University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 34

 

University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 34 of the 1936 volume:

THE DUCKLING FOR 1936 PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL, EUGENE, OREGON, VOLUME IV. To MRS. AUDREY MAY we dedicate this issue for her perpetual smile and human good natureg her will- ing assistance in office work, and her gen- uine interest in school activities ..... ,, ill il -l ii, il i ll if li l l C?B.9C?B-'7C'5Q.9LQ7'DQ.97DL97bl97bl.97Dl517D 0 IN M E M O RIA M 0 we pay tribute to our friend and fellow o student of the class of l936, Bill McCalla, 'N deceased April 2, 1936 .......,. " C'6L9C?B.9L97DL97DLQ7DC.97DL97Dl97bC.97b 2 v i Hendrickson, Peterson, Holaday, Moore, Kerley Goodall, Frazier, May, Mosher, Ross FACULTY Moore, R. U. B.A., M.A., University of Oregon, Principal of University High School. Mathematics Adviser of Honor Society, Seniors. Hendrickson, Ray B.S., University of Oregon. Director ot Athletics, Physical Education, Adviser of Hi-Y Golden "U". Goodall, Margaret B. B.A., University of Oregon. English, Adviser of Girls' League, Quill and Scroll, Publi- cations. 1 Peterson, Shailer B.A., M.A., University of Oregon. Sciences, Adviser of Science Club, Sophomores. Frazier, Frances B.A., University of Oregon. English, Adviser ot Sophomores, Holaday, Joseph A. B.S., University of Oregon. Social Sciences, Adviser of Helvetians. May, Audrey B.A., University of Oregon. Commerce, Adviser of Seniors. Mosher, Edith B. B.A., M.A., University of Oregon. Languages, Adviser of Honor Society, Juniors. Ross, Veola B.A., M.A., University of Oregon. 'Library, Adviser of Dramatic Organizations, Girls League, G. A. A. Kerley, Vernon E. ?.S,-, M.S., Oregon State College, Physics and Mathematics, Adviser of Rifle Club, uniors. 3 1 Allen, Margaret Elmira, 193 5 Her rar: war, nzver ta oflrml. HifLts. 3. Beckman, Bob Woodburn, 1935 Thx inhoru geninlity of xumr pmplf amount: to gmiux. Track 35 Hi-Y 3, Buhnwitz, Nicholix Newark, 1935 Th: world lznuwx nothing of ils grzatzxt mm. Bowers, Harvey Roosevelt, 1933 .4 rhzzrjul tzmper Jprrmlx lflw tht dawn. and all vapor: dis- pfm bffwf iz. Wres. 2, 3, Gold, U 2, 3. Breyman, Phoebe Roosevelt, 1933 Newr an idl: momnnt, hut thrifty and thoughtful of ulhru. G.A,A. 1,2,3g G. L. Pin 1, 2, 3, Orch. 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Code 1,25 Q. and S. 2, 31 Sc, Masq. 2, 3, French Cl. 2, 31 Hi-Lts, 3: Sen, Coun. 33 Pep Cl. 31 Duckling 3: Hon. Soc. 35 "Where Love Is!" "Who'd a Thunk It," "Tempest and Sunshineg 'i "Thirteenth Chair." Burley, Bob Portland, 193 5 Lib: .rome dark ryprrn, tall and dark and Jtmighl. Fire Squad Ch. 31 Track 3: "Prin- cess Ida' 3, "Thirteenth Chair." Chase, Leland Roosevelt, 1933 H: who xingf will jrightrn away hi: illx. Bsk. B. 1, 2, 33 Track 1: "Clem patra' 2, "Princess Ida" 3. Clark, Marjorie Roosevelt, 1933 lllan if no match for woman where mischief rzigns, Sc. Mask. 1, 2, 3, Code lg "Tem- pest and Sunshine." Cook, Dale Eugene High, 1935 I lat full th: windowx ul min: eyzx. Sc. Mask 33 Ftb. 3, Bask. B. 3, Track 3. craig, George Wellington, 1934 Cr It ix in lrnrnhxg muxif that many youthful hearts' lrarn low. Ftb. 2g Wres. 2: Track 2: Fr. Cl. 3, Hi-Y 33 Hon. Soc. 32 Sc. Masq. 2. 3, Pres. 3, 'KCleouatra" 2: "Why the Chimes Rang." amer, Jean McMinnville, 193 3 What .filly p 'oplf wit! mf. G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Vol. B. 2, 31Bask. B. 3, Helv. 1, Fr. Cl. 2, 3, Q. and S, 2. 3: Coden2i.Hi-Lts. 35 "Quest of Diogenesg whoa A Thunk 1.5" "Thirteenth chain' cmin, shifley Lame, was Ewry anirz ww fmt .fm nm- nzfur Dallas, Fred Bend, 1926 Thru ix no Hun truth nbtain- ablr by man than comer of munc, Denslow, Dorothy Roosevelt, 1933 Uh, :he will ying the Juvagznen out of a bear, Sc. Masq. 1, 2 ,33 Band 1, 2, 35 G. L. Pin 1, 2, 3, Orch, 13 G. L. Coun. 1g Cl. Rep. 11 Hon. Soc. 2, 3' Prog. Ch. 33 G. L. Vi-Pres. 21 G. L. Pres, 3, "Gondoliers" 12 "Cleopatra" 2, "Princess ldal' 31 "Quest of Dioizenesf' "Who'd a Thunk Im" "Tempest and Sun- shine," "Gods of the Mountain." Elliott, Howard Corvallis, 1 93 5 'Tif but u part we nz, and not a whalr. "Thirteenth Chair." P Faust, Ernest Roosevelt, 1933 One half as big ax lil: and lwire ru natural. Ftb. Mgr. 15 B. B. 15 Ftb. 25 Bsk. B. 2, 3, Gold U. 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 35 Track 2, 35 Hi-Y 3. Ford, Orva Roosevelt. 1933 Hn hair in mrgleh rather dark fhan fair. Helv. 2, 35 Debate Team 2, 35 "Goncloliers" 1. Fox, Charles Roosevelt, 1933 Cmnt than thumlfr with a wire like him? Golf 15 Sc. Masq. 2, 35 Track 25 Band 35 Swim. 35 "Gods of the Mo1mrain5" "Thineenrh Chair." Franson, Edna For fhz wa: jzx' ilu quirk kiml, zzflmxr nature'1 uewr vary. Glad, Maxine Roosevelt, 1933 The glory of a frm, mpacinux mind. G. L, Pin 1, 2. 35 G.A,A. 1, 2, 35 Helv. 25 Sc. Mask. 2, 35 Fr. Cl, 2, 3: Hon, Soc, Z, 3, Pres. 35 Sc. Cl. 25 35 Code 25 Sr. B. Sec. Z5 Cl. Rep. 35 G. L. Soc. Ch. 3: I-liLrs. Make-up Ed. 35 St. Coun. 2, 32 Sen. Coun. 35 Duckling 35 Store 35 "Who'd a Thunk it." Green, Max Roosevelt. 1933 Conlnerr mul abnnrf of -hyat and haxlr imlimtz inf q1ml1t1z1. Swim. 35 Gold. U 35 Hi-Lts. 3, Art Ed. 3. Hall, Jane Roosevelt, 1933 Frm of 11: haw the 1-aumge to nppfar as youd ar we rmlly ann Orch. 1, 2, sg G, L. Pm 1, z, 35 Cl. Rep. 1, 25 String Trio 15 Cl. Sec. 2: Sc. Masq. 2, 31 Q. and S. 2, 35 Sc. Cl. 2, 35 Fr. Cl. 2, 35 G. L, Rep. 25 Hi-Lts. 3, Ed. 32 G. L. Treas. 35 Duckling 35 G. L. Sen. Coun. 35 Hon. Soc. 35 "Who'd a Thunk It5" "Thirteenth Chairf' Healy, Eleanor Roosevelt, 1933 .fl lllannk a man far all 0' lhat. Sen. Coun. 35 Hi-Lzs. 35 "Gondo' lie-rs" 15 "Cleopatra" Z5 "Princess Idal' 3. Heckinger, Mildred Salem, 1935 Da you know a yogmg and bmu- tilul woman uhhn 11 not rcudy to flirt-jufl u little? G. A. A. 35 Rad. Pro. 3. Heinke, Virginia Wilson, 193 3 Thai: a language in hn zyz, hzr rhzelz, hn lipg nay har loot Jpnzlzr. Sc. Masq. 2, 3, V.-Pres. 35 Code 25 G. L. Pin 25 G. L. Coun. 35 Sen, Coun. 35 Hi-Lts. 35 Pro, Ch. 3. Hnllowwa, Roy Dallas, 193 5 A1 flmnimn ar zz .mwzd 017 rhalgunf Hi-Les. 3. Holt, Norman Roosevelt, 1 93 3 He .ritr 'mongrt men like a dn .funded god. B. B. 2, 35 Sc. Masq. 2, 3, Code 25 Bsk. B, 2, 35 St. Coun. 35 Cl. Pres. 35 Hi-Lts. 3, Bus. Mgr. 35 Duck- ling 3, Bus. Mgr. 35 Hi-Y 35 "Gods of the Mountain5" "Thirteenth Chair." Houghton, Ray Roosevelt, 1 93 3 The budding rare abaw the rox: full blown. Golf 1, 2, 35 Bask. B. 1, 2. 33 Gold. U. 1, 2, 35 Cl. Sec.-Treas, 35 Sc. Masq. 35 Hi-Y 35 "Gods of the Mountain? "Why the Chimes Rang." Hutfaker, Anna Marie Roosevelt, 1933 Sh: ha: th: hzad o ranlfiw, a tongue to pzrxuude, qnd a hand tn rxecutz any muchuf. G. A.A. 1, 2, 3, Cus. 35 Swim. 1, 25 Code 25 G, L. Pin 2, 35 G. L. Cab. 35 Q. and S. 3, Sec.-Treas. 35 Rally Ch. 35 Ducklin 35 Hi-Lts. 3, Ass. Ed. 35 Hon. gcc. 35 Rad. Guild 3, Pres. 35 Fr. Cl. 35 Sen. Coun. 35 "Who'd a Thunk It5" "Thirteenth Chair." Hunter, Maurice Denver, 193 5 Hz if mmplet: in fmlufe and in mind, with all gaad graft to gmc: nz gentlzman. Ftb. 35 Gold. U 35 Hi-Y 3. Pres. 35 Band 35 Orch. 35 "Caleb Stone's Death Watch5" Thirteenth Chair." Jensen, Ellroy Roosevelt, 1935 0, it ix rxrzllfnt to haw a giant's Jtrznglh. Ftb. 1, 2, 3, Swim. 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 39 Gold. U 1, Z, 3, S.-at-Arms 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Wres. 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, Treas. 2, 3, S.-at-Arms 2, 3, Honor Soc. 3. John, Archie E. Roosevelt, 1933 Camtant ax th: morning xlar. Hi-Lts. 3, Store 3, Fire Squad 3. Laderty, Ralph Roosevelt, 1933 Thou hast u merry ry: for lun. Band 1, 2, sg Orch. 1, 2, swim. 1, 2, 3, Bsk. B. 1, Track Mgr, 23 Yell Lead. 2, Gold U 2, 3, Code 21 Sc. Masq. 2, 3, "Gods of the Mountain," "Passing of Chow- Chow, "Why the Chimes Rang," "Lights That Pass in the Nightf' Thirteenth Chair." Lomax, Warren Roosevelt, 1933 All ablaze lihz poppin' in :hz mn. Band 1, 2. 3, Orch. 2, 31 B. B. Mgr. 2, Gold. U 2, 35 Sc. Masq, 2, 3, "Gods of the Mountain," "Why the Chimes Rangf' "Thir- teenth Chair." Luckey, Ed Roosevelt, 1933 Thnf ir no true oralor who ii not iz hnu. Helv. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 2, 3, Cl, Pres. 1, 2, St. Coun. 1, 2, Duckling 1, 2, 3, Ass. Ed. 2, Ed. 3, Ftb. Mgr. 2, Gold. U 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Sec. 2, 3, Debate Team 2, 3, Hi-Lts. 3, Sports Ed. 3, Q. and S. 2, 3, Pres. 3, Hon. Soc. 3, Ftb. 3, Tennis 2, 3, Store Mgr. 3, Code 1. Feature Ed. 1, "Thirteenth Chair," Radio. Mills, Tom Roosevelt, 1931 Gqod win fumpg a ward lo :hr wuz ix enough. Baseball 2, 3, Gold. U 2, 3, Murdock, Catherine Tillamook, 1933 You haw rz nimble wif. I hxnk it wa: mari: of elllnntak hnlr, Orch. 1, 2, 35 Code 2: G. L. Pin 2, 3, Sc. Masq. 3, Hon. Soc. 3, Q. and S. 3, St. B. Sec. 3, G. L, Coun. 3, Hi-Lts. 3, Feature Ed. 3, "Who'd a Thunk It," "Tempest and Sunshine," "Thirteenth Chair." Olney, Harold Springfield, 1935 Rmding maketh a full man. Track 3, "Thirteenth Chair." Omlid, Lloyd Eugene High, 1 934 O. good nam: ir bzttzf than richer. Golf 2, 3, Gold. U 2, 3. Reilly, Ed Wilson, 1933 An num? of wit is worth a pound of .vorraw Track 1, 2, 3, Bsk. B. 1, 2, 3, Gold. U 1, 2, 3, Code 1, 2, Sports Ed. 25 Intra Mural Coun. 2, Q. and S. 2, 3. Petersen, Carl Wilson, 1933 Ftb. 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2,1 Bsk. B. 1, 2, 3, "Gondoliers" 13 "Cleo- patra" 2, "Princess Ida" 3. Pugh, Lillian Springfield, 1 93 4 Ra Re Tray ju!! what I think: noth- ing more ur 1:11. Spring Concert. nkin, Margaret Wilson, 1933 11Iy nature is subdued. Code 22 "Gondoliers" 1. ad, Dan Roosevelt, 1933 Though he wa: mugh, he wa: kindly. Band 1, 2, 3, Orch. 1, 2, Bsk. B. 1, 2, 3, Swim 1, 2, Ftb. 2, 33 Gold. U 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, "Gondoliers" 1. Rosson, Bill Roosevelt, 1933 Brain: and rharurtn ful: th: world. Golf 1, 2, 3, Cap. 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Gold. U 1, 2, 3, Orch. 1, 2, 3' B. B, 2, sg Bsk. B. z, 3, 1-1011. soc. 2. 3, Helv. 3, Debate Team 3, Hi- Y 3, St, B. Pres. 33 "Thirteenth Chair." Rush, Walter Roosevelt, 193 3 .4 little nonsznxe ix rrlixhzd by the wuert men. Band 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 35 Gold. U 2, 3, V.-Pres. 35 Football 1, 2, 32 Tennis 2. Schick, Estley Roosevelt, 1.933 The ,mum 1.11111 of .1 pm- lrnling wit ix to ,go beyond th: mark. Bask. B. Mgr. 2: Gold. U 2, 33 Tennis 2, 3: Code 25 Sc. Masq. 2, 31 Bsk. B. 3, I-li-Lts. 3: Sr. B. V.- Pres. 3, Hi-Y 3, Duckling 3, Act. Ed. 3. Simpson, Max Wilson, 1933 Though l am young I num to llil On mf wing af fmmwfd wif. Ftb. 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3: Gold. U 31 Hi-Y 3, Gold U Assembly 3. Smith, June Lightlheartzd, fontznt, wiih life and living. G. A. A. 1, Bsk. B. 1, 1-Ii-Lis. 3. Smith, Ted San Francisco, 1933 Whal .vhould a man do but bf nurry? Swim. 1. 3, Tennis 1, 3, CI, Sec. 1: Sc. Masq. 1, 2, sg Orch. 1, 2, Bsk. B. 22 Track 2: Ftb. 3: Helv. 3 Debate Team 3, Hi-Lts. 33 Hon. Soc. 31 "Gondoliers" 1 "Princess Ida" 3: "Gods of the Mountain," "Thirteenth Chair." Sorenson, Billy Port Orford, 193 5 I nm Jnmll, but fu wa: Na- Polfon. Bsk. B. 3. Soward, Art Wilson, 1933 Thrrf: Ili: humor of il. Ftb. 1, 2, 31 Gold. U 1, 2, 3, Pres. 32 Hi-Y 2, 3. Stevenson, Don Boise. 1933 lllothing hindzrx or daunli mf. Band 1, 2, 3, Orch, 2, 3, Wres. 2. Taylor, Tom Roosevelt, 1933 ll iJ a friendly htaft that hay plenty ol friendx. Band 1, 2, 3, B. B. 2, ag Fzb. 3: Golf 3g Gold. U z, sg Hi-Y 2, 3. Thompson, Betty Jane Roosevelt, 1933 Axle haw to live? Wfitf, writz, wrile, anything: th: world? a hn: bzlieving world, writ: ntwr. Code 1, 2, G. L. Pin 1, 2, 3, Sc. Masq. 1, 2, 3,1-lon. Soc. 2, 35 Sc. Cl, 2, 31 Fr. Cl. 2, 3g Q. and S. 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 3, Hi-Lxs. 3, News Ed. 35 Duckling 3, Sen. Ed. 3, Store 3, Radio Guild 35 "Why the Chimes Rang Q " "Thirteenth Chair." Tobie, Clarice Staton, 19 3 4 Th: mildzst manner: and th: gzntlnt heart. Fr. Cl. 2, 3. Van Atta, Beny Jean Roosevelt, 1933 Hzr 'uaicz is :un .ru Jolt and low an zxnllent thing in a woman. Helv. 1, 2, 3, Debate Team 15 G. L. Pin 1, 2, 3gG.A.A.1, 2, 3, Sc. Masq. 31 Fr. Cl. 31 G. L. Coun. 39 Hi-Lis. 33 Store 3: "Who'd a Thunk Icf' "Tempest and Sun- shine." Whitelock, Virginia Lee Roosevelt, 1933 .4 light hurt liw: long. G. A.A. 1, 2, 31 G. L. Pm 2, 32 Code 2g Fr. Cl. 2, 33 Sc. Masq. 3, H1-Lis 3, Radio G. sg Who'd . Thunk It," "Caleb Stone's Death ghfchgn Srore Staff, Sen. Coun. Williams, Bill Elmira, 1933 Nimble thought ran jump bath .rm and land. Ftb. 1, Z, 3: Bsk. B. 2, 3, B. B. Zg Gold. U 2, 3, Sec.-Treas 35 Gold. U Assembly. Williams, Juanita Elmira. 1 9 3 3 Sh: wallzr In th: tum ol in- audihle murif. Pep. Cl. 3, "Princess Ida" 3. Winsted, Beth Roosevelt, 193 3 Laughing, daxhing, fefklnr, flaunling har. G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Sec. 35 B. B. 1, Cap. 13 Swim. 1, 2, Mgr. 1, Cap. 2, Pep Cl. 3, V.-Pres. 3, Rally Ch. doliers" lg "Soldiers Chorusy' "Thirteenth Chair," "Princess Ida" 3. s, Radio G. sg G. L. Pan 3. 'Gong SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Bubbling over with enthusiasm and very determined to prove to the fac- ulty and upper classmen that "a lot of good things come in small packages" were the young ducklings who entered University High School in the fall of l933. After making their presence felt by joining the many activities of the school, these wise little birds decided they should let their many plans lie dormant for a brief period in order to appease the older members of the clan. As sophomores the class elected Ed Luckey, president, Marjorie Rowe, vice-president, Ted Smith, secretary-treasurer, and Jane Hall, council rep- resentative to serve them inthe babyhood days. Forfeiture of the right to have a party for themselves alone was an un- heard fo thing to the sophomores, so on December fifteenth they excluded all juniors and seniors and reveled in their privacy, in ,the fir-bedecked au- ditorium. As the "lowly sophomores" of the year before became the "worthy juniors," they returned two former class officers to the same positions. Ed Luckey again served as president, Norman Lyman, who was later succeeded by James Rodman served as vcie-president, and Jane Hall assumed the double burden of secretary-treasurer and council representative. Inasmuch as tradition-breaking grew into the favorite indoor sport of the class of '36, no undue criticism was directed to the class as they pre- sented the first junior cafeteria to relieve temporary financial stress. The small class had difficulty in feeding the large groups of upper and lower classmen. Soon the class presented an all-school dance, the Hades Hobble, at which balloons floated, artificial flames flared, and pop fizzed. One tradition, however, was nobly honored. In April, the juniors played hosts and hostesses to the honored class of l935 in the refreshing atmos- phere ofa night at a desert oasis. Returning to fill the role of lordly seniors in their last year at Uni High, the class of '36, now full grown ducklings, continued to gather laurels. Nor- man Holt, president, James Rodman, vice-president, Ray Houghton, secre- tary-treasurer, and Maxine Glad, council representative, were chosen to lead the ducklings in their final high school year. The senior girls established an enviable record in Girls' League work. The class of '36 had the honor of being the only class to win first prize for the Doernbecher Doll Display for three consecutive years, and the boys conributed to athletics and other school ac- tivities. ln May, the seniors presented "The Thirteenth Chair," made jplans for graduation, and left the school to the frolicking of juniors and sophomores on the appointed Senior ,Skip Day as they motored to Triangle Lake. With the final dance at the senior ball on June third, but lingering memories were left of the years at U. H. S. as the graduates left to travel the unknown paths ahead. 8 l' - . 'i 2 4 ,aj 723: ii SENIOR PLAY May l l and l2 the class of i936 presented its chosen senior play, "The Thirteenth Chair," in the school auditorium. The play was presented for tra- ditional, recreational and commercial purposes. Under the direction of Mr. George Batterson of the University drama department, the cast was chosen in February ,and heavy rehearsals were im- mediately started. The play, a mystery, was selected on adaptability to the stage, and the prospective audience. Seventeen members made up the large cast. In order of appearance the playincluded Jane Hall as Helen, George Craig as Will, Anna Marie Huffaker as Mrs. Crosby, Harold Olney as Mr. Crosby, Ed Luckey as Mr. Wales, Charles Fox as Philip Mason, Bob Burley as Howard Standish, Howard Elliott as Braddish Trent, Phoebe Breyman as Grace Standish, Catherine Murdock as Mrs. Erskine, Beth Winsted as Miss Eastwood, Betty Jane Thompson as Helen Trent, Warren Lomax as Pollock, Jean Cramer as Madame Rosalie La Grange, Bill Rosson as Inspector Dono- hue, Ted Smith as Sergeant Dunn, and Maurice Hunter as Detective Doolan. The technical department of the play was supervised by Mr. William Cottrell, drama teacher, who used his class as his staff. Norman Holt was business manager for the production. 9 1 JUNIOR CLASS As a great wave of confident sophomores swept into University High School in the fall of l934, the veterans of the honored school, the juniors and seniors, soon took the situation well in hand. Frequent doses of the foun- tain, which has seen its last days, and a large dose of weed pulling soon re- duced the rebellious class into submission. ln spite of this difficulty, they became organized and passed the year under the guidance of Don MacLaren, president, Ethel Etter, vice-president, Warren Smith, secretary-treasurer, and Priscilla Walsh, class representative. Mrs. Mosher and Mr. Eberhart, likewise, helped guide the class over the rougher spots. The lower classmen quickly became a part of their school. A sophomore party, exclusively a get acquainted affair for the class, as well as a picnic in the spring, were the major projects attempted in the sophomore year. Most of the sophomores became juniors the next year and those that passed on found more freedom awaiting them .As the junior class they ,se- lected their leaders to see them through the year, James Pickett was ,chosen president, Eldon Platt, vice-president, Bill Graham, secretary-treasurer, and Marjorie Theda, class representative. ln the interclass football tournament, the boys defeated both the seniors and sophomores. However, the boys alone did not deserveall the credit for a successful year as many of the girls became members of clubs and other activities. Social events were also accomplished and were acclaimed a success. ln the fall a Junior Movie was given to raise necessary money for,the annual Junior-Senior Prom, given in honor of the graduating class in March. As ,a climax to a successful year, a picnic was held and was enjoyed ,by all who attended. The class of l937 has enjoyed two exceptionally successful year, and has already begun looking forward to an even more successful senior year. I0 SOPI-IOMORE CLASS In September, l935, the ambitious class of l938 rode the Golden Tide to shore. Warnings by upper classmen of University High's fatiguing subjects and abusive treatment were turned into inspiration by the spirited group. High spirits, contagious to upper classmen, and clever ideas immediately carried out marked the class as a key spoke in the year's wheel of progress. ln January a belated Silly Symphony Sophomore Shuffleiwas held in the University High School exclusively for sophomores. Clever animated cartoons drawn by sophomore art students were used for decorations. Aside from the dancing in the auditorium,igames in the library gave amusement to those not desiring or craving diversion from the provided dancing. Leaving this, their own social event, behind, the sophomores settled down to tasks of scholarship and activities. Working on term papers and studying for exams, publishing a Uni Hi-Lights, producing plays for assembly pre- sentation, and engagement in otheriactivities occupied their hours. The class elected the following officers to guide them through their in- itial year: President, Dick Smith, vice-president, Richard Barger, secretary- treasurer, Ted Harmon, and council representative, Jean Graham. Advisers to the class were Miss Frances Frazier and Mr. Shailer Peterson. A picnic as a climax to the year's activity was planned for May. As the class of l936 moved on, the sophomores, class of I938, eagerly awaited the year ahead when they would become more superior in the exalted role of juniors, ll UNIVERSITY HIGH 1936 PARADE SEPTEMBER I6 School starts. The gang's all back!" SEPTEMBER I7 Three-fourths of the student body is late for eight o'clock classes. SEPTEMBER 27 Uni Hi's l935-36 romances start at the Merry Mix Up. SEPTEMBER 30 Charles Fox falls asleep in English class. OCTOBER I0 Half of the males of the school go stag to the Literary Limp. OCTOBER I7 y Quill and Scroll adds to he fame of the alma materby starting a radio program. NOVEMBER I Wedding bells ring for Mr. Peterson. NOVEMBER 22 Eugene High football game, Nuff said. NOVEMBER 23 Victory dancein the disguise of the Scarlet Masquerade. DECEMBER I8 Pep Club is organized by Beth Winsted and Anna Marie Huffaker. DECEMBER I9 The Doernbecher tea is given. Senior girls swagger off with the exhibit prize for the third year. JANUARY 6 Uni Hi students scramble back to the tune of "The Music Goes Round." JANUARY 27, 28, 29 Uni Hiipupils rip stitches in their heads trying to pass exams. JANUARY 3I Gals .scurry to take their dates to the Girls' League Formal, FEBRUARY 3 Everyone starts a new term with good resolutions and a clean slate. FEBRUARY 4 All resolutions are broken. FEBRUARY 6 President Boyer is blessed for .furnishing an unexpected half-holiday for his inauguration. FEBRUARY I7 Warren Lomax falls on the ice three times on the way to school. MARCH I3 The girls rule the school on the last day before spring vacation. MARCH 27 Students promenade amongst silhouettes at the Junior-Senior Prom. APRIL I The swimming team defeats Salem High. APRIL 9 Harvey Bowers wears a new pair of pants to school. APRIL I0 The band walks off with the state class C cup. Phoebe Breyman and Bill Rosson do themselves up proud by grabbing solo prizes. MAY II, I2 Ed Luckey gets killed two nights in succession 'gwhile the seniors strut their stuff in THE THIRTEENTH CHAIR. MAY I8 Mildred Heckinger is on time to Social Problems. JUNE 3 The seniors pass out of the portals of dear old Uni Hi forever. JUNE Just one bigvsplas his heard as Uni Hiers again sling their books into the mill race for another season. I2 Palanulc, Simpson, Rush, Cady, Mann Brace, Jensen, Taylor, Hunter, Booth, Johnson, Read 31-13 No member of the University High School student body November 22, l936, will ever be able to, or want to, forget the eventful night of this date when University High's squad of l7 football players brought fame to them- selves and school by defeating our friendly but larch rivals of Eugene High School, 3l - I3 in downpour of rain. Just to insure your memorylll- The rally in the morning. Booth says, "l know who'll be fight'n' ,the hardest." lThe student body silently prays and hopesl Then in the evening the football xboys met. ln the dressing room they were silent-hopeful-anxious. They had hopes that there was one team in the state which could do what no other high school in the state had done -beat one of the best teams ever to come out of Eugene High School, U.H.S. Slowly thoseylast steps were treked across the graveyard in its solemn stillness. Into the grandstand walked the last straying man, and the stage was set-set for the most sincere proclamations that any team ever made -the proclamation that one team must win or lose. But University High School was NOT going to LOSE. On to the field for the final warmup.-lnto the dressing room for the final instructions and encouragement from Maury Van Vliet.-Again to the field for the game you all remember too well. Thirteen boys made,history for November 22, l936, and another, Max Simpson, wished that he could have helped as he sat on the sidelines suffering a broken arm. l3 Al OS C I I V I T I If Rosson Densiow Lackey Glad Hall Achterman Lind Craig Leavitt Crires Lorence Huffaker Hunter Seward STUDENT COUNCIL The student council is the governing body of the school, and consists of the student body officers, class presidents, and representatives. This year Bill Rosson, student body president, Estley Schick, student body vice-president, Catherine Murdock, student body secretary, Norman Holt, senior class presi- dent, Maxine Glad, senior class representative, Jim Pickett, junior class presi- dent, Margery Theda, junior class representative, Dick Smith, sophomore class president, and Jean Graham, sophomore representative, constituted the student council. Throughout the year the organization sponsored and started many ac- tivities among which was the Pep Club which worked actively when formed in December. An amendment to the constitution ,for a better voting system was orig- inated and passed by the student body. Heretofore the council meetings have been secret, but this year in order to let the student body understand more thoroughly how they were governed, and the functions of the council, each member brought a non-member with him. I4 GOLDEN U Under the leadership of Arthur Soward, president, the Golden U turned its thoughts to being a service organization for the school. Guarding gates at athletic contests, and assuming other responsibilities around the school were leading activities. A Golden U "pay assembly" was sponsored to give prestige to the de- pleted treasury. Features were a "Beef Ballet," three skits, a German band, and other novelties. This presentation was given soon after the close of the football season. A picnic for members and their guests was held in May at which time the additional members of the year were initiated. Other officers of the club were Walter Rush, vice-president, Bill Wil- liams, secretary-treasurer, and Ellroy Jensen, ,sergeant-at-arms. Ray Hen- drickson was adviser to the organization. HONOR SOCIETY The Zeta Tau chapter of the National Honor Society was headed by Maxine Glad, member of the "senior four" elected to the society as juniors. With her were Bill Rosson, Dorothy Denslow and Betty Jane Thompson. ln the first semester election, Catherine Murdock, Phoebe Breyman,Anna Marie Huffaker, Jean Cramer, Jane Hall, Dorothea Wilson, George Craig, Ellroy Jensen, Ted Smith, and Ed Luckey were elected from the senior class. The society had charge of senior activity records, sponsored the district convention, sent delegates to the state convention, and initiated sixty stu- dents from rural schools into a rural honor society as part of the year's routine. l5 GLEE CLUB Gilbert and Sullivan once more made their appearance in University High School when the music class and Glee Club chose as its yearly operatic un- dertaking, "Princess Ida." Resplendent in professional costumes, the entire cast gave all they had to make it a success. Under the direction of Anne Landsbury Beck, assisted by Mr. Kenneth Roduner, the class worked hard on the production and gave three performances in the auditorium of the Uni- versity School of Music, from April I8 to Zi. The principals in the cast were: Eldon Platt, George Craig, Ted Smith, Leland Chase, James Kroblen, Carl Peterson, Archie Zarewski, Bob Marshall, Dorothy Denslow, Milicent Peters, Helene Parsons, Alice Giustina, Beth Win- sted, and Florence Gordon. ORCHESTRA Under the direction of James Lewis, University of Oregon, the orchestra grew over the previous year's,instrumentation. Several members distinguished themselves by performing in the junior symphony under the direction of Rex Underwood. , The orchestra gave entertainment at student body entertainments and played for the Girls' League Parents' Night. 16' BAND Although it was one of the smallest bands in the state contest, if not the smallest, the University High,School band won statewide recognition by win- ning first place in the class "C" division of state bands. Generous credit for this achievement should be given to John,Stehn, director. Two members placed in the solo contests. Bill Rosson won third in the trombone division, and Phoebe Breyman won a tie for second in the clarinet division. The band gave frequent student body entertainments, and played at some football and basketball games. JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY In the early part of the first semester, the Junior Honor Society took in five new members. The purpose of the organization is to create a scholastic interest in sophomores and juniors in the two years between the ninth and twelfth grades. Howard Hall was president of the organization for the duration of its existence this year. A joint banquet with the N. H. S. was the principal activ- ity ofthe group. I7 HI-Y Left in the proverbial lurch by the graduation of President Don Brace at mid-year, the University Hi -Y Club reorganized in April and elected Maurice Hunter as president for the remainder of this and next year. A potluck supper with Eugene High was held April 27 at which time newly elected members were inducted. Graduating members were Ellroy Jensen, Arthur Soword, Tom Taylor, Ed Luckey, Norman Holt, Ray Houghton, Bob Beckman and George Craig. QUILL AND SCROLL The Quill and Scroll, international honor society for high school journal- ists, undertook a very busy year. The organization sponsored the first series of weekly programs over radio station KORE, sponsored the Uni Hi-Lights, and the Duckling, National journalism contests in which several members of the student body won honors were promoted by the club. A bulletin board was installed and additions made to the journalism sec- tion ofthe school library by the group. Officers were members elected in i935 as o nucleus to the I936 organi- zation. They were: Ed Luckey, president, Jean Cramer, vice-president, Anna Marie Huffaker, recording secretary, Betty Jane Thompson, corresponding secretary, Phoebe Breyman, treasurer, and Ed O'Reilly, appointed sergeant- at-arms. SCARLET .MASQUE Short plays only were the routine of the Scarlet Masque organization this year because of the danger of. conflicting with other activities if longer plays were presented. "Why the Chimes Rang" was presented as the Christmas assembly play Mr. William Cottrell of the University drama department directed the pro- duction. "Caleb Stone's Death Watch," o fantasy, was presented in an assem- bly later in the year. Mike Garwood, also of the University, directed this play. Socially, the club sponsored the Scarlet Masquerade November 23, fitting as a victory dance following the Eugene High football game. George Craig was president for the year, Virginia Heinke, vice-president, und Helene Parsons, secretary-treasurer. AMATEUR MASQUERS Aspiring sophomores, disappointed upon learning that they were not ad- mitted to the Scarlet Masque, organized a sophomore drama club, the Am- ateur Masquers. This club under the direction of.Mrs. Ross produced nurn- erous plays, "The Eve in Evelyn," "A Dish of China Tea," "The Patchwork Quilt," "The Faithful Admirer," and "A Fiance for Fanny." Thus future talent for the Scarlet Masque was insured. Howard Lorence was president of the organization. I8 HELVETIANS Unconquered by their unsuccessful l935 debateiseason, the Helvetians again started a debate campaign which resulted in the best debate season in University High School history. University High ,debaters won second place in the district, inclusive of five schools. First place was won by Roseburg by the scant margin of one point. Post season cross-question debates were held with Corvallis in April. De- baters who represented University High School in this activity were Ed Luckey, Bill Rosson, Ted Smith, Fred Waller, and Mary Katherine Crumbaker. Mr. Joseph Holaday was Helvetian adviser and debate coach. FRENCH CLUB The French Club of University High had a ,very successful second year. Meetings were held every two weeks. Informal discussions and short programs were given. Six new members were invested in the fall, bolstering the total membership to twenty. Jean Crites, president, and Ruby Orrick, secretary-treasurer, were the officers for the year. RIFLE CLUB Adding to the list of the school's activities, the University High Rifle Club was founded at the beginning of the fall term, for those students interested in the use and value of firearms. The club, which has Mr. Kerley as its adviser, electediLinden Leavitt as president, Jim Bennett as vice-president, and James Kroblen as secretary- treasurer. The R. O. T. C. rifle range was obtained every Tuesday and Thursday af- ternoon for practcie, but during the spring term the club was handicapped as the range was being remodeled. Next year the club hopes to have a range of its own. The club became a member of the National Rifle Association, permitting them to participate in national contests. RADIO GUILD An infant club of University High School is the Radio Guild. It was organ- ized in the fall to help girls understand and overcome their own personal ethical difficulties. The club derived its name from a radio program to which the girls listened to aid them in their difficulties. The officers elected were Anna Marie Huffaker, president, and Leota Whitelock, secretary-treasurer. PEP CLUB A new organization, promoted by the student council, made its appear- ance in U. H. S. White "ralIy" sweaters were worn by members who aided in game attendance and promotion of school spirit. Officers of ,the Pep Club were Ed Luckey, president, Beth Winsted, vice- president, Jane Anderson, secretary, Anna Marie Huffaker, treasurer, and Archie Zarewski and Alice Giustina, sergeants-at-arms. A swimming party for members of the club was planned as the year's final activity. I9 GIRLS' LEAGUE Ambitious members of the Girls' League were kept more than busy carry- ing out the full program planned for the year. At the Big and iLittle Sister Dance held at the beginning of school all girls became acquainted with the school and each other. Once more homes of school members were ransacked for the rummage sale. Early in November the student body enjoyed a good meal at the Girls' League Cafeteria. At the Doernbecher tea the school was once more overrun with cloth animals of every form and color. For the formal held in January, the auditorium was transformed into a winter wonderland and couples danced amid ,snow flakes and silvery winter scenes. Although Girls' League Day was held on Friday thirteenth, Lady Luck smiled broadly, especially on the sophomore class which walked off withethe cup. On that same evening the first Parents' Night in the school history was sponsored by the League for,the purpose of receiving eight dozen cups from the mothers. In the spring the traditional teas for Eugene High, Springfield High, and Roosevelt Junior High were held. Late in May the annual Mother and Daugh- ter Banquet was held at Gerlinger Hall. At the last assembly President Dorothy Denslow, Vice-President Mary Booth, Secretary Norma Rose Evans and Treasurer Jane Hall turned over the reins of government to the incoming officers. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Intramural competition this year included basketball, swimming, tennis and hiking. ln two basketball games with Eugene High, the Uni-Hi girls won a like number of victories. ,Several hikes and swimming parties were held. Officers for the year included Betty iMae Lind, president, Alice Giustina, vice- president, Beth Winsted, secretary, and Anna Marie Huffaker, custodian. Leaders of sports were Jean Cramer, basketball, Lois Onthank, swimming, Mary Booth, tennis, and Billie Crawford, hiking. UNI-HI LIGHTS Under Jane Hall as editor, the Uni-Hi Lights made an immediate appear- ance this year. In order to gain the backing of the student body, the staff decided on an early edition, and completed their plans by publishing a paper in the first school week. This was volume l, number I of the Uni-Hi Lights, the name chosen to replace the outmodedrname, "Code" The first news extra at U. xH. S. was successful, published following the football victory over Eugene High. Under the expert guidance of Make-up Editor Maxine Glad, the paper took on the aspects of a finished lproduct, being made up in double page form with headlines made from a purchased set of headliners, Norman Holt, business manager, kept the paper self supporting without the use of advertising. SCIENCE CLUB The Boys' and Girls' Science Clubs combined at the beginning of the year and elected Walter Achterman as president and Lois Onthank secretary- treasurer. Throughout the year the members devoted themselves to private projects which occupied all of their spare time. The projects were varied in nature and proved very interesting. Regular meetings were held the last part of the year to make and prepare plans for an active year in i936-l937. 20 THE CRYSTAL GAZER The crystal gazer sat and gazed into his glistening ball- The Figures shown within were clear, although so very small, And memorydhad not played him tricks, although twenty years had passe , For he knew all of them to be his high school senior class, He saw he face of Betty Jean Van Atta, fender queen, Manufacturing dentless fenders. Twenty years had passed between, But he knew dauntless Winsted with her calm and fearless look, As she put down rules of etiquette within her latest book, Of Donna's truant officers, none better were than Cook, Who chased unruly children from the grassy Dale and brook. A leading lady now appears, Juanita Williams grown In the thirteenth traveling unit, working under Major Blown. The next in line was Lalferty, the curly-headed sinner, He owned the dark horse, "Breaststrok," last Kntucky Derby winner Don Stevenson was posing then as "Johnny Saturday," Evangelist for twenty years, at last he'd learned to pray. In HarIem's blackest depths, a night club flourished well and grew. 'Twas run by Phoebe Breyman, as the crystal gazer knew. A part-LimevSanta Claus was Norman Holt, in Marshal Fields, Chicago s big department store, the crystal then revealed, Virginiiwhitelock hadn't changed-no power on earth could stunt er: She was, as she had ever been, the daring big game Hunter. Then Ed O'Reilly came alongsthe gazer now paid heed- Ed had invented wordless books for people who can't read. Kentucky Colonel Hollowwa, the army's shining star, Appeared as a brave veteran of all the future wars, And one more star. of movies now, romantic Archie John, As Percival Throckmorton, the screen's heart-twisting blond. Bill Rosson was a ping-pong champ, and how he swung those sticks! Hed'd won at the Olympics, then, in 1956. He saw, in black, Miss Huffaker, upon the city street, Salvation Army lassie, singing hymns with voice so sweet. He went quickly then to Podunk into Shirley's Beauty Box, Owned and run by Shirley Currin, covering a city block. Then the crystal gazer thought that surely glasses he must need, For he saw a Greyhound bus that had as driver, Danny Read. Within a courtroom dark and drear, on trial for bigamy, Bill Williams sat, with downcast face. In ever-gay Paree, Bob Beckman was a ladies' man, a hopeless play-boy case, The chronic laugh upon his lips, the smile upon his Face. Carl Petersen so sorry felt for pepole who drink cokes, That he invented hole-less straws so that they wouldn't choke. And Rose-nose Ray, the Houghton boy, the next in line was seen. He was the celebrated coach of Alcatraz' golf team. A Burley Bob he saw this time, a master of the dance, YVith Monte Carlo's ballet russe, he held one in a trance. Ted Smith a famous cook in Greece had now at last become, And chicken a la Ted had never failed to get quite done. George Craig as a brain specialist the gazer then could see, In a flea clinic spending all his time and energy. Virginia Hen-rke'd been his nurse, but long ago having left Eloping with a handsome flea, and leaving George bereft. Max Simpson, the propietor of an establishment Oft called an undertaking parlor, into banishment Helped bodies on their way, Walt Rush played in the Navy band A piccolo which squeaked beneath his unaccustomed hand. Next he saw the Thompson girl, with proud and haughty carriage, Upon her way to Reno, for her third successive marriage. Concentrated limhurger he came upon there, too, Made in a modern process by the modern Lillian Pugh. Official walter-upper of the keeper of the clock On the tall Empire State Building, on the very, very top Was Mildred Hechinger. Butch Olney, in the movies then, Play as the mighty Tarzan, srongest man of strongest men. Then came Soranson, who set all Ethiopia ajar By champion ditch-digging in Addis Ah-bah-bah-bah, While June Smith, the lovely matron in a lowly foundling home, Mothered all the darling infants, wishing they were all her own. "The Trials of Tiny Tess Tearheart," drawn by the artist Green Appeared in all the papers from the syndicate called Queen, While Orva Ford, a model, was the pretty little lass That smiled upon the gazer from the Kleenall toothpaste ads. In the door of a small cottage, covered by the red, red rose, Feeding chickens in the garden, while she watered with a hose, Stood-Marge Clark. Though with others he had tried to be quite terse, He was so surprised a Marge he gave her all ofi this one verse. The crystal gazer then passed on, and found among the pills The Healy girl, inventing Healing ointment for one's ills. The greatest circulation in the lowapriced field of cars Was held by one make only-that of Manufacturer Bowers. The place of that great novelist, Mary Roberts Rinehart, Was taken by Miss Allen, in American readers' hearts! Nick Bohowitz, professor then of English Lit at Smith, Was thinking of his high school days as but a happy myth. Lomax and Mills were officials for the King ol England then, Daisy picker and fly catcher, experts truly were these men. And Lloyd Omlid, the dictator of Bolognawienerland, Ruled his sheeplike, wwenhg subjects with a heavy, east-hah haha. Jean Cramer, Curley Shen-iple was, the latest movie child, Delighting all the mammas, while she drove the kiddies wild. While Mr. Soward was, in his Art, the champion of the land? He'd lift his voice to call the hogs, and make them understand. Tom Taylor was in business, and as ever, in the red. He was a carpet maker, with his sample in his head. "Catch-em-up" Murdock, land she always gets her wormj Was the chief of the Gee women, never faltering in her turn. Margaret Rankin then had made her place in social life. Of a high rankin' army man she was the gracious wife. Charles Fox was one for whom the Fates had done a curious thing, For he held a position as song leader at Sing-Sing. Going by the name of "Mitzi Miffleyu on Broadway, A tear-jerking torch singer, he found Denslow in her sway. While Clarice Tobbie'd broken all the rceords known, in flight Across a bunch of continents in just one day and night. Howard Elliott guaranteed to make a man of you In thirty days, if you would send for his free plan for you. And when the artist had grown tired of drawing Sweet Pea's face In Popeye, then the Jensen boy was hired in Sweet Pea's place. "Ladies' Hats-Ye Faust Hat Shoppe-Sth Avenue, New York" Then caught the crystal gazer's eye. He then saw, hard at work, Ed Luckey, as he practiced For the talking marathon, And the people who had lived near him, far, far away had gone. Coach of knitting teams at Harvard, where she'd been for twenty years was Jane Hall. The gazer hen saw, in his crystal an,-,ing hen, Maxine Glad, the leading washer woman then, of Willow Crick, So he turned the crystal quickly lest the suds become too thick. Edna Franson was first lady of America's fair land, In the reign of this "Buzz" Windrip, social students understand. Ended thus the long procession, now the crystal's on the shelf, And if one dislikes the answers, he may go to Chase himselfi 2l f 1 hit-1 . 4 so . ,,,,.,, Luckey Hall Holt Murdock Lind XVallcr Whirelock Schick MacLaren Hutfaker O'Reilly Breyman Smith Cramer Glad Thompson THE DUCKLING lnspired by the thought of having special features on pages 3l and l3 and with the thought of keeping apace with the Mother Oregana, the staf' of the l936 edition of the Duckling increased in size 3394 over last yearts book, added' many cuts, and increased the circulation by l2 per cent. The staff was composed of Ed Luckey, editor, Fred Waller, assistant editor, Ed O'Reilly, sports editor, Betty Jane Thompson, senior editor, Don MacLaren, junior,editor, Leota Whitelock, sophomore editor, Catherin Mur- dock, feature editor, Jane Hall, Jean Cramer, Anna Marie Huffaker, and Phoebe Breyman, feature staff, Estley Schick, organization editor, Phoebe Breyman and Betty Mae Lind, copyreaders, Norman Holt, business manager, Maxine Glad and Ted Smith, business staff, Dan England, staff artist. Others who contributed were Gordon Sherrett, Virginia Whitelock, Vir- ginia 'Heinke. DeNeffe's Young Men's Dress Wear -ALWAYS A STEP AHEAD ln Style and Value Graduation Suits as Low as 524.50 22 i L. Omlid, Houghton, McCormick, E. Omlid, Hulten, Rosson GOLF The divot-diggers of University High had a good chance for the state title this year by virtue of seasonal wins over the outstanding teams of the state, but at the time the annual went to press, the state meet had not been held and the fate of the team could not be seen in the crystal ball. During the season, the Tide defeated opponents from Milwaukie, Oregon City, Salem, Eugene, Corvallis, and Albany. Bill Rosson, captain. led the as- sault on the enemy with John Hulten, LIoyd'Omlid, Erling Omlid and Ray Houghton completing the squad, which distinguished itself on many courses of the state. T RAC K With only two lettermen returning and last year's leading point-getter lost by graduation, Coaches Bob Parke and Roland Rourke were faced with a tough situation. Jensen ,and O'Reilly were only returning lettermen, but a larger number of prospects than usual turned out, and a creditable team was expected. Meets scheduled were the relay meet at Cottage Grove, the Willamette Valley meet at Corvallis, a triangular ,meet with Corvallis and Eugene High here, the district meet and the state meet. FOOTBALL By defeating Eugene High in an upset victory, the Golden Tide gridders turned an unsuccessful "percentage" season into the,most successful season in the history of the sport at the school. Statistically the team lost 4, tied l, and won 2. Although the losses outweighed the victories, the team was the 23 topic subject of the state sport public discussion following the Axemen victory. Prospects for next ,season are good, although nine regulars graduate: Walt Rush, Don Brace, Marion Mann, Harry Johnson, Jack Cady, Captain Fred Booth, Ellroy Jensen, Max Simpson, and Dan Read. This loss will be keenly felt, but with Captain-elect Al Taylor, Maurice Hunter, RodfLewman, Clinton Mann, Willie Palanuk, Harry Spence, and Warren Smith returning, the nucleus of another fine team is available. Maury Van Vliet, ex-Oregon star, and Bill Kenna, ex-O. S.C, luminary, assisted by Ray Hendrickson, athletic director, coached the team. Archie Zarewski was manager for the season. BASKETBALL University High's sole bid for fame during the basketball season this year was that the team had the unique,experience of playing against four teams which later entered the tournament, one of which won the tournament. During the season the Tiders played Ashland, Roseburg lwhom they de- featedl, Corvallis, and Bellfountain, all of whom later played in the Salem tournament. i The basketball squad finished in fifth place this year, one notch higher than the team last season. The team won six and lost eight in league play. Prospects for the I936-37 season are encouraging with only two regulars, Bill Rosson and Ed O'Reilly, and a reserve, Ray Houghton, lost by graduation. Rod Lewman, Gordon Bailey, Clinton Mann, Paul Muller Warren Smith, and Willie Palanuk are lettermen returning, Dan Read, Marion Mann, and Jack Cady were lost to the squad at mid-year after earning their letters in the first half of the campaign by the eligibility count. Arne Lindgren and Ray Hndrlckson coached the team, Mahlon Pengra was the team manager, and Bill Rosson was elected.honorary captain at the season's close. BASEBALL Lack of seasoned pitchers was the chief lament when the springtime sport rolled around this spring. Lettermen returned to every position in the infield except the chucker's post. Coach Jack Woodard soon filled this vacancy by shifting Bill Rosson from first to that position and filling the first sack vacanacy with Gordon Bailey. Alton Baker filled the need for a -southpaw pitcher, and the chances were for a prosperous horeshide year at U, H. S., in their competition in the newly formed Greater Willamette Valley League. Under the new set-up, games were scheduled with Junction City, St. Mary's, Corvallis, Eugene, Springfield and Lebanon. Returning lettermen were Bill Rosson, Tom Taylor, Willie Palanuk, Tam Mills, and Bob Marshall. Fred Waller acted as baseball manager. SWIMMING The mermen of UniversityfHigh were faced with lack of competition this year as other schools dropped the sport of swimming for financial reasons, Only two high schools in the state were left for the Tide to compete with. Of these, Eugene twice took the count by a wide margin, and April l the Tide mermen .splashed out a 46-29 victory over Salem to retain the state cham- pionship, The team dropped two non-conference meets, a close one to Vancouver, and to the strong O. S. C. rook team, 48 to 27. ln the annual Amateur Ath- Z4 Ietic Indoor Meet in Portland, the team placed third. Captain "Chuck" Wiper added to his Iaurels by breaking all known state records in the 22O in the meet against Salem in the time of 21255. Lettermen forthe year were Ellroy Jensen, Ralph Lafferty, Max Green, Charles Fox, senior, and Captain Wiper, Warren Smith, AI Taylor, Gerald Heustis, Ralph Heustis, and Dick Smith, returning. Leonard Scroggin, varsity spring ace, was coach for the season, giving him two consecutive state championships. TENNIS Only one letterman was available to the racquet wielders at the begin- ning of the season, but several prospects showed promise, and prospects were for a successful season. Matches were scheduled with Eugene, St. Mary's, Roseburg, Corvallis, and Salem. Eugene was defeated in the team's first match, before publication of the Duckling. Eldon Platt was the sole returning letterman, while Estley Schick, Ed Luckey, Bill Moxley, John Hulten and Paul Muller completed the squad. INTRAMURAL A complete intramural program was promoted by Ray Hendrickson which included touch football, basketball, volleyball, swimming and softball. This program gave activity to many who did not compete in interscholastic ac- tivities. JOE H. PRAIRIE, Prop. VARSITY BARBER SHOP "EXPERT HAIRCUT GUARANTEED" ERIC MERRELL Clothes for Men Corner llth and Alder EUGENE EUGENE'S OWN STORE YEARS OF CAREFUL SERVICE McMOrra n to 84 Washburne UNIVERSITY HI STUDENTS "Merchandise Of the Merit Only" UNIVERSITY" CO-OP' 25 if 49-ees Our Flowers Are Grown for You UNIVERSITY FLORIST 598 East 13th Phone 654 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES from The BROADWAY, Inc. WEARING APPAREL - DRY GOODS 30 East Broadway Eugene, Oregon WILTSHIRE'S modern engravers and artists EUGENE KEITH FENNELL'S UNIVERSITY PHARMACY Sun Glasses - Swimming Suits - Sun Tan Lotions -- Sun Hats - Films HELLO, YOU'RE WELCOME HERE STUDENT SUPPLIES PATRONIZE OUR FOUNTAIN LEMON O PHARMACY O. L. IRELAND, Prop Corner Thirteenth and Alder TA Y L O R ' S FOUNTAIN SPECIALS SANDWICHES On the Campus Eugene . w Frult G rowers Coco-Cola Kist Beverages COLLEGE ICE CREAM Eighth and Ferry Phone 1480 KODAKS FILMS CARL BAKER FILM SHOP Seventh and Willamette EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC R - A- B A B B PHOTOGRAPHY Hardware Lo. for the 77l-773 Willamette fflljugklingv Ph. 47-48 0 by Saw Shop Sl East 7th Ph. l794 Q KENNELL-ELLIS EUGENE OREGON HPATRONIZE 'DUCKLING' ADVERTISERS" NEW SERVICE LAUNDRY "EUGENE'S FINEST LAUNDRY SERVICE" 839 High Street Telephone 825-826 YOU CAN'T BELIEVE YOUR EYES You can't tell by looking at a reading lamp whether it is giving enough light for comfortable easy seeing. But there is a definite amount of light that every student should have to prevent eye strain. And not one home in ten has this necessary amount. Call us upitoday and we will send out an expert who can measure your light with a Sight Meter. Then you will know whether you have the proper arrange- ment of light .... This service is free. V EUGENE WATER BOARD Telephone T640 l've Helped Trim U. H.S. For l2 Years CLAYPOOL - VAN ATTA Students' Drug Store -I-HANK YOU 1 COME AGAIN Drugs - Toiletries - School Supplies Sidney Cloypool Walter Van Atta KAMPU5 BARBER SHOP sae East 'ri-iffemh B E A R D ' S WOMEN'S WEAR "Courtesy and Good Values" BARNHART'S DRESSES - HOSE - UNDIES 957 Willamette Street Eugene, Oregon "SKEET" "PINK" "SHY" A GOOD SCHOOL MANERUD - HUNTINGTON FUEL COMPANY EUGENE BUSINESS COLLEGE 997 Oak Street Phone 65l Phone 666 Miner Building "Say It With Flowers" E L L I 0 T T ' 5 CORSAGES - NOVELTIES f POTTERY CHASE GARDENS GROCERIES - MEATS DELICATESSEN E NUTS 64 East Broadway Phone 1950 Thirteenth and Patterson Phone 95 on. sAM TYLER'S HENDE'fofHoTT'5 Analysis of Visual Efficiency Through OFFICIAL AWARD SWEATERS Graphing of the Brain Pattern and PHYSICAL ED. SUPPLIES CAN YOU DANCE? Classes and Private Lessons IDEAL BAKERY Ballroom - Tap - Acrobotic R t t MERRICK DANCE s-ruoio es """"' Telephone 3081 861 Willamette 72 EUS' BYO'-'ldW0Y Plwne l55 BURCHS FINE F00 TWEAR O ' H. GORDON Cr CO. Sophisticated Clothes forthe Uni Hi Girls Play Ball Expending Waistlines Hear 'Em Winter Wonderland 'U' See! Boys, Boys Hello! Oh, Bill - 29 Mind Over Science Problem Studious - Smile a While What Will You Have? - More Opera Stare Champs Will Ie Run? f f THE MUSIC BOX EUGENE HARDWARE COMPANY Sheet Music -1 RQCOl'dS 1' BGl"ld Everything in Hgfdwgre Instruments 39 East Tenth Sheet Broadway and Oak Sis. Phone 620 Flowers of Unusual Distinction COLLEGE FLOWER SHOP CAMPUS SHOE SHOP Across From Sigma Chi 843 East Thirteenth Phone 3018 Lester McDonald RAUP'S FLOWER SHOP FOR BETTER FLOWERS THE BEST CLEANERS 500915 21-22-23, 0' Phone 5l5 821 East Thirteenth Phone 740 SCOBERT'S STYLE SHOP, INC. I . "Smart and Thrifty" G R A H A M S Kittie Scobert, Mgr. FOOTWEAR LADIES' READY TO WEAR Phone 553-W 63 East Broadway In Eugene: lt's Graham for Shoes 828 Willamette Street WESTERN THRIFT 804 Willamette Street Typing Paper - Note Book Paper Drugs and Stationery nn. SHERMAN W. Mooov MOORE'S LADIES SHOP 832 Willamette Street Phone 3080 We Cater to the Girl Graduate ' s in Dresses for Every Occasion H . . . . osiery, Millmery, Suits and Coats ELECTRIC CLEANERS CORDS TINTED Phone 300 TH E GROC ETERIA 94 West Broadway Phone 257 GROCERIES, VEGETABLES FRUITS AND MEATS PURITAN DRUG CO. E. A. HAND 7 YOUR DRUGGIST ast Broadway Eugene 30 I AUTOGRAPHS KOKE - CHAPMAN PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS STATIONERY ITEMS FOR STUDENTS WHITE PALACE 47 East Tenth 54: Sandwiches Chinese Noodles, Pork ISC, Chicken ZOC Milk Shakes lOc E.-, STEVENSON'S X I X The Students' Headquarters for Kodaks, Films, Toiletries and Stationery No. l, 764 Willamette No 2, 8 E. Broadway EUGENE' om No. 3, 1016 waiiamerre WILLIAMS' STORES, INC. 1015 Willamette Eugene Better Footwear For Less THE STORE WHERE THE STUDENT SAVES SUCCESS TO THE SENIORS By the Makers of Your Commencement Announcement and Cards A. R. DANKWORTH, INC. Portland, Oregon W. F. PATRIE, Representative


Suggestions in the University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:

University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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