 315 Sigma Phi Epsilon 316 Sigma Pi Tau 317 Theta Chi 318 Fraternities, Medical 82 Alpha Kappa Kappa 82 Alpha Epsilon Iota 85 Nu Sigma Nu 83 Theta Kappa Psi 84 Freshman Class Officers 71 Frosh Glee 71 G Glee Clubs 147 H Halls of Residence — Alpha Hall 328 Gamma Hall 329 Omega Hall -330 Sigma Hall 331 Sherry Ross Hall 332 Zeta Hall 334 Friendly Hall 334 International House 336 IMDEX OF COMTEM7S continued La Casa Filipena 335 Girls ' Oregon Club 32 ° Hendricks Hall 321 Susan Campbell Hall 323 Honor Organizations and Clubs Alpha Delta Sigma 173 Alpha Kappa Delta 198 Alpha Omega Alpha 86 Alpha Kappa Psi 20 ° Asklepiads 2 °1 Beta Alpha Psi 201 Beta Gamma Sigma 203 Boots and Spurs 206 Co-op Board 199 Craftsmen Club 205 Daly Club 198 Delta Sigma Rho. 182 Friars 38 Frosh Commission - 2u3 Gamma Alpha Chi 174 German Club 204 Kwama •■ 69 Mortar Board 38 Mu Phi Epsilon 150 Newman Club 202 Pan Xenia 1 " Phi Beta Kappa 194 Phi Chi Theta 197 Phi Delta Kappa 2 °7 Phi Delta Phi ■■ 93 Phi Mu Alpha 151 Phi Theta Upsilon I 9 ? Pi Lamda Theta -198 Pi Sigma 20 ° Scabbard and Blade 191 Sigma Delta Chi 172 Sigma Xi 195 Polo Club ■- 206 Temenids 196 Thespians 70 Theta Sigma Phi 174 Varsity Ph illipenensis 202 I Inter-Fraternity Council 2 98 J Junior Prom 65 Junior Shine Day 64 Junior Week-End 63 L Law 33 Literary I 29 M Medicine 32 Military 185 Minor Sports 2 61 Music 145 N Norblad, Governor 18 O Old Oregon 167 Orchestra Oregon Women Order of the Emerald " O " 166 Order of the " O " 2 73 P Pan Hellenic Council 2 77 Polyphonic Choir ir :! Publications Emerald 160 Old Oregon 167 Oregana 156 R R. O. T. C I 85 S Scenic Section 10 Senior Ball 37 Sophomore Informal — 69 Sororities 2 75 Alpha Chi Omega 2 78 Alpha Delta Pi 28 ° Alpha Gamma Delta 28 ° Alpha Omicron Pi 28 1 Alpha Phi 282 Alpha Xi Delta 283 Chi Delta 284 Chi Omega 285 Delta Delta Delta 286 Delta Gamma 287 Delta Zeta 288 Gamma Phi Beta 289 Kappa Alpha Theta 290 Kappa Delta 291 Kappa Kappa Gamma 292 Phi Mu 29 3 Pi Beta Phi 2 94 Sigma Kappa 2 95 Zeta Tau Alpha 29 6 Spears, Doctor 223 Sports 22i Student Body Officers - 97 Executive Council 99 President — 97 Greater Oregon Committee 100 Swimming 265 T Tennis 262 Track 245 W Warner, Mrs. Murray 210 W. A. A 2 16 Women ' s Athletics - 1 ' Women ' s League Women ' s Order of " O " Wrestling ' - ' - Y Y. M. C. A - " Y. W. C. A 2 14 IMDEX an, Violet, E. salnu.ii, Portland. 285 16 Mi. ' i , i ugene ln.r-. James, W im bel, oPrtland ' ' " Adams, Percj lvl Idams, Raj i i I. Port I tnd 70, 148 in, Marj ....270 Addison, Delbert, Eugene 171, L72, 302 Sara, Sai Fra 150, 153 181 i,,.!, 95 - 5th, Marahfield 303, 11. Victor 7 - Ager, Orpha, Bend 6 i, 100, 216, 283 Margaret, Portland..... 39,276,286 l g0 ,,,..,. Jas . Box 30, Coquille 301 liters, I gi . Portland 39, 91, 312 foyci ' 8 Alexander, Janet, Portland.. 321 llg, ,, I ram is, Portland 206, 285 Uias, Iriston, 1415 Univ., Eugene-202 135 Vllen, Harlow, Bi Iway, Bend 306 Allen, Helen, Woodburn 39, 280 Uli i Horai i . E. Salmon, Portland.. 328 lllen, Hubert 334 Allen, Kenneth, 7(53 11th, Eugene..l53, 315 Allen, Marjory, Scappoose 286 lllen, Robert, Birch Lane, Eugene 157. 317 Allen, Charles, Sal n, Idaho 14 s Allen, Wesley .. 328 Mlumbaugh, Willard] Eugene - 93 Aim, Bertha, Silverton I 19, 160, 153 Aim, Dena, Silverton 61 Aim, Nina, Silverton 61 Almquist, Stanley, Portland .263,264 Une, Arthur, Utoria . 201,204 Une, Ernest, Istoria -14 s - 200 Althaus, Helen, Troutdale 150,321 Inater, William .39,204,228,273,5 Anderson, Amelia, Long Beach, Gal.-153,322 Inderson, Vrvi, 2322 Taylor, Astoria 316 i,.i, rson, Chester William, Eugene 311 Anderson, Fred, Astoria 316 Indei on, George, 1302 9th, LaGrande-301 Anderson, Howard, 400 River, Newberg....331 Anderson, John 99, 101, 273, 266 on, Pauline, E. 20th, Portland 295 Anderson, Robert, 845 Capital, Portland-322 Anderson, Waino, ABtoria 1 til, 316 Andrews, Dorothy, Portland 278 Andrews, Francis, Portland 303 An. Imis, Glen, Portland 306 Angus, irginia, Marshfleld 324 i ouis, Walla Walla, Wn 304 Inslej Margaret, Portland 159, 297 , I . . Portland 158, 287 Insnes, Bliss, l.a Grandi 39, 90, 93 Julian, 1415 Univ., Eugene 335 Ircangel, M igua I. Eugene 202 .. hi 1 « Iward, Medlord 227, 273, 306 m,,, I. id 1 ho ' I ill 1 39, 305 Irm 1 g, Bryant, Long Bea. I., t ..I 300 - laudia, Portland 286 : ■ .. Vi n Portland 317 Irtrip, 1 arvis, Tillamool 39 3 17 I Liliolo, P. 1 39 Vsh, I..:.. . 196, 2s4 Uhli - lien, 12th, Salem 1 iS, 276, 281 Porl land 89, 102, 1 06 trio .202 i 1 hfleld Austin, Paul, Pa laden 1 .1 3114 Avcrill, Richard, Portland 39 II 1 . ' . m Harold En I 100, 310 B 304 md 300 : Bailej . On ille, Sacramento, Cal 303 Bailey, Roger, Eugene 159 Bain, Rudolph, Pied nt, Cal 303 Baines, Arthur. Portland 91, 200 Baird, Esther, Newberg 286 Hair.!, 1. amies, lit. 2, Eugene ... 91 Baker, Constance, Pass 159,323 Baker, .1 ick, Portland 159 Bakei . Maui ice, Genti 1 bi In ...333 Baker, Russel, Gaston. .39, 61, 201, 273, 302 Baker, Vena, South Gate, Cal 296 Baker, Virginia, 970 olive. Eugene.... 283 Baker. Wallace, Stanfleld 328 liaker, William. Springfield 61,273,312 Baldridge, Henry, Portland 303 Baldwin, Emma Lee, Oregon City ...281 Halo, Paul. 440 Davis, Portland 312 Hal., Jack, 440 Davis, Portland 39.312 Balsiger, Celestine, White Salmon. " n...296 Balsiger, IK... Ion.- ....39,283 Ballantyne, Eleanor Jane. Silverton. .163, 296 Ballis, Elouise, Portland 280 Bally, Joe, W. 11th, Eugene 61. 307 Barber, Faith, White Salmon, Wn ....321 Barendrick, William, Portland ...303 Barker. Barbara, Port Ian. 1 2 90 Barker, Ail. on, Myrtle Point 39,270 Barker, (Hive .270 Barlow, Leone, Portland... 214,280 Barnard, Harper, Fossil 39,199.200,329 Barnes, Kramer. E. 13th, Eugene 273 Barms, Marianne. X. 9th, Corvallis 294 Barr, Charles, 664 Franklin, Astoria 306 Barrett, Margaret, Pbrtland..35, 39, 297, 276 Barrett, Winston, Bryant. Portland 330 Barron, George, Ashland 151, 153, 310 Barry, William. Lakeview 198.316 Bartle. William. E. 12th, Eugene 39, 91, 312 Barton, Clarence, Coquille 91, 316 Barton, Maecel, W. 22nd, Eugene ..40, 325 Bartolome, Anastacio 335 Basler, Pauline, Portland 281 Bateman, George, Maple, Medford 329 Bates, Ralph, Portland . 232,273,316 Bauer, Philip. 34 W. Terry, Portland. .....334 Baiim, Ann, 074 Everett, Portland. 214, 323 Bauman, David, Eugene 89,90,93,40,315 Hay, Lawrence, La Grande 70,71,307 Baynes, Louis, Myrtle Point 300 Beals, Marion 40,247,305 Beam. Elizabeth .... .40,159,197,217,295 Bean, Ulan, Freewater ...295,318 Beatty, William, Portland 91. 93, 207 Beaumont, Eloise, Portland 323 Beck. Lester, Ashland 40, 331 Beck, Virginia Lee. Eugene 40, 321 Beck, William 78 Beck, Walter... 337 Beckett, Clifford, Alder, Eugene 310 Beckett, Ruth, 002 Aider, Eugene 326 Beechler, George ...243 Bell, Catherine, Long Beach, Cal 291 Bell, Maynard, Jackson, Roseburg 91 10 i Bell, Philip, s Commercial, Salem 106 Bell, Raymond, Jackson, Roseburg 305 Bell, Robert, E. Lincoln, Portland 31s Bellinger, Jasper Eugene 1 63, 337 Belshe, Darold, Moro 40. 312 Benjamin. Adelaide, Gervais 323 Benito, Lamberto, Eugene 202 335 Bi neftel, .1... k W. 98, loo H.- r. GladyB, Portland 280 Bennett, Alta, M01 323 10 nnett, Beatrice, Silvi rton 158, 161 Benson, Harvey, Portland 01, 300 H011s1.11, Lennard, John Daj 329 Bentley, Gladys, 557 Madison, Eugene 280 B. hi. 10. Julianne, II I River " 00 ' .. Vigan, P. I in. 202 I ■ -l.i.. Portland 01. 93 3 1 " H. iab. Helen, Roseburg - -.322 Berger, Lewis, Cottage drove 318 Bergerson, Percy, Timber 328 Biggs, Paul, Ontario 3 oil Billings, Sherwood, Portland ....234, 306 Bilyeu, Margaret, W. 7th, Eugene 291 Bilyeu, Mary Joan, Enterprise.. 70,283 Binder, Charles, Huntington ........ 332 Birch, Ruth, Oakland 285 Bin net, Kathryn, Auburn 286 Bishop, Robert, Salem .65,303 Bissell, George, Portland. ...40, 159, 173, 305 Biswell, Marjorie, Baker 289 Biswell, Roger, Baker 317 Blackborne, Harold, Arlington 312 Blackwell, Florence, Lebanon ...204 BlackweU, Myron 14S Blair, Muzetta, 1088 Flanders, Portland. .294 Blais, Merlin, Rt. 1, Eugene 163 Blake, Ethel. Bartle AptS., Eugene 61 Blamhar.l, Jack 304 Blew, Elizabeth, Portland 286 Blom, Anna, 2092 Onyx, Eugene 322 111 1. Man Katherine, Eugene.. 40, 153, 283 Bloom, David, Portland. 313 Bloom, Rose Anne, McMinnville.... ..106 Blnhin, Katherine, Pendleton 40, 198, 270 Boals, Roberts, N. Capitol, Salem. .204, 302 BoDine, Mary, Portland 285 Bodl ' ey, Claire, Portland 286 Boggs, Stanley, Rt. 3, Medford 312 Bolds, Edward, Central Point 330 Bonebrake, Hubert, Portland 204,317 Bonny, Dr. Louis J 78 Boone, Daniel, Nortland 312 Booth, Joel, Lebanon.... 305 Boring, Willard, Rt. 2, Boring 70, 333 Bossatti. Ector 78 Bowerman, Beth, X. Oakdale, Medford ...323 Bowman, Lucile, Portland 278 Bowers, Floyd, Pine, Roseburg 4 " Bowerman, William, Medford 243, 303 Boydstun, Georgie, Lakeview 198, 324 Boyer, Delmer, 1 1th. Eugene 61 Boyd, Patricia, Portland 281 Boyle, Val.len, 1 ' ortland 312 Barcher, Ruth, Portland 285 Braden, Marabel, Lebanon 290 Bradford, Maryellen, Klamath Falls.. ..70, 293 Brandt, Monica, 1240 Lawrence, Eugene. .320 Bra. Iway, Louisa, 2292 Emerald, Eugene.. 61 Brady, Lloyd, Portland..— ........304 Branin, Paul, 584 E. Main, Portland 312 Branstator, (leorge, Jerome, Astoria 31s Hi, si, .a I., Margaret ...153 Bredthauer, Orville ----- 35,247 Brewer. Blayne, Junction City 204 Breum, Irene 285 Anne. Portland 4(1,158.163,320 Briggs, Barton, Ilollister. Cal. 204. 306 Brigham, Dorothy, Kincaid, Eugene 204 Brightman, Louise. Alder, Eugene 40 Biiiton, Eloise, Langlois 322 Bio.k. Harry. 1886 University, Eugene.... 40 Bi... km. in. Addison, E. 13th, Eugene 127, 164, 166. 17.:, 302 Brogdon, Reba, Eugene 02. loo, 281 Brooks, Margaret, Portland 40, 158, 32 i B ks, Regina, Jefferson, Eugene 326 B ks, Stanford. 443 1 1th. Astoria 03. 01, 100. 104, 106 Brosius, Charlotte. 14tli Si . Eugene 153 Brouni. Lee. Lincoln, Portland 10S. 303 Brown. Uiders, Jefferson, Oregon Citj 300 Brown. Bernice, Long Beach, Cal 153, 285 Brown. Dixie, 5s7 Madison, Portland ..324 Brown. Redmond 11, 158, 16S, 172 Brown, Kenneth, Portland 41,140.151.204 Brown. Margaret, 923 S. High, Salem 270 Brown, Ralph, I ii. oi. Portland 318 IMMX Continue, I Brown, Hoy, Long Bench, Cal..... .300 Brown, Rayma, 851 Alder, Eugene 61 Brown, Roy E., ll! " i Greler, Portland 31] Broun, Wilfred, Camas Valley. 35, 41, nil, 166, 160, 166, 172 Browne, Albert, Portland 229,273 Browne. Walter, Portland-41, 227, 273, 309 Bruce, William, E. Franklin, Portland 305 Brumbaugh, William. Toledo 311 Bryan, Calvin, Grants Pass 63,65,184,299 Bryant, Jack, lit. 2. Newberg 310 Bryant, Ruth, Moro 14!), 150, 323 Buchanan, Lova, Eugene 41,150,293 Bundaeff, Ivan - 78 Buebke, Carl, 864 Brazee, Portland 318 Buen, Pastor. E. 11th, Eugene 202 Bugar, Mary, E. 21st, Eugene....41, 204, 325 Burgess, Frances, Longview, Wn 322 Burch, Fred, Bend 333 Burke, Jackson, Talbot Road, Pbrtland....306 Burke, Richard, E. 21st, Portland .41, 202 Burnett. Grace, E. 12th, Eubene 153,278 Burnett, Robert. E. 12th, Eugene 309 Burt. Gnu-. Washington. Eugene 14S.Sn:, Burton, Thelma, E. 20th, Eugene 41,280 Busenbark, Dorothy, Roseburg 41, 323 Bush. Auten. 779 Kearney. Portland .......160 Bush, Elber, 779 Kearney, Portland 332 Bush, Myrna, Central Point 281 Bushnell, Dorothea, Rt. 2. Eugene ...61, 2S4 Bushnell, Wilbur, Rt. 2, Eugene 41. 61 Butler, Donald. Washington, Baker 41 Butler, Jay V 78 Butterfield. Alfred, Enterprise 332 Buterfield, Dulce 159 Buzan, Roe, 7th Ave., Milwaukie 316 Calandra, Max 312 Calderwood, Phyllis, Portland. ....... ..163, 286 Caldwell, Grace, E. 6th, Prineville 41 Calef, Fred, Box 241, Monmouth.. ..200, 333 Calef, Olive, Box 241, Monmouth ...295 Calkins, Winsor, Eugene 91, 93, 241. 3117 Call, Donald, 582, Belmont, Portland 300 Callaway, Henry, The Dalles 303 Callow, Ted 78 Campbell, Albert, Haight, Portland 329 Campbell. Beulah, Dayton 321 Campbell, Clayton. Agate, Eugene 41, 312 Campbell, Don, High, Eugene .41, 198, 204 Campbell, Dorothy, Clatskanie 70 Campbell. Kerniit, Kerby, Portland 334 Camp, Marion, Portland... 159, 290 Campbell, Myron 78 Campbell, Ruth, Bly 293 Campbell, Walace, Eugene 181 Campbell, Wilbur. Jefferson, Eugene........302 Caniparoli, Sante.... 7S Caniparoli, Mary 293 Cannon, Arthur, Toledo 70, 334 Cannon, Sally.... 287 Caples, Don, 4th Ave., Forest Grove 305 Card, Elmer, 274 E. 58th, Portland :i 1 7 Card, John, 3829 41st. Portland 148,307 Carey, Gordon, Bums 312. 328 Carlson, Helen, 4th St.. St. Helens. .153, 321 Carlton, Marguerite, E. Springfield 61 Carman, Max, Lombard, Portland ...148, 149 Carpenter, Elizabeth. Boise. Idaho . .70, 165 Carrico, Clara, Oregon City ......196 Carroll, Lucille, 1359 Mill. Eugene.. ..41, 286 Carroll. Philip, Lakeview 198 Carson, Lucille. 1359 Mil, Eugene 41, 286 Carrol. Phillip, Lakeview 198 Carson. Lucile, 872 Iowa St ....270 Carson. James, Taylor St., Hood River.. 306 Carter, Alice, Rt, 2, Junction City 296 Carter. Mary Lee. ol ' rtlan.l 287 Carter-, Shirley, Forest Grove 300 Carver, Don, Portland 106, 151, I i8, 80 Cash, Willi. in i Hardin, i: i Lth, Eugi ne 91 Caverhill, Gwendolyn, i m:: Oak, Eugene 296 Case. Carvel, Molalla 70 Case, Kenton, E. 15th, Eugene :il , : ' • " I Gate, .lack. 15 w. Simpson, Portland 318 Catlin, Esther Lucille, Kelso, Wn. 69, !93 Chance, Elizabeth, Portland 287 Chance, Mary, Portland 287 Chaney, Edmund .... ; ' - Chaney, Helen Jackson, Eugene 69,214,288 Chapin, Bian 302 Champlin, Erathusa, San Diego, Cal 41,28. ' , Chapin, Alice, 345 E. 12th, Portland 293 Chapman, Hugh. So. 4th. Marshfield 303 Chappell, Thelma. Sacramento, Cal...l53, 290 Charles, Ted 317 Charleson, Curtis, Court Ave., Portland... .311 Charlton, Alberta, Athena... ...270 Chase, Lou Ann, Portland 41.181,296 Chastain, Mervyn 242 Chave, Thomas. 850 Stark. Port land .91, 328 Cheney, Francis, E. Flanders, Portland.... 315 Cheney, Gilbert, E. Flanders, Portland . :i 1 - " Cherry, George, Enterprise 309 Chester, Marjorie, Astoria .41, 196, 197, 321 Chipman, Nancy, Portland 41, 294 Chrisman, Cecil, The Dalles 91 Chrissman, Frank 33 U Christensen, F. M., Astoria 61 Christensen, George, Portland 229, 273 Christenson, Lorene, Floral, Portland 283 Christie, Fred, Newberg 334 Christie, Wilma, 1112 E. 20th, Eugene.. ..296 Clark, Arthur, Canby 331 Clark, Louise. 19th St., Eugene ...270 Clark, Marjorie, Heppner 106, 285 Clark, Margaret, Portland. .42. 174, 276, 294 Clark, Reed, 1526 Hilyard, Eugene .. 42 Clark. Robeit, Lakeview 198,301 Clark, Ruth, 1645 N. 19th, Salem. ...2110, 321 Clark, William, Freewater 42,317 Clark, William NI., Klamath Falls 61 Clarke, Althea. Piedmont, Cal 278 Clarke, Marion, Portland 204,280 Clemens, Irene 289 Clements, Arthur, Central Point ...317 Cleaver, Eleanor, La Grande 42 Clifford, Dorothy, Portland 289 Clift, Fred, Prairie 312, 328 Clink, Alice, E. 15th, Eugene 42,182,320 Clithero, Laura, Eugene 42,131,321 Clutter. Florence, 730 Mill, Salem 197 Coad, Francis, E. 14th, Eugene. .91, 93, 203 Cobb. Eleanor, Multnomah 42, 323 Coe, Argyle. 1315 S. High, Salem ...315 Coffin, Philip, Powers .328 Cogswell, Philip. Halsey 318 Cohen, Cecil, 402 Ivy, Portland 204, 213 Coie, Ralph. E. 12th, Eugene .148. 149. 1 5 3 Coke. Virginia, Portland 2911 Colbert, Austin, High, Eugene.. 230. 3ti3. 273 Collins. Mary. E. 6th, Albany 290 Collison, Dorothy, Patterson, Eugene.. .149 Comte, Dorothy, Siskyou, Portland .286 Conder, John. Heppner 148 Condit, Marjorie, 2nd St., LaGrande 12, 280 Congleton, Bemice, Prineville 286 Conklin, Mildred. Ontario 42,197,296 ( ' only. Barbara. San Ki ; SCO, I la I li..:. 179 185 Conn. Theodore, Lakeview ' ' I. 198 Conoly, Bemice, E. 11th, Engine 181,280 Conover. Kenneth, Tillamoik 302 Conrad, Ruth. Portland 12, 197, 295 Constance, Lincoln, Eugene...... 42. 302 Conway, Ethel. Ontario 12, 197, 280 Conway. John, Box 125, Newberg ..384 Cookniaii, Jane, E. Taylor, Portland 289 Cool, Norman, Drain :t:i4 ley, Harold Cottagi ' ' I Cooley, Irene, Klamath Falls m Cooper, Ann. I. Lurora Cooper, Dorothy. Gresham i look, Margan I , Portland 32 i i ooper, Ni Li... Laki vli » 12, 150 188 123 Cope, Harriet, Hoquiam, H ash Copple, Helen, R. D. I. Hood Rivi . I losl ' ■ li.. i .i. . 73 on, Frances, Portland 42, 323 lorcran, James i ni. I. ii. Hi i, Eugene 12, 196, 187, 2:o; Corrick, LaRue, Langlois... Coss, Ceil.., Melt.,,.! 12, I . ' . i . : ' .( Cuss, i 333 Have i, Uedford Coverstone, ei i Covington. Graham, Portland Covington, Ruth, Portland 16 ., 180 Cowles, Maud, Dunn 61 I ' m, Gaylord, KI. 1, Corvallis I 6 Craft, Roy, 304 Henry Bldg, Portland WW Cramb, Virginia, nit Broadway, Bend 288 Cramer, Nana, 1333 Emerald, Eugene 2 4 Crandall, Thelma, The Dalles 12, 270 Crane. Margaret, 397 E. 47th, Portland 289 Cranston, Earle. Portland : 1 2 Ciary. Nan, Echo 42. It;:,. 27 ' ., !83 Craw. Clarence. 1133 E. 19th Portland 4s, 14s, 162, i . 134 Crawford, William. 630 E. 13th, Eugene 9 I Creager, .lack, 2268 Agate, Eugene 61 Creath, Dean. 614 Thompson, Portland 157 Creech, John, Iso So. 14th, Salem... :i 5 Creech, Julia, 180 So. 14th, Salem To, 71 Crissey, James, Gresham 318 Crocker, Beth, 641 Madison. Eugene 281 Crocker, Margaret, Beatrice, Neb. 280 Cr melin, Rudolph, Pendleton To. I .9 10 Crossley, Helen, 747 Weidler, Portland .324 (Hum ' , William, Longview, Eugene 306 Ciou, -II, Barbara, Portland i::, 276. 281 Crowell, Isabelle, Portland 158, 281 Cruikshank, Edwin, Portland 299 Cruikshank, George, Portland 316 Cuddeback, Margaret, Eugene 61 Culbertson, Loren, Central Poini 4:-: Culler, Jane, 23rd X. Portland .....289 Culp.Eiluaiil, La Grande 317 Cummings, Margaret, Klamath Falls ion. 153, 197, 216,296 ( nine. George, Portland 234,235,305 Curtice. Margaret, Oregon Citj 324 Curry, Kenneth. Portland 102,1 06 31 ! Curtice, Marie. Oregon City. 196 Curtis. Dorothy, Weiser, Idaho To. 2S1 Curtis. Russell. Dee 316 Curtis, ha. 13, 197, 19 I Cutts, H illiani. Portland I 78, 20 I Dahl, Joyl 79 Dale, Lillian. Wallowa !78 Dale, Verne, Helis 13 106 Dalton, Louise. Men ill D.illi.ii. Trill, ton Daly. Marie, 4th Vic, Seaside Dammasch, Sarah, Portland ..280 Danes. Gibson, Flanders, Port land : I Darby. Helen, (05 N Vi inter, Sail i " Darling, Elizabeth, Vancouver, B C Darling. Gladys, 2272 i. Mill u Da hney, William. 5th Street, M n-l.ii. II 6] Davie, Bessi. . P and 13, " " David, Ralph, Woodburn 162 i Davidson, Dorothy. IS, 188,276, 287 Davidson, Harold, St. Paul I Davis, ili . Portl 174,285 Davis, Harlow, Portland i ,. Portland 91, 153, 333 Davis, John, Weaverville, Cal 318 I MDEX Continued Davis, Roland, Portland 43, 90, 93, 182, 330 Davison, Luther, Oakland 13 Day, Gordon, 221 K. 37th, Portland 309 Day, Wcldon. Liberal, Kansas 306 DeArmond, .lane, Berkeley, C ' al. 287 DeBernardi, Lily, Glide 197 Decker, Myron, Portland 234,235,305 DeCew, Douglas, Eugene 106,200,328 li,e Dewej Madras 43,337 Deiningex, Diana, Portland ' 13, 127, ISO, 156, 197, 204 Delap, Kay. Union 318 De La Torre, Ponciano 202 Delfinado, Antonio, Eugene 43 Delmendo, Ambrosio, Bacnotan, P. 1 202 Delzel, .lei, iii.-, Ht. 4, Salem 294 Demmer, Juanita, Medford 321 Depp, Donald, Portland 317 Hetmer. Stephen, Box 231, Prairie City.. 312 Dettman, Elizabeth, Piedmont, Calii 287 DeVaney, Bertha, 1397 Lincoln, Eugene. .293 Dew, Evelyn, Medford 43, 150 De-Wilde, John, Pendleton 159, 306 Dezendorf, .lames, Portland. .91, 99, 152, 304 Dickey, Dorothy Portland 289 Dickey, Ruth, Portland 296 Dickson, Homer, Ashland 247,273,306 Dilday, Mar; Frances, Long Beach, Cal. 43. 161, 174, 197, 276, 296 Dillon, Betty, 561 E. 61st., Portland 320 Dinsmore, .lames. Hillshoro 117 Dire. tor. Sol. 404 College, Portland.65. 313 Dirker, Brady, Portland 206 Dirks, Howard, 4S05 42nd E., Portland. .311 Dixon, Lyle, 170 St. Clair. Portland 300 Dixon, Homer 242 Doak, Maurice, Calhoun, The Dalles 316 Dobbin, Sidney, Union 43,106,318 Dobbins, Mildred, Portland 65, 158, 296 l»o«-, John 307 Dodge, Clyde, Canby 334 Doherty, John 149,329 Dolloff, Charles, Portland 301 Dolph. Vincent, Portland 239,240,303 Donal.Uori, Laurence, Portland 299 Donaldson. Leonard, Portland 299 Donaldson, William, Marshfleld 317 Donohue, John, Eugene 233, 273 Douglas, Jesse. Portland 306 Douglas, Marjori, , Woodward, Portland ..289 Downer. Th.lma. San Francisco, Calif. .2X1 Doyle, William, Portland 43, 316 Dragoo, Beulah, 1070 W. loth. Eugene.. 320 Drake, Prances. Portland.., 278 DreSCher, Margaret. Portland 278 Drury, George, Eugene 61, 151, 312 Dunlop, Catherine, 362 E. 12th, Eugene. .284 Dudley, Jessie, Athena 270 Duer, Harriet, Sutherlin 43.276,284 Duer, Catherine, Sutherlin 276,284 Duke, Hiss, 1471 Villard, Eugene. ...61, 174 Duke. George, Fossil 329 Dunbar. Edna, Klamath Palls 44. 106, 197,270 Dunbar, Jack, 1019 Perry. Eugene 168,299 D n, Dorothy, 788 Vista, Portland 290 Dundore, Dorothy, Portland 4 1. 159, 217. 32 1 Dundore. Ruth, V, 1 1, Taylor, Portland 4 1, 169, 217. 321 Dunham. Helen, Boz si). North Bend 291 Dunham, 0. Burton 11, 800 I " i„. Portland 306 Duniway, Willis. Portland 1 ig, S09 Dunlap, Catherine 200 Dunlay. Leslie 159, 332 Dunning, Henrietta. Lakeviev 44,198,320 Dunn, Edward 79 Durgan, Walter. 17.M, (Hive, Ku|fene..91, 182 Durland, Jack, sn4 N . La Grande 301 Dutton, .lames 149 Duvall, Emu, Lexington 270 Dye. Geraldine, Portland 289 Dyer, Wilda, Junction City 291 E. Eads, Dorothy, Medford 65,200,321 Earhart, Arlene, Eugene 44, 325 East, William, Salem.. 63, 66, ,101, 305 Eastman, Norman, Silverton 300 Eastwood, Wanda, Eugene 150, 153 Eberhard, Dorothy, La Grande 196, 294 Eberhart. Jean, Eugene _.239, 240, 306 Eby, Roland 79 Eckman, Robert, Portland 331 Edge, Jeannette, 1657 E. 13th, Eugene.... 61 Ediek, Kenneth, 892 Overlook, Portland..312 Edlefson, John, 843 Alameda, Portland. .306 Edmunson, Margaret, 84 W. 19th, Eugene 44, 179. 197, 198, 182, 214. 283 Edwards, John Wesley, Portland 71,306 Kgeberg, Loren, Medford 281 Eldridge, Horace, 401 Howard. Newberg..302 Eldridge, Claud, 935 Patterson, Eugene.. 61 Elkins, Darold, 1855 Olive, Eugene. .44, 310 Elkins, Willard. 1855 Dine, Eugene 44 Elliot, Fred, San Luis Obispo, Calif 328 Elliott, Harry 302 Elliot. Helen, Astoria 149. 321 Ellis, Jewel, .Spokane, Wash 287 Ellis, Violette, E. 17th N. Portland 283 Ellison, Mary, 1035 E. Davis, Portland. .294 Elmer, Minnie, 1140 Massalo, Portland. ...149 Ely.Lenore, 504 M., La Grande.. 158, 159, 283 Emmott, Wayne, Hillsboro 159,317 Empry, Donald, Eleventh, Hood River .333 Endicott, Delilah, Eugene 287 Endicott, Dorothy Belle, Eugene 44, 287 Englebrecht. Jack, 812 E. 14th. Eugene. .312 Engstrom, Maude, Salem 153 Enke, Wilma, 1134 Alameda, Portland .104 Erdley, John, Eugene 163,231,311 Erickson, George, Clatskanie... 330 Erickson, John, Eugene 44. 300 Erickson. Margaret, Mayger 200,325 Erickson, Mildred. Portland 204. 320 Erkenbrecher, Joseph, Eugene 44, 309 Erwin, Ralph. 125 E. 11th. Eugene 299 Esch, Dorothy, 811 E. 5th. Tillamook. ..286 Eshelman, Wright. Long Beach, Calif. 44, 199. 310 Espiritu, Vineente, Eugene .202 Eva, Don. Portland 151, 153, 312 Evans, Hugh 243 K aii , Walter, Portland 70,159,204 Everett, Ernest, Lakeview 310 Everts, Robert, Eugene 273 Ewing, Paul, John Day 299 F. Fahe, Claire, l " 4s Mill, Eugene 294 Fairehild, Elizabeth, Portland 44. 102, 217, 276, 291 Falleur. Firmin, Box 136. Warrenton .... 61 Faley, William 200 Faris, Irvin, S37 Polk. Eugene 61 Feldman, Kathryn, Ion,- 196,276,291 Felter, Fred, Portland 309 Fenlason, LaWanda, Portland 44. 2si Fennel, Grace, 1398 Willamette, Eugene 29;, Fenton, Mary, 412 E. 24th, Portland 290 Fenatermacher, Helen, Portland 289 Fenwick, Edith. Milwaukie 61 Fives, Isaac, Portland 61. 313 Feves, Louis, Portland . 201.313 Filker, Alexander, Portland ... 204.332 Finley, Join,, Portland 1IS.2»7 Finley, PI be, Jennings Lodge 44 Finery, William, Jennings Lodge 44. 149, 307 Finsley, Fred, Eugene 89, 91, 93, 300 Fischer, Laurence, Portland 149, 309 Fishel, Faye, Junction City 291 Fisher, Edward, State St. Salem 91, 153 Fisher, Howard 151 Fisher, Margaret. K. F. D. 5, Albany.. 45, 320 Fisk, Harold, Mendford 45 Fitch, Henry, R. F. D. 1 Bx. 2, Medford 61 Pitch, Janet, 1270 Ferry, Eugene.. ..158, 290 Flanagan, Eleanor. Marshrield 44. 104, 290 Flanagan, Floral, 739 High, Eugene... 4 " , Flegel, Arthur, 501 Jarrett, Portland 303 Fletcher, Elizabeth, Irving, Portland 285 Fletcher, Steve 240, 242 Floyd, Chet, 650 E. 11th, Eugene 303 Fluaitte, Lowells, Eugene ..200, 320 Fluke, Marion, 414 5th, Independence .270 Flynn, Donald, 623 Willamette, Eugene.,148 Foley, Mary, 347 Fargo, Portland 285 Foley, William, Portland- 203.316 Foltz. Donald. Yakima, Wash 14S Ford. Kenneth, Salem 148, 307 Ford, .Mabel, Burlingame, Calif 278 Ford, Roy. Eugene .45, 148, 149, 151, 203 Forestel, Nancy, 251 N. 24th, Portland. .285 Forrest, Eleanor, Box 635, Rainier 283 Forsta, Eric, Astoria. 229, 315 Foss, Dorothy, Moro 27o Foss, Gwendolyn, Moro .270 Foss, Ray, Cushman 302 Foss, Theodore, 1164 Ellen, Marshrield.. ..299 Fossum, Embert, Klamath Falls 151, 328 Foster, Charlie, Portland 310 Foster, Day, 520 E. 35th, Portland 35, 45, 104, 165, 173, 199, 302 Foth, Harland, 415 Emerson, Portland. ...165 Fowler, William, Linslaw 61 Fox, Dorothy, Portland 45,197,200,287 Fraley, Jane, 365 E. 38th, N. Portland. ...287 Eraser, Margaret, Eugene ...45,197,326 Fraundorf, Harold, Portland 63, 300 Frazier, Laurence, Portland.. 204 F razier, Ruth, Portland 324 Freck, Joseph, 185 6th St., Portland 100, 101, 106. 151. 200, 316 Fredericksen, Palmer, Mapleton 329 French, Gilbert. Prairie City .......273,328 French, Mildred, Sutherlin 320 Frentzel, Kathryn, Portland 287 Frese, Paul 153 Friedrich, Anna Marie, Astoria 322 Frigaard. Oley, Colton 45. 153.316 Frost, Marion, Franklyn, Portland 309 Fry, Kathryn, Eugene til. 101,196 Frye, Margaret, Powers 270 Fryer, Arthur, Yamhill 45. 336 Fryer, Leland, Eugene 1 - I Fuller. Harold, Portland 305 Fuller, Robert, Hood River 333 G. Gal.-. Thornton, Bandon 158,163,299 Galey, John ls7 Sherman, Ashland . 91 Galey, Mary, 187 Sherman, Ashland .270 Gallagher, Cecila, Portland... 45,90,32] Galloway. Ruth, Wiiser. Idaho 321 Gamer, Robert, 965 Hood, Salem 330 Gantenbein, John, Portland its. :U " Ganuelas, Geminiamo, Eugene 202 Garbe, lone. Portland 15, 291 Garcia, Antonio 335 Gracelon, Hane, Klamath Falls 321 Gard. Amy, Ambassador Apts. Portland 285 Gardiner. Millie. 103 3rd. Auburn 283 Gardiner, Glenn, Helix 15,111,318 Gardner, Geraldine, 557 E. 18th, Eug 45. 150, 293 Gardner, Gordon, Parkdali 200, :i:i: INDEX Continued Garoutte, Velma, Bandon 324 Garrett, Clifford 234,243 Garrett, Anna, Katherine, Eugene 286 Garrett, Orville, Orants Pass ..805 Gauntlett, Mary Aberdeen, Wash 506 Gauntlett, Mary, Aberdeen, Washington 2(14, 276, 287 Gear. Horace - 32tl George, Otto 70 George, Ruby, Eugene... 153,294 Gerke, Fred 201 Gerlinger, Augusta, Dallas 45, 280 Gerlinger, Carl, 100 Clay, Dallas 303 Gerot, Joe, 2114 University, Eugene 153 Gesler, Elizabeth. Centralia, Wash 283 Geger, Alfred B 79 Gibson, Ruby, Lakeview 198 Gidley, Donald 79 Gierhart, Margaret. Eugene... 278 Giesy, Lotus. Aurora 324 Gilbaugh, .lames. Portland 202,300 (Albert. Henry, Tacoma, Wash. 318 Gilbert, Milton. Portland 70,313 Gildes, Georgina, 299 Fargo, Portland. ...284 Giles, Wallace, Portland 45, 312 Gilkeson, Nadine, Grongeville, Ida.. .196, 296 Gill, Donna, 4. 4 Ash, Lebanon.,69, 169, 290 Gill. Mark, 848 Overton Portland 305 Gilstrap Elizabeth, Eugene 289 Oines, George, Eugene 202 Ginther, John, Lebanon 337 Givens, Richard, Portland 70,106,310 Glenn, George, Oakland, Calif 312 Glover, Marine, 1794 Court. Salem.. 289 Goddard, Elsie, Portland 45,287 Goff. Marjorie, Medford 45, 216, 217, 323 Goldberg, Gretchen, Portland — 322 Gollehur, Rhoda, Portland 281 Goodale, June, Newberg 46, 200 Goodfellow, Dorothea, Salem .296 Goodnough, Edgar, Wallowa 318 Goodnough, Isabel, Wallowa 46 Goodpasture, Gordon 169 Goodrich, Robert, Longview 315 Goodsell, Geraldine. Portland 294 Gore, Beulah, Medford 293 Gordon, Don. Portland 305 Gorrell, Ruth Ardis, Eugene 270 Gorst, Myrtis, Portland 46,196,197,325 Gosselin, Iral, 1531 Pearl, Eugene 148 Gould, Cotter, Eugene 46, 307 Gould, Robert, 560 E. 15th, Eugene 151 Grady, Jean, 319 E. 38th, Portland.. 304 Graper, William, Portland 305 Graham, Edwin. Forrest Grove 148,310 Graham, Elizabeth, Klamath Falls 284 Graham, Helena, Eugene 326 Grant, Paul, Garden Home 318 Graves, Alberta 321 Gray, Gordon, 953 E. 11th, Eugene 91 Gray, Mary. 1820 Olive, Eugene 290 Graziano, Saverina, Portland 321 Grebel, Edwina. 134 E. 53rd, Portland 35, 46, 100, 101, 289 Green, Howard, Portland 46. 91 Green, Sterling. 1350 Haight, Portland .318 Greenbaum, Irene. State. Salem 46, 284 Greene, Edris, Portland 149,296 Greene, Edith 280 Greenman, Everett, Vernonia 315 Greg, John. Portland 165, 73, S18 Gregor. Clifford, Creswell 161. 337 Gregory. Carl. Wallowa 46, 172 Gregory, Gladys. Crescent Lake 283 Greve, Karl 70, 305 Greve, Lenore, 234 ¥.. 49th. Portland 326 Grihler. William. Astoria 328 Griffin, Myron, Portland 10.-,, 106. 162. 318 Griffin. Ruth, 30th Portland 153.321 Griggs, Allan, 450 E. 14th, Eugene 302 GrigOn, Fred, 301 Grigsby, Fenton, v Vista, Portland 307 Grim, Meta, Halfway 324 Crimes, Lyle, 1485 Emerald, Eugene...... 46 Grissom, Ilelenniarr, North Powder 320 Grone, Virginia, Portland 281 Gross, Carl, 640 N. 16th. Saelm 330 Gross, George, Athena 312 Gross, Roma, Eugene 149,150,283 Gruenig, Charles 305 Guild, Donald, Portland 304 Guild, Robert, La Grande 169. 304 Gunther, Janette, Portland 46,286 Gunther, John 148 Gurney, Louise, Baker 165, 218 Guy, Cleo, 115 Court, Dallas 46, 280 H. Haas, Marjorie, Eugene 294 Haberlach, Carolyn, Tillamook 69 Heberlach, Frances, Clackamas 280 Haberlach, Gladys, Clackamas. .214, 276, 280 Hadfleld, Nellie Mae. Portland 296 Hadtield, Ralph 169, 333 Hagen, Betty, Bridal Veil 46, 165, 166, 174, 293 Haggerty. Gracia, Union 214, 270 Hahner, Elizabeth, Lakeview 198,324 Halderman, John. Astoria.. 91, 93. 315 Halderman, Marjorie. Astoria 289 Haley, William, Box 367. Seaside 328 Hall, Charles Chandler. Albany ....328 Hall, Claude, La Grande 46, 91, 301 Hall, E. L. Portland 46 Hall, Elizabeth. Clatskanie ...200.321 Hall. Frank, 11th West Eugene 46 Hall Jean. 3233 Lafayette. Ohama 286 Hall, Keith, 545 Park. Marshfield 46, 100, 101, 106, 303 Hall. Mack, Eugene 46,158,163,172 Hall, Marion, Helix 273,315 Hall, Dolores, 966 E. Irving, Portland. ...285 Hall, Robert, 1347 Onyx, Eugene 46 Hall, Robert T., Monmouth 166, 317, 333 Hall, Vinton, Lakeview 100, 151, 160, 166, 172, 198, 310 Hallin, Dorothy, Eugene 197, 218 Hamaker, Kenton. Klamath Falls 47, 99, 106. 101, 144. 149. 152, 310 Hamilton, Bernice, Portland 69 Hamilton, Clarke, Coquille 322 Hamilton, Evelyn - .....108 Hamilton. Hope, Central Point 323 Hamilton, John 200 Hamilton, Peter. Seattle 309 Hammer, Gudrun 296 Hammond, Philip. Gladstone .148,169,307 Hammond, William, Oregon City 47. 164, 166, 173. 307 Handley. Howard. Ashland 47, 306 Handley. Tom, Portlanl 69,303 Hankey. Alhertina. Portland 47 Hannah, Juanita. Bartle Court, Eugene 296 Hanley. William, 983 Alder, Eugene. .4 7, 101 Hansen, Thomas, 241 E. 13th. Eugene... 47 Hanson, Lois Joy. Ashland 270 Hanson, Harry, Portland 201, 302 Harhaugh. Dorothy, Portland 289 Harbaugh, Margaret 47.289 Harbison, RobeTt, Eugene 47, 317 Hareombe, Betty, Eugene .. 163. 270 Hardesty, Howard. FreewateT .333 Hardman. Hay, Eugene 14S. 149 Hardy. Dorris, Eugene 290 Hardy. Robert. Grang.ville. Idaho 169.330 Hare, John, 4th Main. Hillsboro 303 Hargreaves, William. Portland 4 7 Harper. Elizabeth, Portland .. 278 Harper. Ermin, Lakeview 198,300 ILirper. Richard, Portland (8, 809 Harrah, Beryl, Pendleton 47,169,280 Harriman, Rita. r,or, E, 1 8th. Eugene 61 Harrington, Eula, Box 108, Here I 61 Harrington, Leah, Box L08, Bend ... 61 Harrison, Merle 316 Harrison, Bradshaw 61,169, 199, 263, 264, 273 Harrow. Frank, Lak.vicw 111 . 310 Hart, Jack, Portland 201,204,328 Hartman, Florence, lt;ik -r 47 Hartmus. Paul, Portland 306 Hartson, Avis. Coquille I " . 276, 285 llartson, Mary . 276 Hartzog, Phyllis, Lakeview 47, 198, 276, 296 Harvey, Alice, Klamath Falls 324 Haslinger, Joe, Hood River lis, 302 Haskem, Omar 200 Hathaway, Ann, 300 E. 46th, Portland .290 Hatton, Harold, Pendleton. 230.273,306 Hauger, Fred. Bend 47.334 Hauke, Elmer, Astoria 148 Hawkins. Marvin Jane, Eugene 286 Hay, Margherita, Portland. 290 Hayden, Esther, Toledo 280 Hayden, Gwendolen, Eugene 47 Hayden, Weston, Toledo 332 Haves. Webb, Yakima 188, 307 Havemann, Elma, 365 Hayes. Woodburn .324 Hayes, Marian 79 Hedges, Barbara, Oregon City.. 47. 196,278 Hedges. Janice, Oregon City 206 Hedlund, William, Portland 206 Heitketnper, Frances 268, 303 Heitkemper, Robert, Portland 61.307 Helfrich, Dessel, Vida 291 Helfrich, Prince, Vida 316 Hellberg, Fred, Astoria 318 Heltzel, James. 475 Summer. Salem 309 Helzer, Minnie, 500 Beech, Portland 204 Henderson, James, Portland 301 Henrlerson. Elaine, Portland 179, 158, 174, 181, 278 Henderson. Thomas, Tacoma, Wash 315 Hendricks, Boone, Willamette. Eugene.... 48 Henny, George 79 Henry, Elinor, 1387 Onyx, Eugene 326 Heral. Minnie, Spokane, Wash 153 Herbert, Joyce 289 Herman, Mardell, Harrisburg .293 Herndon, Roy, Freewater 89,91,93,333 Hewitt. Theodore, Portland 173. 307 Heyden, Henry, R. F. D.l, Echo 273. 306 Hevman. Inez, 1432 13th. Eugene 61 Hibbert. Elizabeth, Dayton - ,r 6 Hibbs, Rexford, 362 E. 19th, Eugene 30] Hicks, Edward, 1161 Portland. .310 Hicks. Lavine, Portland. 166, 174, 179, 283 Hieber, Helen, Vernonia 322 High, Lewis, 175 Williams St., Lebanon 148 Hildreth, Harold. Jacksonville 48, 199. 200, 247. 273, 331 Hilgers. Albert 316 Hill, Lucile, 816 Albina. Portland 320 Hill, Olive. Klamath Falls . 323 Hill. Ralph. Klamath Falls 200.247,273 Hillgen, Marcella, Dufur .... 61 Hines. Nihla, 900 E. loth, Eugene 61 Hitchman, Adele, Portland 322 Hoag. Charles 305 Hochfeld, Herbert, Portland i- II Hockett, Wafve. Enterprise 18,276 Hnfmami. Harriett, ' . Portland 7 " !89 Hoffman. Sidney. Eugene 184 Hogan, Michael. Portland 161,299 Hohman, Naomi, Portland 48. 196, ' Holbrook. Harriet. Portland Holland, Harriette, Oregon Cits - ' " " Holland. Osborne, College Crest, Eugeni 118 Hollenbeck, Edith, Newberg 291 INDEX ConfinuJ Hollenl i I !00, S3] Hollingsworth, Caryl. Eugene 326 Evelyi i ugi ni 18, 153, 281 llollisl- ill;. Ml 4s Hollister, Fre d Bergman, North Bend 300 Hollister, Uladine, Portland 380 HoUov a Florenci I ugene 1 79 Hollow Lodgi !89 Holmback, Alii i If, 322 i. Portland 305 Holmes, Ruth, Portland 18, m7. 281 Holt, Hi len, Portland 18, 3 Holt, st. 11 l, i ugeni 61 Hoogs, Robert, Merlin Hoove i. Ruth, Roseburg 322 Hopkins, Hester La Grande 70, 294 Hopkins, Marshall, Eugene 61, 12 ' Horn, Richard, Falls city Is. 98, 99, Hill. 173, 316 Homer, Clifford, Eugene 2 10, 307 Horner, Hi len, Portland 324 Horner, Jennie, Portland Horner, « illiam, Seattli Wash 318 M.. i stm m Bi ii. Portland 287 . . lira. i. ma. Dagupan Gueleg iinan, P. I. ... 135 Houghton, Eleanor, Portland 281 linus, i. Bertha, Box 854, Roseburg 322 Hoven, Rowena, 1550 Pearl, Eugene 48 II ton, George, Newjjerg 331 Howard, Josephine, PbVtland . ' ... is. (49, 150, 202, 285 Howell, Quincy, Troutdali 334 Howell, Patricia, Wilder Apts . Eugene 61 Howland, Hopi . Portland 2 ' 86 i. Marion, Portland 198J 290 Hubb R ' i.i. i i I Coolidge, Silyerton 91, 93, ma. 1 6 6 ' ; 3Q0 Hudson, Harlow, M. Ii. 3, Eugene 316 Heustis, It II 201 Hughes, Amy, Vemonia 153,196,32] Hughes, Bernard, ' in: H 1 lth, Medford !69 Hughes, Daphne, Roseburg 196,197,214 Hughi -. Glen, Hood Rivei Is. 90, 93 Hughes, Elizabeth, Spring Id 18, -1 I Hugh -, Harriet, Long Beach, Gal. -322 Hughes, II. .war, I. Springfield HI Hughes, Jack, Medford 305 Hughes, l.eRny. Eugene 241 Hugh on ii ii iet, Portland 276 Hull. Hazel, 2: 7s Brainard, Portland 4s Hnls. c 1. . 123 . Mill. I ugene 337 Hunt. Marguerite, Portland 286 Hunt. Mar) Ignes Klamath Falls ...169, 296 Hunt, Paul, Portland is, inn. in,;. 199, 306 Hunter, irginia, Wallowa 27S Hurlburt, Carol, Hood River 69 1 ,-. 163, 290 Hurley, Margarel 998 Fet rj 1 tne Is. 21 7 Hurtt, Beatrice, gon Citj .. 2.70,276 " . ,11. 1 : 1 • High, Eugene 320 Huston, Paul Revere, Prineville 333 Hynd, Willi. it, 1. Portland i " 112 Ice, William, 1 104 Center, On son 1 it) !01 Indge, Doroth) 20 ' lllidge, Dorothy, Glendale 2s 1 ' ' L ' " ' Ii i ' .. 806 I , lulling 1.1 ,199 Ireland 1 ...iiis ... 1 9 : 1 1 Irving, Winona 19 1 -,r, ; • 1 Irwin, Rodney, Pi n 11- 285 Ison, Frai I 19, 273 Itzikowltz 19, 813 Cal. 148, 158 1 Irwin, II..- J. Jack, Prances, 213 Jackson, Pendleton ..285 Jackson, George, Portland. m Jackson, Lawrence, Eugene 164,312 Jackson, Richard, Portland 169,317 Jacobs, Norma, 1358 High, Eugene..l97, 150 1 .,, obsen, Josephine, Eugene 283 Jacobsen, Ruthelle, Portland 295 Jacobson, Wilma, 721 W. 10th. Eugene. 19 Jaeger, loleta, Portland in. 127, 128, 276, 290 James, 1 llarence, Tillamook 300 Jameson, .lean. Milwaukie 278 .lams. Betty, Capitol Hill. Medford 278 Jansa, Joe, Eugene 306 Jantzen, Oneita 287 .lames, Charles, William, Seasi.le 302 Jaynes, Ruth, Eugene 61, 196 I.e. Leonard, 968 Alder, Eugene 49,336 i. ii. , Kenneth, Portland 70, 169,311 Jeffers, Eldred, Harrison, Astoria 318 Jennings, Richard, Portland.... 330 Jensen, Beulah, 1634 F.. 15th, Eugene.. ..200 Jensen, Elvira, 73 E. Broadway, Eugene. .284 Jensen, Edwin. La Grande 61, 247, 273 Jensen, The. ..lore, Portland 303 Jensen, Willard, Eric, Freewater 315 Jewett, Wilson, Eugene 106, 303 Johnson, Arthur, Portland 70, 149, 301 Johnson. Blaine, Rainier .311 Johnson, Estelle. Portland 149, 150, 283 Johnson, Fordyce... 80 Johnson, Han, 1,1, Milton 63. 200, 309 Johnson, H,, war, I. Portland 328 Johnson, Huston. Rt. 4, Beaverton 61 Johnson, Fred, 671 E. 16th. Eugene 61 •Johnson. Ruth, 1261 Jackson, Eugene 320 Johnson, Sture, 793 E. 11th. Eugene 306 Johnson, Theodore, Fester. Portland.. ..91, 93 Johnson, Thomas, Hood River 153, 306 Johnston. Edward, Eugene 61 Johnston, Geraldine, Grants Pass 280 Johnston, Josephine Emerald, Eugene 61 Johnston. Ridgeway, Portland 303 I Charles, Portland 178,310 .limes. Don, thy. Portland 153 Jones, Elizabeth, Portland 70. 28. " , Jones, Florence, Portland. 69, 214 Jones. Helen A.lele. Klamath Falls :!2 4 Jones, Herbert. Salem 332 Jones, Marion 206, 285 Jones, Treve, Portland 106. 303 Jordon, Frances, Portland ...179,283 .lost. Raymond, Eugene 49, 305 Joy. (Hay. Portland. 206, 285 ln.1.1. I.Mies-, 412 S Jackson, Roseburg 40. 197, 217. 214.2711 .hulkins. Eva. Portland 49. 91, 321 Kaiser, Winifred, Mauoin 49, 199, 32 1 Kammi rer, Vlan, Portland 158 Kane. Il.irn.-t, Portland 285 Karpenstein, Katherine, Eugene. .49, 278 Kaser, Elizabeth, Portland .285 Kaser, Esther 285 Kaufman. Helen. Portland .294 Kaufman, Victor, Eugene 102.317 Keane, ' lordon, Pendleton 9 1 Keasey, Richard, Portland 329 W llli 19 E. 57th, Portland. .242 Keene, Elizabeth, Silverton 287 K I ' 116 VI Main. Silverson 287 Keeni | Jam i 1 3 Farragut, Portland Keene) , Robi rl 49, 311;, Keep, Marlon, Seal R01 ka 168, 27R Kecpi is. Mvin. Rt. 1. Eugene 61, " " i 1 ina. itt. 1, Eugene 61 Kelley, Harold, Portland 49, 70, 99, 106,247.303 Kelly, Charles, Mills City 201 Kelly, Marjorie, Medford 49, 61, 217, 323 Kelly. Theresa, Portland 150, 286 Keni, Thelma, Main, Cottage Grove 294 Kemper, Howard, Portland .305 Kennedy, Mary Elizabeth, Eugene ... 61 K.nt. Mary Louise, 751 W. 7th, Eugene. .284 Kearns, Edna, Kena Rt. Klamath Falls. ...320 Kerr, Frederick, 1608 Alder, Eugene 318 Kerry, Almona, Taft 295 Kessi, Mary, Harlan 133 Keasler. Max. 472 Broadway, Portland ...329 Kester, Harold, Pilot Rock 49, 165, 166. 1 73 Kees Viola, Fossil 283 Ceyser, Joe. 1559 E. 30th S. Portland ...332 Kibbee, Harriet, Portland 62, 63. 104, 197, 285 Kil.l.ui. Amelia, Nt. Helens 49, 293 Kiilwell, Flames. Pauline. Eugene all. 217, 325 Kier John 274 Kilborn, Juanita, Eugene 296 Killion, David, Portland 329 Killoran. Rollin, ortland 306 Kimball, Rufus, Palo Alto, Calif... 163, 317 Kimberling, Delbert, Prarie 70, 328 Kimberley, Gumey A 80 Kimberling. Glenn, Prairie City 328 Kincaid, Erven Lew-si, Portland 91, 302 Kincaid, Harrison, Portland 312 King, Edward, Portland.. 306 King, Howard, Westflr 328 King, John Herbert, Willamette .312,333 King, Lester Frank, endlePton 306 Kingsbury, Alta, Independence 50, 296 Kinley, William, Long Beach. Calif. 300 Kinney, Edward, Portland 7 " Kinney, Maurice, Forest Grove.. .305 Kinzel. Gerald. Portland ...306 Kirby, Edwin, 702 " IV, La Grande.— 70, 30] Kirk. Dorothy, Oregon City 158, 174 Kirkpatrick Clara, Pendleton .n Kistner, Anne, Portland 206, 290 Kistner, Frank. Portland 206, 3119 Kitchen, Etta Belle, La Grande 27s Kittoe, Birbv, Portland 91, 303 Kitzmiller, John, Eugene 226, 273, 311 Kjosness, Evelyn, Eugene 50.197.325 Kjosness, Kathryn, Eugene 144, 197 Klemni, Jennie, Eugene 61, 320 Klemm, Jennie, Eugene 61, 320 Klemm, Karl. 57 8th Ave. W., Eugene 61 Klemm Mary, 57 W. 8th, Eugene . " ,0. 158, 162, 174, 17H, 182, 214. 320 Knepp, Kittu. E. Everett, Portland .296 Knight. Elmer, Myrtle Point... 3 " " Knight. William. Roseburg 91,93,181,310 Knowlton, Chester, Tillamook .fill. 300 Knox. Robert, 1571 Hilyard, Eugene 269 Knox, William. Eugene 104,106,307 Knots,-, i. Lloyd, Tacoma, Wash. 315 Koberstcin, Johanna, Portland 50,197,320 Koegel, .lack, Portland 805 S el, Herbert, Portland 311 Koke. Helen. 431 F. 11th, Eugene. ...149. ill 1 Kotchick, George, Portland 149,151,806 Kraal, Alice, Cron Stage, Eugene 50 Kraus. Locile, Vancouver, Wash -jsii Kreuder, Louise, Portland fii Krier. Roseoe. Sampson, Tie Dalles ' ' 1 Krose. Myron, Carl, Eugene 204 Kiillaniler. Mabel, Independence 50, 1 1 " l -■ Kurtz, Mahalah, Portland 50, KM. 217. 216, 281 Kuykendall, Delmar Vemon, Jr., 646 California Ave., Klamath Falls 310 I MDEX Continue,] Kuykendall, Willi: :ith Falls 91, 93, 311 La Clair, Eugene Virgil, Eugene 61,828 Lafferty, Paul 1!.. Eugene 312 Laird, Charlie Bruce, Portland 106 Laird, Eugene E., 1658 E. 18th, Eugene 50, 99, 1 " 4. 176, L82, 184, 301 Lamont Roderick, Portland 1 19, 318 LaMoree, Henry Etta, Portland 276,293 Lampman, Hope, Portland 32 2 Lampshire, Stephanie, Burns 270 Landreth, Geneva A. Baker 286 Landreth, James Riley, Baker .50,307 Landstrom, Karl S., Lebanon 80, 200, 208, 310 Landye, James T., Portland 328 Landenberg, Kathryn F., North Bend 63, 101, 278 Lane, Lionel 306 Langtry, Virgil II., Tillamook 70,302 Larimer, Dorine, Springfield 293 Larkin, Charles II. School, Newberg..70, 310 Larson, Robert C, Astoria 315 Larson, Lucile A., Portland 50, 106, 276, 295 Laub, Paul II., Portland ..50, 91, 301 Laudien, Paid G, Pt. 12, Portland 331 Laughlin, Lyle, Prineville 50, 299 Laughridge, Katherine, Salem 165, 289 Laurgaard, Helen, Portland 150, 287 Lauterstein, Celen, Portland 324 Lawrence, Amos M., Portland.. 307 Lawrence, Dennison H., Portland 50, 307 Lawrence, Ruth, Portland 289 Lawrie, Margaret Anne, Portland 287 Lawson, Berton K. Seward, Portland 315 Leadbetter, Anne M., Portland 153 Leavens, Dolores, Portland 50, 323 Lehman, Thelma E., Portland 197 Leisz, Helen, 4536 50th S. E., Portland 322 Leiter, Barbara R., Portland. 289 Lemon, Robert 50, 200, 333 Lennard, Jean Marie, Milwaukee 322 Leonard, Harold Francis, Portland .50, 91 Leonard, Jean Harriet, Portland -.289 Lesley. Wanda, Eugene 51, 284 Leslie, Earl 151 Levaney, William L„ Eugene 14R Levoff, Henry, 587 2nd, Portland... 243, 313 Lewis, Eleanor S., 2nd. Marshfield 290 Lewis, Howard B. Eugene 300 Lewis, Ronello Berry. Salem... .200. 273, 31 1 Lewis, V. Richard, Baker 100, 302 Lieuallen, Barbara, Bend 283 Lieuallen. Dena L., Adams 150.153,295 Lillie, Jerome C, Portland 62. 230, 273. 307 Lindeman, Dorothy Helen, Rainier 150 Lindstrom, J. Orville, Eugene 200, 299 Lindholm, Elmo Foshay, Silverton 300 Lindeman, Bernard. Rainier 311 Lindley, Myrl R. Portland 161.316 Linklater, Eethel, 2nd. Hillsboro 300 Lively, Alice May, Portland 70, 295 Livesly, Philip A. Portland 51,200,316 Llewellyn, Dorothy Jane, Portland 286 Lockvrood, Sherman D., Portland 263, 264, 273 Lofton. Melvyn P., Portland 312 Logan, Dana A., S27 E. 11th, Eugene. ...291 Logan. Irma Lorraine. Portland. .69, 150, 286 Logsdon, Willamette, Riddle 326 Lombard, Frank Lewis. Springfield 61 Londahl, John E., 281 Idaho, Bend 226,273 Lonergan, Eleanor 280 Long. Frank W.. Roseburg 309 Long. James, 1243 Hilyard, Eugene 303 Long. John V.. Roseburg .. 169,309 Long, Marguerite 174,286 Long, Marianne R . Eugene 51 l.ongaker, Dan 204 304 I,,, onus. Robert 0., Portland Looney, Marguerite, Jr., Jeffei o, 280 Love, .lames E., 1272 Willamette 1 58 Dowry, Howard T., Portland 247 Lucas, Patrick II. Agnes 231,273 Luis, Juan C, 2271 Birch Lane, Eugene 51 bumpee, Hi nrj i. . Vale, Oregon 31 B Lund, Thelma E . 136 i Onyx, Eugene I 19 Lose. Margaret, N Ith, Marshfield 290 Lutchen, Hud -169 Luten, Sara. 11 " E. 58th, Portland 51 I ,ie, Uexis, Klamath Palls 276, 289, 311 Lyon. Georgene, Red Bluff, California 286 Lyon. Homer G. Marshfield 300 Lyon, -lane. 1 I III Alameda. Portland 2 7 Lyon, Norma Madge, Marshfield 150,320 Lytsell, Dulcie Mae, Warrenton 169,270 Mc McBurney, Charles II.. Wendling .. 61 McCarthy, Melvin, ' Eugene.. 299 McCarty, Allen Everett. Ilooil River 51, 191, 300 McClintock, Donald W., Pendleton 330 McCook, Nelson .1,. Long Beach, ' al 303 McCool, Wendell, Portland-.. 206, 309 McC ' ord, Elizabeth, Woodburn 287 McCormick, Donald B., Portland ....51,316 McCormick, Donald J., Salinas 169 McCormick, George D., Portand 315 McCraskey, Miriam. Portland 281 McCue, James II.. 5th, Bandon 70,310 McCulloch, John R., Portland 300 McDaniel, Myrtle Jane. Portland 294 McDermott, Mildred F , Eugene 51 McDonald, Barleaj S., Eugene 51, 317 McDonald. Dan C, Hoyt, Portland .51, 206 McDonald. Lester. 1901 Ka inn. .in 1 1 . Eugene 99, 156, 169, 172. 299 McDonough, Raphall s " McElroy, A. Burton. Portland 51 McEntee. Catherine. Portia nd 294 McFarland, George, Portland 317 McGee, Mildred, Longvien, Wash 204, 214,276, 283 McGowan, Catherine, McGowan, Wn 206 McGrath, Geraldine, The Dalles 294 McGrane, Patricia F... Lewiston, Idaho 206 McGuire, Earl 3°o McHaley, Robert I!.. Prairie City 142. 312, 328 Mclnturff, David X 80 Mclntyre, Eileen, Portland 286 Mclntyre, Marian P., Portland 70,287 McKay, Duncan I... Hen. I . ' ,1.91.306 McKay, Cordon W.. Bend 306 McKean, Kenneth ... 312 MeK. anion. William Claire 247. 318 McKenzie, Constance. Wallowa 69,150,280 McKenzie, Thomas ■— Rn McEeown, Grace E„ Marshfield 51, 294 Mi Keown, Joe, Marshfield 91, 93 McKim. Palmer. Baker.... 300 McKinney, Max Russell, Giants Pass 301 McKitriek, Alma 295 McLean. Maxine, Salem 61, 197 Mel.,, Roderick, Uoha .. -305 McLeOd, Harriet A . 39th V. Portland 6] McMillan. Chat les Courtnej . Ton du I ic, Wisconsin .-304 McMorran, Doris Mae. Cook. Victoria 294 Mi-Mullin. Pearl E Springfield 61, 197 McMullen, John C, " live. Eugene 61, I il McMurray, Nadine, Springfield 70,281 Mi N.I.I.. William M 51, 151,153,318 Mi Nair. Lenore, Athena 270 McNerney, Florence, Portland 51 , 99, 152, 176. 196, 182, 202 I7S McRobbie, Bettv, Easl 21st, N Portland 289 M Mai donald, Fri iC.,I Pbrtlari I 333 i ,, cm Bi tt] inn i i I i Mill Eugem L63 Mai I , Glad; . C li L6 i 169 ! fO Macken, Margaret, Malm 322 Mackey, Ethi I B Cottagi Grove 61 Mai kenz art. P and 10 Mai Lean, Doroth) Gene, Portland 19 I MacMillan, Dorothj Lou, oPrtland •- I Madden. Edmund r . E !5th, Porl la Mackey, Ethel Maginnis, Charles II.. si II. I. a, 31 I Mangos, Henry w. Portland 1 Maguire, Ki ith R . On gon SI . Portland 302 Mil. .11. Claude. 3rd SI . I illan I M.ili. in. . Pah i. ia E., lie). plea Malarkey, Man Catherine, Portland 206, 290 Malkasian, Esther Lee, Mill, Eugene 197 Maltby, Don 10 Mall, Elizabeth l.u. Portland 280 Mangavil, FJorendo, Eugene 20 ! Mm. i. .... Man .1 , Seattli , Wn 61 ■ . - Mann, Barbara 11. . 33rd n . Portland 69 !86 Manning, Harold J., Tafl 334, 337 Maiming. James W. Klamath Falls 61 Margulies. Nathan ( ' .. Portland 1 1 Marlatt. Milo. E. 13th, Eugene 317 Marlatte, Charles It.. Eugem • ' . 1 Mans. John D . Portland To. 307 Marshall, Jack Leland. Portland 70. 14s, I .-. Marsters, Dorothy, Portland 283 Martin, A. Ray.. 1628 Villard. Eugl ne Martin. Charles 52 Martin. Elizabeth L . Portland 290 Martin. Francs M . Liberty, Salem 280 Martin, Kathleen M . Portland 290 Martin.lale. Helen la.uise. Portland 278 Marvin, Sarah I... Portland . 287 Mason, Burge W., Klamath Falls I 18 Mason, Hand G . 6th, Albany 61. 23:: Masterl Mona Jean. Eugene 293 Mathews, Carson C W. 4th. Eugene 316 Mattel heck. Harriett. McMinnville Matthes, Valma . Kent 323 Mattsen, Hilfred 52, 320 Maultby, Don 247 Mauzey. Milton I,.. I akeviev, 198, 301 Maxwell, Man Grace, lit. 2, Eugene 52 Mauzey, Marguerita, Lakeviev, 188,197 Maulding, Louie v " Maxwell. Robert H , Portland . . 334 May, Doralis A.. Portland. May. Edna I... Eugene 284 Mai. Norville E . 1 I 40 Union, Bend 52 Mayer, John J . 190 E. Ash. Lebanon I 49 Mayger, Merlyn F.. La Grande 320 Me.ller, Mur.lina. Wasco 52, 276 - Meisel, Clan C, V, Bth, Eugem 334 Meisel Phi His, E 15th, Eugene 281 Mejia, Felipe Nieve Lagarda, Mangal dan. Pangasinan Menegat, Paul Merges, Edward F... Portland Mi mil. Je: ne, On hard I u Merrill. Marina M . On hard. Eugene i Met. .If. Frances B . E I6th I ugene 52, S20 Metzelaar, A Herbert, P. ml 52, 315 Metzen, Amelia i Grants Pasa Metzgerm, Gwendolyn, Gresham Meisen, Vii nl F . Portland Millard, Henrj D . 1200 Knott, Portl 18 Millard, Orval .1 . Enl n !, i Miller, linn.. R . hland i 18, 161, 310 Miller, Georgia Lou, Portland Miller. Hazel M . W 6th 1 Miller. Gordon W . Orel i I Miller, Helen I.e.. Portland Miller, Hugh M . Uler. Eugene IMDEX Continued M idolin, Itt. i. Hood River 322 Eai li . E. Burnside, Portland 507 Miller, i i Lvt . Portland 307 Miller, Robert P., Blue River 299 Robert T. 100, 169,176, 178 Miller, Vemon I .. Moro " " Millet, K Gregg, Uder, Eugene 61,810 Milligan, Beatrice V. Eugene 62,98,99,296 Milligan, IVm Scott, Emerald, Eugene.... 61 Uillington, Feme, Portland .... 61 Mills, Ellen Mary, Portland 328 Millsap. Rali H., Dates 61.172 Mimnaugh, Brian . Portland .106,307 Minney, Arthur B., Vida 329 lii, turn. Howard B., lit 8, Salem 334 Hiti bell, Clinton C . Chicago, 111.-. 61, 300 Mit, nelson, Delmar, Portland lis. 317 i ioi ild k i32 Marion, Portland—. 91, 93. 26s. 276, 303 Mueller. Eddie H . Eugene 233, 247. 247. 273 Uohi Inita L , E. Main, Medford 285 Mohr, Edna II., s:i» E Main. Medford.— 278 M..I1. r. Elsie 196, 281 Monahan, Aileen H . Newcastle, Cal.. 280 Monroe, Inez M., W. Broadway, Eugene.. 196 Monroe, ..Ma T., W. Brdw., Eugene 293 Moore, Carl 1... 2i 76 Agate Eugene 299 Moore, Clifford H . lit. 3, Medford 305 Moore, Irene M. 372 W. 12th, Ku K ene 150 M .-. John t Newberg 331 Moore, Maude, lit. B, Portland . ..52, 325 M Maxine, 2075 Agate, Eugene.. 149 Uoore, Virginia, Xewherg .106,285 Moore, William K.. Portland 312 Moran, Tom 304 Morland, Wilms I!.. Forest Grove. . 61 Morgan, Alberta Rebecca, Portland.. .52, 281 Morgan, Edward S,, E. 22nd X. Portland.. 304 Morgan, Elmer V ., Medford 303 Morgan, .1 D ' Arcy 80 Morgan, Russell, Powers 328 Morgan, Viola G . Condon - 283 Morris Richard R. Portland 52,90,93,304 Morrison, Dorothy Carol, Portland 70, 158. 161. 280 Morrison, John W., Klamath Kails 310 Moi e, Karleen Gwendolyn, Rupert. Idaho 61 Morten, Floyd Leslie. Anhiem, Cal 315 Uortensen, Grace B.. Eugene.. 53,323 Morhtt. Ralph Leslie 1 , E. 11th, Eugene 315 Morton, Elinor. Regents Dr., Portland 322 Morwood, Elizabeth 213 Moshberger, .Itilius I... W 11mm 328 Moshberger, Naomi 53, 217 Moss, Margaret I.. Portland 283 Moulin, Harold F., Burlingame, Cal 305 Mourton, llfred I.. Clevenland, Portland 305 Howry, Lettii 276 Uuneder, Carl W.. the;;,,,, City... 333 Muir. Cecil Leslie, E. 16th, Po Hand 61 Huller, Vrthui N I ygh ., 11. j ...332 Muller, Frances Lloyd, Eugene 312 Mullins. Eugene Dan. Ashl 1 .812 Mullins, James Albert, Arago 329 Huller, Wasih BO Mumaw, Richard II . Aberdeen, Wn 70. 14S. 312 Margaret E . Portland i 3, 290 Huncy, Man Lucille, Portland 290 Hunger, Oscar v., Kossil 829 Frances R . Portland 270. 290 i . I,, : iit Murray, Gerald I. H I it),. Eugene S Lfl Murphi llta I ii.i.n burg 52, 204, 320 th; -I- an, Portland 68, 89 270 Muni. , I , i-.ii , i- , , Carmel, t ' .,l 61 Uusgrove, Olive I . Portland 281 Mushen, Samuel A. Lakeview 198, :l| i Mult., i, . Ralph Vine.., I 802 Mutzig, Dorothj Sue, Portland 278 M crs, Ellis T., Klamath Kails 328 Myers, Harriet 169, 323 Myers, Joseph M.. E. Morrison, Portland. .337 Myers, Mary Lou, Kenilworth, Portland. ...283 Naimark. David Henry, Grant, Portland. ...313 Nash, W. Gilford, Eugene 149,153,309 Matt. Theodore M., San Francisco, Cal.. .334 N, Robert Eugene, Linconln, Eugene ...303 Neaville, Clinton A., 1179 Pearl. Eugene. .337 Needhom, Marjorie M., Portland 169,295 Needham. Robert McAllister 310 Neer. Donald K.. McMinville 263,311 Nelson, Xels Yngve, Portland. ...158, 173, 299 Neil. Kay K., Ashland 310 Nelson, Earl V.. E. 11th. Eugene 318 Nelson, Harold Oliver, Doty, Wn 304 Nelson, Irene Bowlsby, Eugene 53, 296 Nelson. John Carvel. Portland 105 Nelson. John Wade 61,157,181,206 Nelson, Lois Catherine, LaGrande.,69,163, 294 Nelson. Marine, Myrtle Point 322 Nelson, Norwald S., Eugene 53. 200. 203 Nelson, Renee Grayce I. . Eugene 53, 105. 169. 196, 321 Nelson, Thelma D., Eugene 158,326 Ness. Marion E., Roseburg 324 Neveau. Raymond, Eugene 166, 303 Newel. J. Walter, R.F.D., Newberg 33 4 Newhnuse, Leslie B.. Salem 61,201,203 Newman, Ruth M., Grants Pass 158, 160, 174. 296 Newport, J. Kendall, Notus, Idaho. ...199, 302 Niekelson. Romaine 196, 198 Nicklaus. Burdette R.. Eugene 300 Nicolas, Constantino 335 Niemi. George N. Portland 299 Nikirk. Martha. San Francisco, Cal 28;. Nitns. Charles F., Portland 333 Noftsker. Orpha, Silverton ...53,323 Norblad, A. Walter Jr., Astoria 35, 53. 91, 315 N I, i many, Margaret 320 Normile-, Madge. San I)ie C o, Cal .53,286 Northrup. Cedrie, Portland 53 Northrup. Lois. Portland 53,270 Norton, Fred C. Bandon 304 Norton. Robert 304 Norton, Lucy T., Charnelton, Eugene— 153 Null, Howard Wallace, Halsey, Portland. .318 O ' Bryant, John Franklin, Portland .306 Ocampo, Alfredo Castro, Balangobong,... . Lingayen, Pang. P. 1 335 Ohler, cOorge W.. 391 15th, Astoria 299 Olds. Kenneth C, Grass Valley 299 Oleson, Elsie J.. Portland 53. 294 dinger, Harold M., Salem 303.241. 169 Oliver, Clair, John Day 283 Oliver, Harold W., Tillamook 331 Oliver, Lois Van Nuys, Pendleton 280 Olmstead, Alice S., Rt. 1. Eugene 200 Olsen, Arthur R. Portland 149,334 Olsen, David N . Alder. Eugene 61.318 Olsen, Eline C. Rt. 4. Salem .61,284 Olsen, Reynold B., Empire 300 O ' Melveny, Robert :.. Portland 302 OnOratO, Rose A., Eugene 53. 200, 320 Onslow, Mildred M., Portland 61 Orme, Douglas W.. E. 28rd, Eugene 148 llrme, Kathryn II., E. 23r.l. Eugene 149 Osborne, Catherine 217 Osbum, Elsie M., Astoria 206. 289 Osgood, Samuel B., w. 6th, Albany 32s Oskins, Juanita, Eugene 61.149, 150 Osmund, Theodore 11. Portland 31 S Otis, Edwin T . Umeda, California .... 807 tltt.. Harry C, Kails City 334 Otto, Robert J., Portland 148, 149, 330 overman. Helen L., Portland 280 Owen, Kenneth C, LaGrande 317 Owens, Crosby, San Francisco, Cal 53, 304 Owens, Helen Louise. Halsey, Port land ...289 Paddock, Hal B., Portland. 62, 102, 169, 318 Padila, Ban N. Silverio, Manila, P. I 181, 336 Paetsch, Hazel Louise, Banks 204. 320 Page, Denzil L., E. 12th, Eugene .311 Page, Dorothy Holm, Ash, Dallas 322 Page, Howard A., Bandon 65. 304 Pah!. Krieda C. Pendleton. 53, 289 Pahl, Elmer J., Pendleton 300 Paige, Jack, Portland 53.313 Painti.n. Elizabeth B.. Portland 163, 169, 179, 283 Painton, John G., Portland 318 Palmer, Allan, Portland . 1 04, 201. 204. 300 Palmberg, Wm 268 Palmer. Omar C. Portlatel 306 Palmer, Wallace C. Albany 148 Pangbom, Irene B.. Tillamook 278 Parish, Helen P.. Twin Falls, Idaho... 320 Park, Theodore S.. Portland 232.273,312 Parker, Gertrude W., Lincoln, Eugene 54 Parker, Glenn, Portland 54,91,301 Parker, Helen E., W. 8th, Eugene 295 Parker. Melvin A., LaGrande 301 Parker, W. Vawter, Heppner 91,106 Parks, Lawrence E., E. 13th, Eugene .300 Pasion, Benjamin 335 Pascua. Patricio A.. E. 11th. Eugene. .54. 202 Pasley. Harold V., Hillsboro 305 Pasley, Erma G., Hillsboro 281 Pate, Herbert V., Rt. 2, Eugene... 151 Patrick. Jean. Portland... .54, 158. 165. 286 Patrick. Nell, Portland 54. 174. 197, 286 Patten, Eleanor C, Rt. 2, Eugene 323 Patterson, Byron, Klamath Agency. ...204, 331 Patterson, Doris Helen, Eugene 149. 150 Patterson, Joan 144, 286 Patterson, Martha E., Eugene .149 Patterson. Robert H. Astoria 301 Patton, Eugene J., Pendleton ...328 Pattullo, Marion E„ Rt. 5, Portland.,214, 281 Paxton, Forest Sanfor.l. Lakeview .198, 329 Payne. Helen D., Rufus 320 Pearson, Eric I) 80 Pearson. Eugene R-. Mill, Eugene 153 Pease. Maurice L.. E. Clay. Portland 318 Peck. Francis G., 822 Minn, Medford 334 Pederson. Rachel, 395 Jarvis, Salem 332 Pen land. John, Pendleton 160 Pennington, Marion A.. Portland .54,278 Pennoek, Elizabeth H., Marshfield... 61. 291 Peper, Edna L., Columbia, Eugene .204. 320 Perigo. Kathryn L.. Oak. Hood River. 69. 169 Peterkin, Wilbur J 148,32s Peters, Helen H.. 10:14 Quimby, Portland 3.-,. :,4. 99. 104. 197 Peterson, Anton K., Astoria 164. 173. 200. XL ' , Peterson, Edna A., Lakeview 324 Peterson, Edna E., 82nd, Portland 198 Peterson, Elmer K.. Lakeview.. ..70, 198, 330 Peterson, Howard M., Portland 54.311 Peterson, Lenore. Seattle, Wn Peterson, Nona C. Portland 323 Peterson, May Helen, 82nd. Portland 290 Peterson, Shailer, Eugene 54. 204. 337 Petit, Howard. Oregon City 334 Peyton. Marjorie, Klamath Kails 61 Peyton, Virginia E., Klamath Kails . ...106 Pfaff. Roger A.. E. 13th. Eugene 17s Pfeifer, Dorothy Anne. Portland 287 Philip. Harold 312 Phillips, Mary Elizabeth, Portland .54,82] IM11 ( ontinued Pierce, Fannie v., Portland 286 Pigney, Joe, Portland .54, L66, 171, 172, 106 I ' iluso, Genevieve C, Portland.. . " .4,321 Pimentel, Jose Pinkerton, Albert D., Eugene i 18 Pittman, William H, Eugene 68,64,306 Plank, Ellsworth 182 Plummer, Elizabeth Anne, Portland. 198,281 Plummer, Elizabeth Ann,-. Portland..l98, 28] Plummer, Kathryn I... E. Oak, Portland 822 Policar, Harry Aaron. Portland - " ■ 4 . :i 1 :i Pollard, William T., Portland 158 Pondelick, Sadie. Sherwood .54, Ins. 325 Poole. Irma 286 Poorman, Eleanor I... Portland....35, 54, 287 Poorman, Margaret - s Poppleton, Catherine M., Portland 54 Porter. Amy Katherine, Eugene 281 Poppleton, Grace M., Rt. 1, Oswegon 326 Ports, Eugene 11., E. Taylor, Portland 184 Potts, Kenneth M., E. 13th, Eugene 817 Potwin, Art S., Albany 169, 17s. 184, 303 Poucher, Robert S., 186 Gibbs, Portland 61 Povey, Marjorie R., Rt. B, Portland 281 Powell, Marion M., Portland 303 Powell. Velnia A., Moro 153, 322 Powell, William Y., Portland 90, 93, 306 Powers, Clifford W.. Portland 90,93,332 Prang. Helen ( ' .. Rickreall 288 Pratt. George H., Kim. ml, Eugene 303 Preble, Wilbur P., E. 23rd, Portland 70, 304 Prescott, Edna I., Salem 323 Price. Margaret P., Portland 285 Prideaux, Catherine A., Portland 322 Prigmore. Pauline E., Portland 2S7 Prindle, Elizabeth, E. Yamhill, Portland 1 i3 Proctor, Kenneth E., Sandy .....91,318 Proctor, Peter P., Grans Pass 163, 300 Proctor, William S., Norwald, Conn 307 Pubols, Edwin J., Portland 165, 328 Puett, Clifford, Prairie City...... 328 Puusty, Henrj I... Astoria 31fi Quita, Pedro R., Eugene 2112, 335 Quitmeyer, Katherine ....2SS Quinn, Robert S., Astoria 70, 201, 300 Rademacher, Arno J., Portland 204,317 Radtke, Kathleen M., Athena 270 Ragan, Donald B., Portland 309 Raitanen, Helen J., Astoria 295 Ragan. Howard C, Eugene 303 Raley, James, 625 College. Pendleton 91, 99, 100, 105, 106, 309 Raley, Kanneth J., Portland 318 Ralston, Stewart, Albany 151,303 Ramey. Harold L., Cowlitz. St. Helens son Ramm, Verle G., 910 Main. La Grande... .322 Ramp, Lloyd V., Riverside, Bend 70.383 Ramsey, Richard L., Eugene 334 Ramsey, J. Finley 81 Rankin. Robert T., Portland 305 Ransom. Mary Lander, bong Beach. Cal. 291 Rapp, Gardner S.. Portland 303 Ratcliffe, Leland ; ' • Raynor, Spencer W., Portland ..199, 206, 309 Rea. Anna P., Portland 278 Read, Margaret J., Hilyard, Eugene 284 Read, Marvel L.. Hilyard, Eugene 184 Reagan, Affie P.. Hillsboro 825 Rebe, Randolph M.. Portland 299 Rebec, Eli ; th I... Eugene Redkey. Ella L., Klamath Falls 32 I Redtzke, Alice Myrtle, Forest Grove 3 ' I R.,d. Bella I!.. Corbett 291 K,,d. Chas W., Box 385, Oregon City ion. 173. 312 Reed, Josephine B, Portland Ri eder, Berdena, I 1 1 Miller, eBnd I 98 R ly, Rolls V . -h. Pendleton 33 I It, ad, Frederick W., limns 312 p. id. Margari i B 158, 168, 174, !81 Reiter, Ellis lr. Onyx, Eugene 90 Reiter, Frani is M . Onj t, I ugeni I: I hi ' . I 312 Mill, Eug( ne Re] ds, Jasper E., M.dtoid I . ' . 1 . 800 Reynolds, Man Mildred, Portland 289, 19 i Reyes, Hospicio F . Portland SO I Ueymcrs. Mahr. Lakeviev, 269,305 Rew, Shirlej E . Raley, Pendleton 3 ' I Rice. Betsy, Portland 290 Rice, Serena M . I ' m I land 32 ' Richmond, Del II , Cottage Grove 61, 91, 93, 10 • Richolson, Willmadene, Portland .169, 278 Riik.n. I lien I . Springfii Id, Mass 290 Ridings, Gordon II. Eugene 61,307 Riehl, Edward, Portland . 91, 316 Riggs, Lois P., N. Summer, Salem ...291 Rinnell, Mildred E . Astoria .56, 321 Riordan, Robert V., Haines 317 Rives, Alberta, Portland .101,106,286 Robberson, Torvil V., Goshen Rob. rts, (has E , Oakland 312 Roberts. Harriet A., Stockton, Cal. 294 Robertson, George Wm . North Bend 310 It. .Inc. Kenneth 273 Robertson, Harvej W . Trail 56, 317 Robertson. Thomas. si Robblns, Charles H.. Salem 1 (9, 153, 818 Robinson, Frank . Portland 332 Robinson, Helen M.. W. 11th, Eugene I 10 Robinson, John H . La Grande 91, 305 Robinson, Wayne .... 56, 203, 204 Robinson, I Mrs. I Maybell Dey, Coquilli 56, 197, 120 Robinson, Robert S. 56, 247. 232, 24S, 334 Ro k, II Virginia, I gview .. 273, 294 Rodgerdts, Carl E . Sacramento, Cal 56, 90 Roger-, .lean. Klamath Falls !78 Rogers, John I. Everett, Vt n 70, 165, 328 Rogers. Raymond, E. 13th, Eugene I 58 Rogers, Robert P . Portland 312 Rogers, Rockwell I.. 1716 E. 24th ..307 Rolander, Arthur E. Portland.... 106 Rollwage, John E . Portland 316 Rorer. Emmajane, 1910 I rniversiti 1 66, 290 Ri a m-.ehlei , Kenneth 1 69 Rotenberg, Sam. 470 Park :: 13 Roth. Jeanne E„. Yamhill, Portland 290 Rubenstein. Max M . W 8th, Eugene 241 Runes, Sally G., E. Burnside, Portland 322 Roman. .1. Truman. Roseburg 105 Ruonala, Nan S. Rt. 2. Astoria 324 Ruehlow, John ( ' .. Hillsboro ..305 Russell. Hazel D. Vale 321 Russell, Vincent lr. Aide Eugene 204 Rupert, Frances . Portland 276, 278 Rutherford, Alii e M . Portland 295 Rvan, Maurine, P.. ill. ind 58 Rider. Gilman M . 1635 1th, Baker 70 Saager, I sth. i I i adia Frecwatei 56, 150, 153, 204, 296 Sadilek, Olgo Lucille, Oswi _- 56. 197 i ' Sale. Frances Pearl. Hermiston Salway, Ellen Elizabeth, Portland 291 Sami . ho I II . Rainier 56, 91 31 1 Samuels. John Robert, Bale 16 i, 80 ! s.n -K. .n. John Gordon I Sandberg, Hand, Portland 16 9 115 Sandini . Carl Vlrick, North Bend 80, 317 Sargeant, Georgi Erwii McMinnville 305 Salle r. Telford Cl.iue. Bend I Satterfli Id, Kathi rine, Portland Scales. Kenneth, Sandj 68 80 I Si iirbrough, Esthi r, Agate, En S. hade. ElOiS -lale , E i7th, Porl ... .. i 276, 27s Si I iiiiiii I lifford, Portl u 169 s. haefer, John M . Linnton 56, I i Schatz, Irvin 81 ' M i i i n, Eugeni Schenk, Edward I ' ... ham !04 Sehenl , Harry, Portland 10 111 Scheubei Frank Vdolph, Livingston, Mon. t;i s. In i. Bettj Margaret, Mi dford Schmidt, Vlfred II . Portland II I Schiol er, Manuel R., Portland 169 I s, hnitzer, Moms I I Schoeni, Vrthur L., Jackson, Medford s.i nmaki r, Vt mined 56, 96, 160, 169, 172. 317 Si hroi di i. Elberl Lee, Myrtle Point 300 Schroeder, Eleanor, Marshfteld 16 176 186 Schroeder, Gertrude Elsie, Eugeni 67, 158, 17 1 183 s iced, i, Richard F , Gearharl .7. 310 s hroeder, W. Adrian, tforwaj i i Schultz, Fred II., West Linn s, huh . Irvin Franl . Drewsi ! Schwabaucr, Alden, Pendleton 169, 334 Schuele, Pauline Frederii a, Portland 376, 280 Schwind, Carl Ferdinand, Portland I] i Scott, Josephine, Birch, Walla Walla ' -7 ScOt ill. . s,.., i.e. in , Eugl e. !H Scruggs, Mary Elizabeth, Portland 70,324 Seashore. Sig., Iowa City, Iowa 57,312 Seaverson, Myrtle, Haulm-. Wyoming 191 s. elej . John II . Coquille 204 Seines, Avis Lorane, Si aside .7 I - ' rt Semi ' i.i i , Herman ... " 1 Sersanous, Ellen Marii . Porl I ind JO 27 - Seiiteii, i.dia Vnne, The Dalles 57 Shaner, Evelyn 158, 162, 270 siianeman. Leroj Milton, Eugene ' 243 Shannon u ilbei lubrey, Helix Shaw. Alice Elizabeth, Haines 57 Shaw, Dorothj Helen, Portland Shaw, Laurence L . Klamath Falls 61, 309 Shaw, Lawrence Callvert, Portland 127.312 Shaw. I. eland B . Beaverton 89, 90, 9 1 Shaw, Steadman Berger, Portland . " .7.312 Shaw, Thornton Knight. Tacoma 163,312 Shawcross, Treboi Cart. Portland 305 Shearer, Wall C. Jr., Portland 273.303 shceli. . Daniel Frames, Eugene 311 Sheeley, Veil Rolfson, Portland 310 Shi ei-, M. Meredith, in I Mi I ' m I : 10 Shell, Thorsten R., Wallowa si,,, ley, Hope, Bug 169 she,!,, James Wall, el. Aberdeen. Wn s| .in. Poll,, Portland 1 I I Shepard Gwendolyn, 1060 Tyler, Eugene 198 Sherrill, Lloyd Robert, Pendleton Shields. John I.avelle. Auburn, Cal. 3 17 shield... Marshall J., Eugene 57 Sllimatl. k. I hail. - I Oxford [i I Shimizu, Frank K., Milwaukie Shiomi, R ri II 51 shimi. Dalton I . I ugene 57 shoemaker. Vernal p.m. n, Elgin Short, Bonnie Bi -■ Klamath i shoii. Foulkner, Portland 116 Short. Harold Elliott, Astoria ■n t. :n si ) , irginia Ed igene 20 I sh.ih. dm John [van, Portland Sia Bi ' nice lie .1 ugene -., gmund Don ild I harli -. RI Si, : .d I dv trd I !0I ' i ' 73. 303 Siegrist, Ki ndi i k Weal La Gi a 13, 312 Silverman. Charl ' • P land 57, 199,273, 313 IMDEX Continued Siminton, Richard D. 81 n, Salem 153 Pendli ton 57 ide, Eugene 326 Simons, Rose, Eugene I 69, 285 Mil, Dorothy, Portland 281 Sinniger, Mildred, Roseburg L69, 286 Skipworth, Belen Grace, Eugene 278 i rheo Ci nti U Point 91 Sloan. Krrol Berry, Coquille IT-. [81, 182 Sloi urn, Keteej 315 Smith, tddison l . Houlton S3fl Smith, Barbara Jane, Portland 206, 290 Smith, I Igai Leslie, Portland 306 Smith. Frederick Newes, Portland 309 Smith, Harold V.. Carlton 329 Smith. James :.. Portland 328 Smith. .Iran Elizabeth, Portland.... 283 si, nth, Julian R., Portland 57 Smith, l " i- Mam ' . Astoria 293 Snni b, Ion ie, Eugene ...306 Smith, Lucille F., Jefferson 57. 323 Smith I l ' iiilion. Carlton 329 smith, Martin Foard, Portland 309 Smith. Phil Church, Ella, Portland 304 Smith, Robert Harvej . Marion 312 smith. Sylvanus Ji . Stanfield 91, 310 Smith Virginia Olds, Portland 196,294 Smith, Virginia 11., Wasco tin. 294 Smith. Wells Bryson, U. s. Vet. Hospital 158, 204. 318 smith. Wendell B., Klamath Kails ;,s. -_ ' n I Smith, Win, Fret t. Portland 315 Snapp, Cathryn Angetia, Eugene 153 Snidi i M Madolyn, Portland inn. 204, 291 Snyder, Cecil C, Eugene.. .172,173,317 Sobet . Gifford I yne, Paso Robles, Cal.. .. 70, 315 Sobey, KathiTin Douglas, Paso Robles....289 Sohm. Wilbur D., Portland. .. .65, !0 I. 301 rioris Catherine, Sisters 65,323 Southwell, Schulyer Vtwood, Eugene 312 Spaulding, Allan Richard, Medford 310 Spath. Marguerite Elizabeth, Portland.— I 10, 1 53, ' - ' 114. 280 Spath. Vaila Catherine, Seaside 204 Spear, Charles W, Seaside 227. 273 Speer, Marianne, Tangent ■ !89 Spittle, Lucy 323 Spittle, Holm William. Asloiia I 13 3 !8 George Uden, Klamath Falls.. ..332 Spurgin, llice Lunor, Eugene 58, 325 Stadden, Emma Bell, Marshfleld 3 !4 Stadelman, George Peter, The Dalles :::.. 91, 200, !03, ! 16 St. n It, r, Freda Josephine, Portland .291 Stafford, Howard Straub, Eugene 300 stuiTnrd. Miriam. Eugene 1 10. 289 ■ I ■ George A I tigeni 247 51 ill Geo Homer, Portland 305 Srandish, Peggy, Portland 294 1 - Priscilla, La Grande .. 2 7 Stange, Mirian Anno, La Grande 69,106 SI inton, Hi ten, Portland 322 I .1,, Portland ■ ' .- !7 stark. Stanley, Marshfleld 70, !16 i I . Harrisburg 58,1 Stan Paul n . Susanville, Cal, h Gem i ugi . i 58 I oi Ion S . run. -.ill. ,-, 1 27, 307 si, hn, Robi rl I . Northwod, [owa 1 lit ' tta Fran Portland la l ' i : I 76 Steele, Jessie Lai [80 si, ii. Aimee, Vivian, St iii i. n ; ' .. " .i Sterling, Virginia, Santa Moi 157,285 | t Dough i Hi. Eugcni ,, - i j4i Stevens, Lewie Bradley, Portland 312 Stevens, Martha Elizabeth, Portland..58, 1 " .6 Stevens, Rae Helm, Juneau, Alaska....61, 281 Stevenson, Harlan t; . Long Beach, Cal. 300 Stewart. Nora .lean. Aberdeen, Wn 294 Stewart, .lames D. Jr 81 stmipson, Edizabeth, Portland 92 3 Stinger, Helen .1 , Portland 289 Stipe, Jack Hiram, Portland (is, ion. 306 Stocks, Vi.i.i Louise, Boriood, Cal 322 Stoddard, Merrill t;.. -905 6th, Baker ...307 Stoddard, Norma, 1905 6th, Baker.. ..58, 289 Stoddard, Norman Thomas, Modoc Point 58, 97, 99. 169, 3t 7 Stoehr, Vlfred Eugene, Medford 270 Stogiel, Josephine, Hilyard, Eugene 270 si. -I.s. Phyllis, Boeoda. Wn 280 sioll, Joseph Win. Marshti, Id .70. 169, 300 Stolt .. Robert Harold, Portland 306 Stovall, Jesse 1 Lakeview 198,323 Strain, Elizabeth G., Palo Alto, Cal 68 Stratton, Henry Hodges, Portland -.312 sin. kland, Janice Meredith. Forest Grove. 27s Stringer, Dorothy 285 Strom, George Eldon, Klamath Falls 316 si, uni. l.illie E., Tigard 323 Strommer, Ante T.. Kugene 58, 199, 337 si ine Evelyn Lav. He. Pendleton 278 Stubbs, Edward Dale. Gresham 91,331 stii.ssi. Hush Davis, Portland 302 Stuppy, Mary Elizabeth, Portland 287 sin gis, Francis E., Brooks.. ..58, 91. 169, 301 Strum, Ernest O., Hoquiam, Wn 333, 337 Sullivan Edward 316 Sullian, Helen Elizabeth, Portland. .165. 2s7 Sullivan. Peter M.. Portland... 58, 90, 312 Summerwell, Kermit John, Tillamook 302 Summers, Betty. Lebanon 58, 217, 293 Summers. John William, Lebanon 306 Sussman, Maurice, Portland 58 Sutton. Rocena, Portland ... 206, 289 Swafford, Marjorie, Oregon City 7 " , 270 Swafford, Mildred. Oregon City 270 Swafford, Miriam, Oregon City 270 Swan, Kenneth Carl. Portland 333 Swan, Nelliebell, Eugene 68, 286 Swift, Edna Mae. Pasadena. Cal 58,287 Swobe, Tom Wallace, Berkeley, Cal 332 Sweeney, Margaret. Portland 58.291 Sylvester, Shirley Carolyn, Silerton 158 T Beat riee, Astoria ..293 Tallant, I. aura E, Astoria 289 Tallman, Clara, Portland 61 Tamkin, Alex. Portland .IS, 313 Tapscott, [Catherine, Astoria 285 Tarbell, C. Eugene, Portland 307 Tarbell, Marguerite. Portland 71,324 Tatro, Neville Mae. Lakeview Ins. 324 Taj lor. Arthur M . Portland 59 Taylor, Margaret, Oak, Kugene 270 Taylor, Martha Lee. Spokane. Wn 153 Taylor, Maryon Dennis, Multnomah 323 Taj I. .1. Nam ) Snow, Portland .290 Taylor, ' I ' Neil, I 131 ITih, Portland 03. 101, 158, 172. 331 Temple, All, a I-aiih. Pendleton :: I 7 I ■ mpli in... Bess it . Portland Ins, 214, 27s Teresi, Savernia Margaret, Port] I I ' . ' . ' l T. mil. Lillian. Rt. 2. I ' ii_. " 1 8 ' ll.a, her. Elizabeth 1: . Eugene 59, 204 I hi. Is. ... Nam y, Pi 1. Salem I 53, 190 I hirlwi II. Uida ( hristine, Eugene II ■ ' -. tin 1 , Portland ' . ' 1 1,280 Thomas. Florence L , Jefferson 270 ii. ..-. Marj in ...i. eii, pow,,. ..7.. 1 homen, Claire Bertha SI Hi [1 !04, 280 Thompson, Albert I!.. Portland 11:1 . Thompson, Vverj H alia, e Salem 59, 01. 182 Thompson, George Rowe, Oakland, Cal 330 Thompson, O. Geraldine, Grants Pa66...,149 Thompson, Jane Margaret, Portland 59, 169, 270, 276 Thompson, Milton E., Astoria 315 Thompson, Nancy Virginia, Portland ... 169, 281 Thompson, Seth B. Jr., Portland 306 Thompson, Walter, High, Eugene 59, 204 Thomson, Carey Wtn., 316 Thomson, Ellis, Heppner 329 Thomson, 1;. Leonard, Hood River. ...59, 300 Tingle, Margaret A., Mill. Kugene. 59 Titus, Bruce, Eugene 59, 311 Toiven, Arnold Walter, Portland 305 Tomkins, Virginia L., Portland .169, 289 Tongue, Dorothy G., Hillsboro 206, 290 Tongue, Margaret, Hillsboro 59, 290 Tonkon, Harry, Portland 166,173,333 Torres, Ponciano Mendoza, Eugene 335 Tormoehlen, Kenneth Albert, Portland.. 203, 315 Torrison, Lucille A., Hood River 322 Totton, Dave, Klamath Falls 328 Touhey. Eleanor May, Portland 59,321 Travis, Lee Mosom, W. 7th, Eugene 302 Trea.lwell, Maurice M., Portland 328 Tremblay, Ina. 780 s, 5th, Marshfleld ... 59, 106,165, 166, 174, 293 Trullinger. Dan P., Yamhill 59,201 Tul.ban, Francisco, L. NV. Solano, P.I 202 Tucker, Barbara E., W. 8th, Eugene. 294 Tuch, Harry 313 Tuch, A. L 313 Tuerck. Mathilde ( ' .. Portland 59, 296 Turner, Margaret B., Rt. 3, Medford 59, 150, 200, 2|i:. Turliey. Dorothy I... Portland 291 Tussing, Rex, Hals.y 1114.160,172,337 Tutt. Esther R., Prinville 204, 286 Tynan, Foster K.. Salinas, Cal... 312 U r.lall. Fletcher s . Eugene 304 l.lall. Robert F., Hilyard. Kugene 304 1 Ardis M , Portland 286 Underwood, Margarel L., Eugene.. ..174, 296 Van Ilervlugt. Gerold G., Portland 59, 2114. 302 Van Dine, W. Harry, Portland 03. 1.3S, 102. 171. 172. Hon Van Doren. Margarette M., Kugene ...270 Van Every, Kent 303 Van Horn, Amy S., ortlan.l 289 Van Gordon. Lynn S si ... II.. .... II. .in J , Fossil 329 Van Kimmell, Phyllis, Salem 104,162,174 Van Nie.. Robert I... Portland 307 Van Xuys. Rebekah, San Francisco. Cal. .294 Van Schoonhoven, J. Ruth. Portland. .149, 322 hi Vactor, sa A. 108 E, 7th 01 Van Wey. Lima M . Oregon fit. ion Vandergrift, Marshall D., Seaside ....70,802 arnej . George r . Powers :12s Varanini, Emilio Kugene Jt . Sacramentc I Vath. Gra.e K . Portland 27s Vatnsdal, Flore I ' m i land ..295 Vatnsdal. Gladys, Portland 59, 285 Vaughan, Elms Anita I " . I ' m... Portland 281 Vaughan, George n North Bend ...300 Vaughan, Virginia i . Portland 2si A ..ii. t ' I. in a, .■ K . Albany on, 14ti. 151, 20O. 201. 328 Vernier, Paul. Berkeley, Cal I in Vallig.i. Dorothy on it. in. Bur W., 1 10 E. I ' .almon Voelker, Helen. Cornelius l .::. " oi. 283 IMI I ( ontinued Wade, Dorothy J., E. Llth, Eugene 287 Wadsworth, George, Kerby Waffle, Hal, Portland •• ..168, ;i " u Wi ier, Richard P., Portland 304 Wagini, Elsii L., Portland 60, 19 7, 204, 291 Wagner, Clara A., E. Morrison, Portland 322 Wagner, Franz E., Davie, Portland 807 Wagner, Paul, 47 Granite, Ashland 310 Wagner, Lawrence, Ashland ...60,149,310 Walden, Bobbie l . 761 E. 13th, Eugene L49 Walgren, Paul A , l oe, Portland 200 Walker, LueUe A., Fall Creek 291 Walker. Man E., 1468 Albina, Portland .281 Walling, Hen H., Portland 309 Walstrom, Carl R., Portland 70, 306 Walstrom, Margaret E., Bandon Wanacott, Paul 7U Warnick, Dot Ann 165, 294 Warner, Jaequelyn H., Marshfield 324 Warren, Ruth Constance, Portland 322 Warren, Willis, Madras 60,200,810 W;il kins, Harry 81 Watts, Donald A., 13th, Eugene 311 Watson, Carrol D., Trail Watson, David James, Portland Watson, Hazel M., Scappoose -.293 Webber, Louise, Portland....- 289 Weber, George Jr., Portland 60, 164, 166, 173, 307 Weber ,Rowe Jr., Sutherland 91 Wedemeyer, Adele, Portland 70 Wedemeyer, lone, Portland 60 Weeks, Mildred A., Salem 270 Weinke, Shirley R., Portland 286 Weinrick, Isabel A., E. 17th, Eugene 296 Weitz, Marion, Riddle 334 Welch, Harvey, Portland 306 Wells, Edward Thayer, Eugene 169, 307 Welsh, Win., Emery, Long Beach, Cal 300 Wentz, Virginia, Portland Werschkul, Carol, Portland 70,163,290 Wertgen, Franz 198 West, Jane M., Portland 290 West, Willis A., Warrenton 91 Wheat, Donald M., Portland 60,201,318 Wheeler, Elaine M., Olive, Eugene 280 Whisnant, Nell 30B White, Archie E., Woodburn 60, 203 Wilson, J. Hobart, Springfleld.169, 176, 310 Wilson. Lorena, Portland Wilson, Maria . Grant Pass While, Douglas White, Florence M . Portland While, Tom Jefferson, Portland I 58, 299 While, William Farnum, Portland w bite, Vernon M., Portland ' • " Whitehouse, John 1... Grants Pass 817 Whitley, William F., Portland 62, 1 " ' ' . 300 Whiteside, Paul R ., Portland Whiteside, Raymond, Portland Whiting, Margarel I. . Portland L50, 280 Whitney, Audrey J., Roseburg 70, 150, 293 Whitman, Calvin Whitman, James, Portland Whong, Samuel — ;1, Wick, Clarende II., Tacoma, Wn 344 Wickham, Stanley, Grants Pass Wicks, Esther A . Astoria... .60, 149, 150, 323 Wiggin, Emma L., ABtoria -281 Wiggins, Lawrence C, Portland ...169 II Wilbur, H. Bernice, Portland Wilcox, Elizabeth I... Lakeview 198,324 Wilcox, Mildred C, Oakland 284 Wilderman, Helen Rothwell, Eugene. .(in, 295 Wiley, Lucia Wilhelni. Louise Frances, Eugene 176 Willielin, Elizabeth A.. E. llth, Eugene 287 Wilhelni, Marjorie, Eugene 287 Wilkens, John F., Portland 316 Wilkerson, Buford 328 Wilkinson, Malcolm, The Dalles SI Wilkinson, Roy Arthur, Gladstone. ...2oo, :;::! Will, George E., Portland 268, 273 Williams, Charles E., Portland 228, 273, 334 Williams, David (. ' .. Portland 334 Williams, Jean ■ - 283 Williams, Max A., Milwaukie 69,31 5 Williams, Ross L., 1395 Onyx, Eugene .330 Williams, Thomas v.. E. 13th, Eugene.. ..311 Williamson, Walter J., Portland 309 Willis, Marshall L.. Portland Wilson, David G. Jr., Portland .103,315 Wilson, Will, Portland ' ■ ' ■ • " Wilson, Robert W., E. 12th, Eugene 302 Winestone, Edith. Portland 2i 4. 32-2 Wingard, Al - 273 Wingate, Alice. Portland 69, 278 Winkler, Winifred A., Portland 283 Winkler, Lui ile, Adams ' ' W inn, Thomas, Coburg Winas, David II.. Glendali , Cal fu 169 Wintei . Jane B . Pendleton ■ " ' - ' w inter, Marj E . Pendleton « intenueier, Greti hen, I ugi u W iscarson, . r I. . Eugem 149, 151 Wise, Helen I Rl ' Granl Ps I ■• ' . 270 Witham, Clarence . Paislej 198, 124 Wolf, Harrj P Portl I w ,,n. Monte L . Jackson, Portland Wolke, Sidnej .1 Granl Pa ■ 60 I I ■ Wonacott, Paul N . Portland . 203. 309 Wood, Jack w . Portland w I, Marj E., 228 3rd. Ubanj W I. Raj nd G., B I ingi 1, 381 Wood, Thelis I l97 ; ' ; W Iward, Bernice, Portland 69, i 79 u lard, Chloethi I, Portland W hull, Gerald, Portland ' • ' Woodruff, James R., Portland 305 112 Wo..,!, Harvey A. " ' H Is, March, Brender 61, 149, 151,310 Woodson, Alios A . Eugene ' - ' Wooley, M. Dee, Pi 91, 32 Woughter, Florence I... Hermiston 204 320 w i, .I,,,, [da w ildred Eugeni 61 Wright. Albert IP. Eugene I s - w right, Mig ieorgis, Portland Wright, Otis Eugene. Tillamook 01 w , re. Earl W., Hurt. ' Falle : :l Wynd, Beula I.., E. 24th, Eugene 149 1 sites, W i 1!.. Piedmont, Cal 304 Yergen, Ralph, Hubbard 61, 163, 172 Yerkovieh, John, Portland 99, 299 Yoaker, Grace, Albany Yoshii, Charles Hisao, Portland I s4 Yost, Johanna Vount. Frank. Oregon Citj 31 1 Young, Jean. Coquille Young Juanita 0., Portland.. ' ' Young, John Freeman, Portland 306 Young, Theresa. Ontario 61, 281 Zachary, Bertha Helen, FaBsetl I 19 Zane, Charles — 6] Ziniker, Pauline. Eugi ni - " ' LIST CF SUBSCRIBERS The Golden Rule Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co. Seth Laraway O. K. Grille Armishaw ' s Fox Broadway Theatre, Portland De Neffe ' s Eugene Farmers ' Creamery Royal Cafe Joseph H. Koke Graham ' s Shoe Store Eugene Register Hotel Osburn Walora Candies Eugene Chamber of Commerce Producers ' Public Market Lemon Pharmacy Underwood Elliott University Florist Cray ' s Cash Carry R. A. Babb Campus Barber Shop Paul D. Greene ' s The Green Parrot The Booth-Kelly Lumber Co. The Anchorage McMorran Washburne May Stores Kennell-Ellis Studio Betsy Ross Bread Williams Bakery University Co-Op Eugene Fruit Growers Co. Oregon Hotel Coffee Shop New Service Laundry College Side Inn Lunch Chase Garden Florists Romane Studios Hall ' s Fruit Produce Powers Furniture Co. Dr. H. W. Titus Shaw Supply Co. Bangs Riding Academy Eugene Business College Eugene Steam Laundry Southern Pacific Kuykendall ' s Drug Store - ' 2k 1 v. Vx u v

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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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