University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1939 volume:

19W 1 G3Z-I-KO.CU Published by the Associated Students 01 University High School, Eugene. Oregon. Martha Moore. Editor. Fran- ces Leavitt. Manager. Miss Smith, Adviser. Volume VII. 1939 FOREWORD It is our attempt in this issue of the Duck- ling to recall to all our readers their days as high school students. Whether they be members of the University High School Student Body or some one who chances to pick up this annual in an idle moment. it is our hope that the book will typify to them the average American school days. We sincerely desire that every reader may re-experience those joys and inspira- tions which are connected only with school memories and may derive some pleasure through reminiscence. DEDICATION , CONTENTS To the ideals of iournalism and to the ad- vancement o-i iournalistic endeavor through those principles set forward in our Quill and Scroll Code. we dedicate this book in the hope that it might be a step toward ap- preciation of the literary field in University High School. V ' With the three publications in University High the school has already come far in the development of ideas and: proiects in . the. field, of i ournali'sm. me: t "EN MI! .... Iulllll;..;nq UIMHJHH'eHH mulmu szuawNszQwo DU'CKLINGSTA FF 1 Editor ............................................................ Martha Moore Assistant editor ........ - ...... . ....:.................'...Louise Hering Business Manager.......' ...... ............. Frances Leavitl Bill Maltmctn Billie Hearne Phil Campbell L Evelyne Dawson Don Treadgold Colver Waller Harold Handshuh Suzanne Stickels Louise Murphy ' Winnie Scroggie Joyce Clark Eileen Loseth Feature Editor"? ....................... , ............... Susan Hufiaker I L Assistant feature editor .................... Florence Jackson Picture Editor .................................................... Beity Perry Don Sipe Sidney Inthtm Keith Rodmcm Wendell Jensen Dwight Caswell Lloyd Johnson Carl Saylor ' ' Sports Editor ............................... ........ I ........ Don Plath Advertising.........H.................................L....Priscilla Norton Ruby Iackson v Dduglcts Spencer 3111 Tuqman Dwight Caswell Elizabeth Edmunds ' ' Script Editor; ............................... ' ...... ..Abbie Jane White Assistant script editor": ............. Mary Elizabeth Earl Art Editors ........................ Helen Rayburn, Iane Godlove Organizations ............................................. Mary Ann Fox Doris'Iones Virginia Salle'ee Harold Handshuh Conchy Urquiri Margaret Harshmcm . Pat Stanard Jim Murphy ' Elizctketh Edmunds Betsey Steffen' Betty Perry Jim Baker . Joyce Clark Abbie Jane White Bill Tugmom Dwight Caswellv Ralph Huestis ' Barbara Halli Pauline Palmer Doris Perin Louise Murphy Peter Howard Priscilla Norton Phoebe Smith . LOuise Hering Robert French . Suzanne Stickels Don Jones ' - Helen Rayburn Margaret De Cou Ioe Iacksoh om gctmt Days THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL Univer51ty High School was organized in 1916 by the University of Oregon as a teach- ers' training school, with Professor F. L. Stetson of the School of Education as its first principal. For several years classes were held in the old "Oregon" building. Six grades were included in University High until 1929, when the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades were transferred to Roose- velt Junior High. Mr. Stetson was followed as principal by Rollie Dickerson, who, after two years, re- linquished his position to Harold Benjamin, now with the Colorado Teachers' College. B. U. Moore, the present principal, followed Mr. Benjamin. According to Mr. Moore, there has been approximately 950 graduates from Uni- versity High since it organization, and never less than sixty per cent of each lll graduating class has gone on to the Uni- versity of Oregon. Courses offered at Uni- versity High are mostly college prepara- tory. There has been a gradual change in the student teacher system, and more regular instructors have been added to the teach- ing staff in order that there may be a closer There is an average of thirty to forty student teach- supervision of student teachers. ers each semester in all departments, in- cluding physical education, music, and art. Approximately 225 students are attend- ing University High this year, and there are ten regular teachers. There are about twenty-five students less this year than last due to the more restrictive enrolment quotas. The greatest reduction has been in the Sophomore Class. THE OFFICE Dr. F. G. Macomher . . . Director 01 University High Taking over his responsibilities from Dr. Nelson L. Bossing, Dr. F. G. Macomber be- came the Director of University High School last fall. Dr. Macomber came from the Riverside, California, city school system, where he was Director of Curriculum, Ct year ago. The field of curriculum claims Dr. Macomb- er's main interests, and he is a prominent authority in studies concerning that sub- ject. Under his supervision c1 Parent-Teachers' Association was formed, through which many of the school's problems were dis- cussed. A very close supervision of the cadet teachers has been kept by Dr. Ma- comber this year, and he is formulating plans which will improve the student-teach- er arrangement in the school. Dr. Macomber received his Doctor of Philosophy at Stanford University in 1936. . RALPH U. MOORE Princlpal of University High School DR. F. G. MACOMBER Director of University High School Ralph U Moore . . . Principal 01 University High During his tourteen-Yectr stay as princi- pal of University High, Mr. R. U. Moore has seen our school 'grow from cm obscure corn- er in the old Patterson School building to 0 modern twelve-room institution. Mr. Moore's duties have not been con- fined to the management of the school alone, however, for he has been instructox of mathematics and acted as adviser for several clubs, including the Honor Society and Student Council. In 1929, Mr. Moore received his M. A. at the University of Oregon, having al- ready gotten his B. A. from there. Begin- ning cts Vice-principctl at Salem High School, Mr. Moore has continued to follow his main interest, secondary education. He has been taking graduate work in Stanford University during the summers, and he hopes to receive his Ph. D. this year. THE FACULTY LEFT TO RIGHT: Howard P. Backus, Social Living; Anne Landsbury Beqk, Glee Club; Mary Elizabeth Costello, Languages; Saverina Graziano, Art; Ray Hendrickson, Dlrector of Athletics; Joseph A. Holaday, Social Science Two new teachers, both in the English department, were added to the staff of in- structors at University High School this These were Miss Martha Lois Smith from the George Peabody College and Howard P. Backus from Coulee City High Miss Grazicmo, from the University of Oregon, Year. School, Coulee City, Washington. taught the art classes for the first time this year. Although Mayo Sorenson has been here only two years it is no indication that he is not one of the most active instructors in the high school. He has led and instructed the band with great success. On the whole most of the teachers are comparatively new comers to Uni High. Mr. Williamson has been here but three years, and Miss Costello only two. Mrs. Beck, Mr. Hendrickson, Mr. Hola- day, Mr. Kerley, Mrs. May, and Mrs. Wil- mot have all taught more than three years in University High School and have help- All together there are twelve instructors ex- ed organize many of the activities. cluding Mr. Moore, principal. LEFT T9 RIGHT: Vernon E. Kerley, Mathematics: Audrey May, Commerce; Martha Lois Smith, Engllsh; Mayo Sorenson, Band; Stanley E. Williamson, Science; Veola P. Wilmot, Library i31 PARENLTEACHERS Making its first appearance this year was the University High School Parent - Teacher's Association, o1gcmized by a com mittee of parents at the request of Dr. F. G. Macomber, head of teacher training at Uni- versity High. Carrying through a program of five meetings, the organization made a study of the curriculum and progressive education as is practiced at University High School. Panel discussions were held with speak- ers taken from the school faculty, the Eugene School Board, and the parents. Discussions centered around the new social living classes in University High and the method of teaching social sciences. The officers for the PT. A. were Mrs. Virgil D. Earl, president; Mrs. L. L. Ray, first vice president; Mr. R. U. Moore, second Vice president; Mrs. I. H. Jackson, secretary- treasurer; and Mrs. F. G. Stickels, social chairman. FRONT ROW-left to right: Mrs. L. L. Ray, first vice president: Mrs. F. G. Stickels, social chair- man; Mrs. J. H. Jackson, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Virgil D. Earl, president. BACK ROW-left to right: Dr. F. G. Macomber, organizer of the P.-T. A.; Mr. R. U. Moore, second vice president .7 Engravings For The I939 Duckling by Wiltshiae's engravers artists eugene I41 $2333 mammary Ema - LEFT TO RIGHT: Kenneth Perin, president; Mary Ann Fox, secretary; Wendell Jensen, Vlce president. The picnic was held May 26 at Swim- mers' Delight with swimming, dancing, and baseball. Miss Costello and Mr. Holaday took over the advisership of the class as they re- entered the school in the fall of 1938, With the honor of being seniors. A new type of class government was established with the elimination of the representative to the Student Council, and the addition of a special class council made up of four members, who were Pat Stanard, Ralph Huestis, Evelyne Dawson, and Colver Waller. Kenneth Perin was president; Wendell Jensen, Vice president, and Mary Ann Fox, secretary. A highly profitable cafeteria was held by the class on January 19. "Nothing but the Truth" was presented for the Senior Play in May. The school in its entirety was turned over to the sophomores and juniors when the seniors slipped out for their skip day in the spring. Formal commencement ceremonies were held May 31 in the auditorium of the Uni- versity of Oregon School of Music, after which the class returned to school for the last time to attend a highly successful Senior Ball. t5l THE SENIORS As the Golden Tide rolled in for the school year 1936-'37, among the new students who were carried in was a rather timid group of sophomores. Ed Young was elect- ed by the young Ducklings to lead them through their first year of high school as president of the Sophomore Class. Other officers were: Ray Richardson, vice presi- dent; Abbie Jane White, secretary; and Ralph Huestis, class representative. Mrs. Wilmot and Mr. Hendrickson were the ad- visers. A sophomore party was held in February, a picnic in May, and several class plays during the year under the sponsorship of the Amateur Masquers. Colver Waller directed the class as juniors with Wendell Iensen as Vice presi- dent; Ray Richardson, secretary; and Abbie Jane White, class representative. Mrs. Wilmot and Mr. Kerley were the advisers. A junior edition of the Uni-Hi Lights was edited by Lois Nordling. April 22 saw one of the most successful and most elaborately decorated dances in the history of Uni Highethe IunioreSenior Prom with Martha Moore responsible for the magnificent decorations. FRONT ROW-Ieft to right: president; Mary Ann Fox, secretary; Mr. Hola- day, Adviser. BACK ROW-left to right: Ralph Kenneth Perin, Huestis, Colver Waller, Pat Stanard, Evelyne Dawson, Council members; Wendell Jensen, vice- president. CLASS OF '39 Lois Berens Wm Dwight Caswell Lewis Blais Jean Clark Ruth Virginia Bond Patsy Ddsch Iack Bradford Earl Davis Phil Campbell Evelyne Dawson SENIORS 7W Isl CLASS OF 39 W WV! 77;. a Mary Ann Fox 8 Mary Elizabeth Earl Robert French Robert Emmons Allan Gard Lawrence Everett Icme Godlove M Enid Good Robert Everett Kenneth Farmer SENIORS Barbara Hall z Wm. WM WW Billie Hearne 1 f $ermg Ralph Huestis Susan Huffaker SENIORS CLASS OF ,39 9 Florence Ictckson Joseph Jackson y,- f Qxf $ Ruby Iackson Wendell Jensen Lloyd Iohnson CLASS OF 39' Don Jones Elizabeth Ann Iones B111 Koepke Loris Lammers Iacquehne Laraway I91 Frances Leavitt Lorraine Lewis Emerson Liddell Gene Lombard Naomi Lund SENIORS CLASS OF 39 Iay Lyons Eugene Murphy Bill Maltmcxn Daisy Myers Delton Mann Priscilla N on V Coulter Mitchell Andrew Orr Martha Moore Pauline Palmer W" W SENIORS CLASS OF '39 Ray Richardson Kenneth Perin Mary Lou Robertson Betty Perry Bill Runey Grace Petermann Carl Saylor lack Petermann Eleanor Scott Iohn Pratt SENIORS I111 CLASS OF '39 Hobart Smith Wilma Smith Jerry Stone Patricia Stanard Betsey Steffen Bradford Torgeson MW Donald Treadgold SENIORS llzl CLASS OF ,39 Abbie Iane White Marie Woodson William Tugmorn Edward Young Conchy Urquiri Huntington Young Colver Waller Absent: lack Jamison Ernest Leaton Frances Webb SENIORS I131 THE JUNIORS FRONT ROWeleft to right: Leonard Ray, Bud Goddard, Thaine Gatlin, Jim Murphy, Albert Hoffman. Belden Braaten, Bob Buck, Sidney lngham, Keith Rodman, John Bergman. SEC- OND ROWeleft to right: Beverly Bradford, Laurel Gilbertson, Edith Onthank; Helen Ray- burn, vice president; Louise Murphy, secretary-treasurer; Louise Baker, class representative; Harold Handshuh, president; Suzanne Stickels and Betty Jeanne Stacker, vice presidents; Darrel Adkinson, Sara Spencer, Stephanie Peterson, Margaret Harshman, Doris Jones, James Baker, Donald SipeY Mr. Kerley, adviser. THIRD ROW-left to right: Miss Smith, adviser: Gretchen Strong, Dorothea Godlove, Arlene John, Stephanie Huestis. Dorothy Boniface, Maryanna Willoughby, Elizabeth Edmunds, Margaret De Cou, Phyllis Ireland, Bessie Ray- bould, Della Marie Robinson, Dorothy Ireland, Shirley Westfall, Beatrice Petermann, Maurice Vitus, Don Chase. FOURTH ROW-left to right:Beulah Nelson, Olive Kittieson, Virginia Sallee, Doris Perin, Virginia Roe. Jack Pettee, DewynetOmlid, Sam Thomson, Wesley Olney, Lawerance Stephens, Nathan Edwards, Dalton Coke, Randall Caswell, Peter Howard. Wal- lace Clark, Walter Gilbert. ABSENT: Quinton Barton, Norman Cannon, Charles DeAutre- mont, Ruby Goldberg, Mary Ellen Osburn. Don Plath, Dorothy Roome, David Veblen, Elizabeth Young. Looking back through the sophomore days of the c1ass of 1940, we recall the officersepresident, Harold Handshuh; Vice president, A1 Hoffman; secretary, Jim Murphy; and class representative, Louise Baker. Under the excellent leadership of Harold Handshuh, the class of 1940 prospered again this year and enjoyed their full pro- gram of successful events. Unhke the previous year, the class was divided into three groups, through which all the class business was conducted. The chairmen from each English class, who were also vice presidents, were Helen Rayburn, Suzanne Stickels, and Betty Jeanne Stocker. Louise Murphy was the secretary-treasurer, and Louise Baker was the Iunior Class representative to the Student Council. Early in the tall, the Class sponsored the first dance of the year, "The Harvester's Swing," and a "cafe a la danse" was held in April. The big event of the year, the Iunior-Senior Prom, was given on April 21, with the theme of "April Showers." t141 5 iMannuL SEATED-left to right: Helen Rayburn, Suzanne Stickels. vice presidents: Louise Baker, class rep- resentative; Betty Jeanne Stacker, vice-presi- dent; STANDING: Louise Murphy, secretary- treasurer; Harold Handshuh, president THE SOPHOMORES QQnmnulsE-His FRONT Row-Ieft to right: Maurice McDonald, Harold Kelly, Douglas Spencer, Harold Martin, Frank Harms, Billy Bussear; Keith Clark. rresident; Dick Stafford, treasurer; Wayne Stump, Henry Smith, Paul Everett, Don DuBois, Jack Titus, Jack Pennington. SECOND ROW-left to right: George Carey, June Hitchcock. Mary Ross, Barbara SouthY Betty Jones, Julia Urquiri, Wilma Kickbush; Betty Russell, class representative; Polly Gore don, secretary; Phoebe Smith, vice president; Beth Good, Joyce Clark. Winnie Scroggie, Margaret Thorndyke. CIover Jean Cox, Yvonne Umphlette, Eileen Loseth; Mrs. Wilmot, rdviser. THIRD ROW-left to right: Mr. Backus, adviser; Rolland Hamer. Marvin Plath, George Jensen, Robert Shupe, Don England, Gordon Gullion, June Hogan, Kathrine Korn, Bonnie Lee, Ann Wilson, Jane Doone, Barbara Lyons, Pat Tiffany. Carolvn McKinleyY Lorraine Harms, Alice Bailey. LAST ROWsleft to right: Don Chase, James Smith, George Svaverud, Bud Host, A. B. Soward, John Hesse, Ian Higginbotham. Robert Scott, Geneva Woods, Carole Fowler, Harriet KnightY Lucy Marie Robson. Ruth Scanland, Dorothy Barton, Dessie DeLong, Virginia Pitchford. ABSENT: Betty Boniface. Clifford Farmer, John Heinz, Vernon Messer, Clifford Johnson, Alva Moyer, Robert Moore, and Leif Svaverud. Socially the Sophomore Class has been very active for a class of its size, having sponsored two dances. The first affair was an exclusive dance given for and by the sophomores. The Bar X Dude Ranch, with its array of cow girls and bucking broncos was a most successful atmospheric dance. The Class gave c1 rollicking four-act comedy entitled "Romance in CI Boarding House" at Q pay assembly held in the latter part of April. The year's activities wound up with the class picnic at which was spent a gay and frivolous afternoon. As a result of the active interest the boys took in sports, many of them are wearing Golden U sweaters. One sophomore boy received Ct letter in football, one in basket- ball, and several received them in the spring sports. Much of the sophomores' business was carried on in the newly instituted social living classes of which Mrs. Wilmot and Mr. Backus, class advisers, were in charge. Each class had its own separate officers. This type of organization is expected to continue. SlTTING-left to right: Pauline Gordon. secre- tary: Phoebe Smith, vice president. STANDING -.left to right: BettyRussell,class representative; Duck Stafford, treasurer; Keith Clark, president. l151 r A, WI LLIAMS STORES, Inc. hEugene's Fastest Growing Department Store" ENJOY THE LOVELINESS OF RINGLESS LARKWOOD HOSIERY Hin Three Lengths for Individualized Fit" Pingless-clear as crystalhwith smooth, soft beauty from hem to toe! That's why they are such perfect companions for new, shorter skirts youtll be wearing this spring. And for gifts, We can't imagine anything surer of welcome! Dull, sheer looking crepes of finest quality. They really look outrageously expensive, but they cost little to begin with, and last a long time. 3 and 4 Thread Chiffons in This Season's Loveliest Shades Fortuna Afterglow Sirene Fantasy Capricio 79c and 98c JOIN OUR HOSIERY CLUB A Free Pair of Hose when you have purchased 12 pairs. You might as well take adx antage of this Free Offer-like hundleds of Lane County V'Vomen. I Lo J N 7 r h 1 To Be Well Dressed . . . E Heidel Hats Your Hair Must Be ' , Well Groomed The exclusive lines in FOTFStylgS'h Hazgg'r'gssmg felts, straws, and or fine 07' xpert mce line of scaris and bags EDITH D AVIS BEAUTY SALON Opposite the Phone 837 16 E. Broadway 1007 Willamette McDonald Theatre Over Western Union L a L 4 f 1 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '39 FROM YOUR LOCAL CADILLAC - LA SALLE DEALER SCHI JLZ MOTOR CO. z 8th and Pearl Streets, Eugene ; .THE BIGGEST STORE IN TOWN OVER 100,000 ITEMS THROUGH OUR STORE AND CATALOG DEPARTMENT GUARANTEED QUALITY For 67 years, Ward's have guaranteed satisfaction. It's in the selling, not the making, that Ward's cut costs! You can save SAFELY by buying at Ward's. MONTGOMERY WARD 1059 tVillametto Phone 3220 I161 MR. AND MISS UNI HIGH Mary Ann Fox, Miss Uni-ngh; and MarvinttAce" Plath, Mr. Uni High Newsboys and lamp posts served as the decorative theme for the Duckling Dash, at which time Mr. and Miss Uni High were announced. Mary Ann Fox, senior, and Marvin Plath, sophomore, were chosen to be Mr. and Miss Uni High through a con- test held during the week. The result of the contest was not disclosed until the in termission of the dance. In honor of the'bccasion Abbie Jane White composed a song entitled "Mr. and Miss Uni High," which was sung by Martha Moore when introducing the couple. This dance had newsprint decorations and programs. During intermission "Smoky" Whitfield entertained the dancers. Ice cream and cake were served at the refresh- ment counter. In charge of the dance were Frances Leavitt and Martha Moore. THE QUEEN AND HER COURT STANDING-left to right: right: Louise Baker, Dorothea Godlove, Juniors. sophomore; Betty Perry, senior, queen; Joyce Clark, sophomore Royalty entered University High with the election of the May Queen and prin- cesses. These were: Betty Perry, queen, senior; Barbara Hall and Conchy Urquiri, I171 Barbara Hall, Conchy Urquiri, seniors. . KNEELING-Ieft to SEATED-left to right: Colver Jean Cox, senior princesses; Dorothea Godlove and Louise Baker, junior princesses; Clover Iean Cox and Joyce Clark, sophom r s. The May Dance was heidj May 5. e401,; Uni High's Dead End Kids Lower East Side was represented on the stage of Uni High on November 30, in Ken- ny Perin's version of the play and movie "Dead End." This play and the popular University High trio, including Bob Em- mons, Kenny Perin, and Ray Richardson, made up the program for the annual Gold- en U pay assembly. The cast for the play was: "Slug", Bill Koepke; "Spit," Ray Richardson; "Tony," Bob Emmons; "Fats," Iack Jamison; "Spike," Don Plath; "Sissy", Rodney Tay- lor: Iudge, Hobart Smith; and officer, Thaine Gatlin. A revised script of this play was produc- ed over the radio three weeks after the as- sembly under the auspices of the Univrsity High School Radio Club. In Costume Those Who Aid Others Mid castinets and Spanish shawls the Junior Class won the award for the best display at the Doernbecher Tea, Decem- ber 14, with the arena scene from "Ferdi- nand." Helen Rayburn's doll, in the title roll, calmly acknowledged his first place as the most clever doll by "just smelling flowers." Other displays were a merry-go-round of. the Senior Class and a revolving plat- form constructed by the Sophomores. After the dolls were surveyed by the mothers who attended the tea, they were sent to the Doernbecher Hospital in Port- land. The dolls are made by the girls and then each class presents a display at the silver tea given to honor the exhibits. Ruby Jackson and Coulter Mitchell; Pete Howard and Suzanne Stickels; Pat Stanard and Colver Waller Scarlet Masquerade To the music of Mayo Sorenson's orchest- tra the school danced, in costume, at the Scarlet Masquerade, November 3. This dance was the only masquerade of the year and was presented by the Scarlet Masque, dramatics honorary. It was a colorful event with many gay costumes and decorations of large painted masks and balloons galore. Prizes were awarded to couples having outstanding costumes. Colver Waller and Pat Stanard took the prize for the funniest costumes, which represented a South Sea island couple. Coulter Mitchell and Ruby Iackson received the award for the most realistic make-up with a portrayal of the 1900 era, and Pete Howard's and Suzanne Stickels' costumes, depicting things to come, received a prize for the most original. I181 Hi-Y Barn Dance Hay, stray, lofts, an old-time band for the dancing, and everything else necessary to a good farm party was featured at the H1-Y Barn Dance this year. The date, at the time the "Duckling" was made up, had not been set. The dancers left all formality be- hind and came dressed in overalls, slacks, short dresses, and work clothes for the one hard-time party of the year. Donald Treadgold, program chairman, promised a good time for all, provided A1- lan Gard, treasurer, kept the treasury tull of money. In case he didn't it would really be a hard-time party all around, warned Ralph Huestis, president of the club. Bob Buck, newly elected president exclaimed that it would be fun. Biggest Affair Of The Year WWW April Showers Under bright parasols and synthetic rain couples danced to the music of a popular six-piece orchestra on April 21, at the Junior- Senior Prom. The theme this year was "April Showers." The dance was held only for the two classes, and others were considered outsid- ers unless accompanied by one of the up- perclassmen. General chairman for the dance was Harold Handshuh. Assisting on the com- mittee were Helen Rayburn, Suzanne Sticke els, Betty Jeanne Stocker, and Louise Murphy. A "Dine and Dance", which featured table service was held at noon on April 12, for the purpose of making money for the Iunior-Senior Prom. LEFT TO RIGHT: Grace Petermann, Maurice Vitus, Dorothy Roome, Douglas Spencer, Barbara Hall, Joe Jackson, Art Procknow, Maryanna Willoughby, Kenny Perin tback rowt With the rustle of taffeta and the swirl of chiffon, another Girls' League Formal ushered in the New Year. Under the gen- eral chairmanship of Abbie lane White, the dance got off to a flying start. The music, of which Mary Ann Fox was the chairman, was furnished by Bonnie Holmes and his boys. The theme of the dance was a French vineyard, and the chairman of the decora- tions was Helen Rayburn. The entertain- ment committee functioned under Virginia Sallee. Priscilla Norton was responsible for the excellent punch. Publicity was accredited to Jane God- love, and the pink and green programs were the work of Florence Jackson. Ruby Goldberg and Helen Homer, Marie Wood" son, and Louise Baker were chairmen of patrons, tickets! and clean up respectively. tlsl The More We Get Together. The Happier We'll Be "A-Tisket A-Tasket," dancing, romance, games, students, cokes, and alums-all scrambled together in Uni High, September 16, to make the traditional "Merry Mix-Up" a grand starter to the school's social whirl. Several new records augmented the dancing pleasure of about 200 students who were present. Among the games was a pin-ball machine that was played with- out money, a ping pong table, and other attractions. For the first time the Sophomores took the limelight. During intermission they in- troduced themselves by walking across the stage, and were heartily greeted by the old students. Cokes were sold to aspiring jit- terbugs during the evening. This dance was just the beginning of the round of dances given at University High School during the year. The Senior Class gave one of the most successful dances it has ever had, in the form of a Christmas "Nothing But The Truth" party. During the intermission the whole class joined together to sing Christmas carols. The Seniors also gave the Senior Ball after graduation. A new idea in dances, the "cafe a la danse," was featured by the Junior Class in April. Following this dance was the "April Showers" dance, or the Junior- Senior Prom, on April 21. The "Harvester's Swing" was also given by this class. Ducks swimming, ducks swinging bats, ducks doing all sorts of athletic things were seen at two of the most cleverly decorated dances, those given by the Pep Club honor- ing the football and basketball teams re- spectively. The Duckling presented a dance, the Hi- Y gave two; the biggest dance in the year was given by the Girls' League; and the G. A. A. and Scarlet Masque gave dances, the first honoring royalty and the second honoring costumes. LEFT TO RIGHT: Martha. Moore, Hobart Smith, Bob Everett, Bill Tugman, Colver Waller, Jacqueline Laraway, Prlscnla Norton, Pat Stanard, Mary Ann Fox, Don Treadgold, Pauline Palmer; Miss Kay Mc Alear, director Departing from the traditional mystery play, the Seniors picked a three-act comedy this year for their dramatic production, "Nothing But the Truth." The production was given before a large audience May 10 and 11, under the direction of Miss Kay MacAlear, dramatics major at the Uni- versity of Oregon. This play concerned a bet made requir- ing a man to tell the truth for one full day. 1201 He, as can be imagined, encountered many difficulties. Donald Treadgold took the part of Robert Bennett; Hobart Smith was E. M. Ralston; Bob Everett was cast as Dick Don- nelly; Bill Tugrnan as Clarence Van Dusen; Colver Waller as Bishop Doran; Mary Ann Fox as Gwen Ralston; Martha Moore as Mrs. E. M. Ralston; Jacqueline Laraway as Ethel Clark; Pat Stanard as Mable Jack- son; Priscilla Norton as Sable Jackson; and Pauline Palmer as Martha. As It Is Portrayed University High did not have just a spat- tering of the "finer arts" this year, as ten plays were presentedetwo by the Scar- let Masque, six by the Drama Class, one by the Senior Class, and one by the Sopho- mores. ','The Amateurs", a farce satirizing the average amateur high school play produc- tion, was presented at an assembly in Sep- tember and later at a P. T. A. meeting. On the evening of December 16, the rama Class presented three one-act plays. These were: "Box and Cox", a farce popu- lar in England in the nineteenth century; "Cabbaqes," a comedy about a mid-west- ern farm family that got rich quick; "The Marriage Proposal," a play by the Russian playwright Anton Tchekoff, which portrays the life of the well-to-do country farmer in Russia. The Scarlet Masquers presented, on De- Sing And Be Happy cember 22, a Christmas play entitled "Christmas Trimmings," a one-act comedy concerning a case of mistaken identity. In a pay assembly of February 1, the Dramatics Class gave two more one-act plays. One was "Everybody's Doing It," a comedy laid in the office of a plastic sur- geon. The other was a mystery entitled "The Inn of Return." The Sophomores started a precedent this year by producing a class play. It was a comedy in four acts entitled "Romance in a Boarding House" and was presented in the latter part of the spring. The only long play presented by the Drama Class was ct comedy in three acts, "The Absent-Minded Professor," which was given April 6. Nothing But the Truth", the Senior Play, and "Spring Fever," Scarlet Masque play, were other plays given in the year. t' Ktnhutt. g Eths. FRONT ROWeleft to right: John Michael, Dorothea Godlove, Kathrine Korn, Stephanie Huestis, Arline John, Barbara South, Carole Fowler, Harriet Knight, Olive Kittleson, Lorraine Lewis, June Hogan. SECOND ROW-left to right: Maurice McDonald, Gene Lombard, Jay Lyons, Hobart Smith, Virginia Roe, Mary Ellen Osburn, Bessie Raybould, Phyllis Ireland, Della Marie Robinson, Dorothy Ireland, Eugene Murphy, Mrs. Beck, instructor; Dewyne Omlid. THIRD ROW-left to right: Bill Bussear, Lewis Blais, Darrel Adkinson, Charles DeAutremont, Ray Richardson, Jack Pettee, Dalton Coke, Nathan Edwards, Leif Svaverud, Jack Petermann Time on the National Broadcasting Com- pany, on December 3, was the honor grant- ed the University High School Choral group. A state-wide and coast broadcast was given over KOAC in November, and a Christmas program was presented at an evening concert, December l8,at the School of Music. In February the group broadcast over KORE in an old-fashioned program. Hobart Smith bass; Ray Richardson, baritone; and Darrel Adkinson, tenor, were chosen as members of the ZOO-Voice North- east Chorus to sing in concert at the Na- tional Music Educators' Conference in Ta- coma from March 28 to April 1. Darrel Ad- kinson received a medal for singing a tenor solo. I211 Seniors 0 o o Berens, Lois-Elmira High 1933 ........................................ 6 A just fortune awaits the deserving. Girls League 3; Pep Club 3. Blais, Lewis-Wilson 1936 ................................ 6, 26, 30, 37 Every minute is a full life to him. Pep Club 1, z, 3,; Basketball 2, 3; Track 2; Football 2, 3; Baseball 3; Golden U. 3. Bond, Ruth-Roosevelt 1936 ........................................ 6, 29 Honesty prospers in every condition or life. Girls' League 1, 2, 3; b.A.A. 1, z, 3; Pep Cluu 2, 3; Girl Reserves 2, 3 Bradford, JacneRoosevelt 193,, ............................ 6, 30, 40 How good it feels! the hand of an old friend. Tracx manager 2; Golden U 2, 3; Swim- ming 3. Campbell, Phil-Roosevelt193d ................ V 1, 6,31, 34, 36 It brings comIort and encoungement to have companions in Whatever Happens. Basketuall 1; Smence Lluo 1; Tennis 1; Track 2, 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Ski Club 3; Duck- ling 3. Caswell, DwightHRoosevelt 1939' ........ VI, 26, 28, 31,36 Patience is a necessary ingredient to genius. Camera Club 2; Hi-Y 2, 3; vice pres. 3; Forum 2, 3; honor Society 2, 3; secretary 3; Duckling 3. Clark, Jean-branklin High, Portland 1937 ................ 6 One of those rare souls Who Know the power 01' SAlxnCC. Girls' League 2, 3; Play 2. Dasch, Patsy-Salem High 1938 .................................... 6 Eyes are the window of the soul. Pep Club 3; G.A.A. 3; Girls' League 3. Davis, EarI-VVilson 1936 .............................................. 6, 33 An ounce of pleasure is worth a pound of sorrow. Football 1; Rifle Club 2, 3; vice presi- dent 2 Dawson, Evelyne-St Mary's 1936 ................ VI, 5, 6, 36 briends are more oivine than all divini- ties. Girls' League 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 1; Pep Club 2, 3; vice president 2; Senior Council 3; Duckling 3. Earl, Mary Elizabeth-Roosevelt 1936 VI, 7, 26, 28, 30, Light hearted, content With life and 32, 34, 36 living. Amateur Masquers l; G.A.A. 1, 2; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 2, 3; council 3; play 2; Pep Club 2, 3; Unl-Hi Lights 2, 3; Store Staff 2; Radio Club 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Duckling 3; Honor Society 3. Emmons, Robert-Eugene High 1937 ........ 7, 18, 30, 45 Sing and the world thinks no more of its troubles. 2Gondoliers" 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Golden U 3; Basketball 3; Baseball 2, 3; Football 3; Swimming 2; Dramatics 3; "Marriage Proposal" 3; "Amateurs" 3; "Dead End" 3; Radio Club 3. Everett, Lawrence-Roosevelt 1936 ........................ 7, 37 His interest carries him far away. Short Wave Club 3; President 3. Everett, RoberteRoosevelt 1936.7, 26, 28, 30, 31, 39, 44 A cheerful temper spreads like the dawn, and all vapors disappear before it. Debate Squad 1; Basketball 1; Science Club 1; Golf 1, 2, 3; captain 3; Forum 2, 3; Golden U 2, 3; secretary 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Honor Society 3; uNothing But the Truth" 3, Farmer, Kenneth-Roosevelt 1936 .. .7 Reading maketh a full man. Fox, Mary Ann-Roosevelt 1936....VI, 5, 7, 17, 19, 20, A merry heart marketh a cheerful 25, 32, 33, countenance. 34, 36 Glrls' League 1, 2, 3; play 2, 3; pin 2, 3; council 2, 3; G. A. A. 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Amateur Masquers 1; vice president 1; "The Gondoliers" 1; "The Calf That Laid the Golden Egg" 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Uni-Hl Lights 2; Senior Class Secretary 3; Student Coun- cil 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Duckling 3; "Life Savers" 3; "Christmas Trimmings" 3; uNothing But The Truth" 3. SENIORHFACULTY French, Robert-Roosevelt 1936 ............ VI, 7, 26, 33, 36 Write, write anything; the world's a fine believing world, write news. Science Club 1; Amateur Masquers 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Radio Club 3; HHis b'irst Dress Suit' 1; ';Cnristmas Tryst 3; HAmateurs" 3; uBox and Cox" 3; "Inn of Return" 3; "Absent Minded Profes- sor" 3; Honor Society 3. Gard, AIlan-VVilson 1936 ........................ 7, 30, 31, 39, 42 A merry heart is needed more than any other thing in this world. Tennis 1, 2, 3; Captain 3; Amateur Mas- quers 1; Swimming 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Golden U l, 2, 3; Hi-Y treasurer 3; Radio Club 2, 3; "Inn of Return" 3. Godlove, Jane-Eugene High 1937....VI, T, 19, 29, 34, 36 A Mann's a man for all 0, that. Pep Club 2, 3; treasurer 3; G. A. A. 2, 3; council 3; Duckling 3; Girls' League 2, 3; pin 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3. Good, Enid-Roosevelt 1936 .......................................... 6, 33 The best work is done on the quiet. Amateur Masquers 1; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 1; G. A. A. 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3. Hall, Barbara-Roosevelt 1936....VI, 8, 25, 26, 27, 33, 36 Never an idle moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; princess 2, 3; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; dGondoliers" 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; pres. 3; Student Body Sec. 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Duckling 3; Honor Society 3; HSpring Fever" 3 Hearne, Billie-Roosevelt 1936....VI, 8, 19, 25, 27, 28, 32, Beautiful lives are those who bless. 33, 34, 36 Amateur Masquers 1; uPoor Madelina" 1; "Gondoliers" 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Girls League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; council 1; vice pres. 2; pres, 3; G. A. A. 1; princess 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Duckling 2, 3; "Christmas Tryste" 2; Social Chr. Jr. Class 2; Duckling Jr. 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Store Staff 3; uSpring Fever" 3; D. A. R. rep. 3. Hering, Louise-Roosevelt 1936....VI, 8, 26, 27, 28, 29, Thy modesty's a candle to thy worth. 32, 34, 36 Girls1 League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; council 3; G. A, A. 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; vice pres. 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; vice pres. 3; Uni-Hi Lights 2, 3; Forum Club 2, 3; Photophans 2, 3; Girl Reserves 3; Store Staff 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Duckling 3; assis. ed. 3. Huestis, Ralph-Roosevelt 1936 ....VI, 5, 8, 19, 30, 31, Good health is better than wealth. 36, 39, 40 Swimming team 1, 2, 3; capt. 3; Golf 1, 2, 3; capt. 2; Golden U 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Hl-Y 2, 3; pres. 3: Forum 2; Senior Council 3. Huffaker, SusaneRoosevelt 1936 ........ VI, 8, 26, 27, 28, Her wit brightens each day. 30, 32, 36 Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Vice pres. 2; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; council 3; class play 1, 2, 3; G . A l, 2, 3; Amateur Masquers 1; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; record- ing sec. 3; Uni-Hi Lights 2, 3; Duckling 2, 3; Radio Club 2, 3; vice pres. 3; Honor Society 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Store Staff 3. Jackson, Florence-Roosevelt 1936..VI, 8, 19, 28, 29, 30, Have more than thou showest, speak 33, 34, 36 less than thou knowest. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; manager 3; Amateur Masquers 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Girls; League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; HThe Calf That Laid the Golden Egg" 1; Store Staff 2; Quill and Scroll 3; Unl- Hi Lights 3; Duckling 3; Radio Club 3 Jackson, Joseph-Roosevelt 1936....VI, 8, 28, 30, 31, 33, To thine own self be true. 34, 36, 38 Track 1, 2, 3; Amateur Masquers 1: "The Calf That Laid the Golden Egg 1; Golden U. 2, 3; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Ski Club 3; Forum 3; Hi-Y 3; "Christmas Trim- mings" 3; "The Absent Minded Profes- sor" 3; "Inn of Return"3; "Cabbages" 3; HSpring Fever" 3. Jackson, RubyeRnosevelt 1936 ....VI, 8. 18, 28. 32, 33, She is never alnne who has the com- 34, 36, 44 panionshin of fine thoughts. Amateur Masquers 1; G. A. A. 1, 2; Girls, 1221 ACTIVITY ROSTER League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3;council3; play 3: Pep Club 1; Store Staff 2; Quill and Scroll 3; ski Club 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Duckling 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Forum 3; Scarlet Masque 3. Jamison, Jack-Wilson 1936 .................... 13, 18, 30, 37 he laughs at trouble and makes hls laugh sincere. Track 1; Football 2, 3; Golden U 1, 2, 3; "Dead End" 3. Jensen, Wendell-Roosevelt 1936 ............ VI, 5, 8, 30, He towers above us in ability and 31, 36, 37 strength Lootball 1, 2, 3; Track 1; "Gondoliers" 1; Golden U 2, 3; 1-Ii-Y 3; Class ViCc-Dres. 3; hen. Council 3. Johnson, LloydeRoosevelt 1936.... ...V1, 8, 36 A pan or solution and some re his heaven on earth. Uni-Hi Lights 3; Camera Club 2; Duck- ling 3; Rifle Clubl Jones, Don-Condon High School, Condon Ore. 1938 ............................ VI, 9, 20, 30,36, 37,38 Blessed is the man who has the art of making fliends. Footba113; Track 3; Duckling 3' Golden U.3 Jones, Elizabeth AnneNational County High School, Casper, Wyoming 1939 bayety goes far toward maxing ships. Koepke, BilI-Wilson 1936 .................... 9, 18, 30, 37, 38 Though he was rough he was kindly. Football 1, 2, 3; Golden U 1, 2, 3; "Dead End ' 3. Lammers, Loris-eEugene High 1933 9, 27, 30, 40, 45 Do thy job well when young. Golden U 2; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Swimming 3; Store Staff 3. Laraway, Jacqueline-Roosevelt 1936.9, 20, 29, 30, 32 She's a trim little ship on the sea of society. Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; Amateur Masquers 1; sec. 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; sec. 3; Girls' League Council 3; class play 1, 2; Orchestra 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3; vice pres. 2; pres 3; Radio Club 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; HChristmas Trimmings" 3; "Absent Minded Professor" 3; "Nothing But the Truth" 3. Leaton, Ernest-Commerce High, Portland, Ore. 1937 13 Our lives are as we make them. Leavitt, Frances-Roosevelt 1936 ...... 1, VI, 9, 17, 27, 28, I say just What I think; nothing more 29, 36, 42 or less. Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; vice-pres. 3; Amateur Masquers 1; Uni-Hi Lights 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Duckling 3; Pep Club 3. Lewis, Lorraine -Rowland Hall, Salt Lake 1936 .............................................................................. 9, 21 Let them call it mischief. When it is past and prospered it will be virtue. Pep Club 1; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3. Liddell, Emerson-Wilson 1936 ................................ 9, 35 Virtue is bold, and goodness never fear- ful. Band 1, 2, 3. Lombard, Gene-St. Mary's 1936 ........................ 9, 21, 30 Goodness is an investment that never fails. Tennisl, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; manager of football 9: Baseball 3; Golden U 2, 3; French Club 1. Lund, Naomi-Eugene High 1938 .................................... 9 She was just the quiet kind whose na- tures never vary. Lyons, Jay-Eugene High 1937 ........10, 21, 30, 37, 38, 41 As American as a sawed off shot gun. Football 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3: Baseball 2 3; Swimming 2; Golden U 2, 3; Glee Clu b 2 3. Maltman, Bill-Edmonton, Albervtla, Canada 1937 ................................................ I, 10, 26, 28, 31, 36 All Mankind loves a lover Rifle Club? vice pres 2' Uni-Hi Lights 2. 3: Duckling Jr. 2, 3: Camera Club 2, Ducklinz 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Hi-Y 3; Honor Society 3. Mitchell. Coulter-Roosevelt 1936 ........ 10, 18, 34, 35, 39 hisoussion brnaFens the mind. Tennis 2, 3; Hi-Y 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Ski Club 3 Mann, Delton-W'ilson 1936 ........................ 10, 30, 37, 39 The secret to success is constancy to purpose. Bassetball 1, 2, 3; Football 1; Track 2; Golf 3' Golden U 2, 3; council 3. Moore 1Martha-Roosevelt 1936 ................................ 1, VI, 5, 17,20, 25, 26, 27, 25, 29, 30, 32, 33, 31, 36, 42 bAnldurance, foresight, strengtn and skill a perfect woman, nobly planned. Amateur Masquers 1; HThe Calf That Lald the Golden Egg" 1; Radio Club 1, 2, 3,; pres. 3; Girls League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; play 1, 2; council 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1: Glee Club 2, 3; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Uni- Hi Lights 2, 3; editor 3; rorum Club 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Duckling 2, 3; editor 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Student Council Body Vice Pres. 3; "Cab- bages" 3; i'Amateurs" 3; "Nothing But the Truth" 3; Matrix Table rep. 3. Murphy, Eugene-Roosevelt 1936 ........................ 10, 21 'ureet every one and every one shall greet thee Glee Club 1, 2, 3; pres. 2. Myers, Daisy-Gresham Union High School 1938 fler hair in ringlets rather dark than 2111'. Girls' League 3; Pep Club 3. Norton, Priscilla-Baker Junior High School 1931,0 19, 20, 28, 32, 36, 44 The mildest manners and the gentlest heart Pep Club 1, 2; Amateur Masquers 1; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; corresponding sec. 3; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; treas. 3; Forum 2, 3; sec. 2, 3; Hi-Lights 2, 3; Duckling 3; Duckling Jr. 3; "Nothing But the Truth" 3. Orr, Andrew-Eugene High 1938 .................................. 10 One sincere interest is worth more than ten insincere ones. Palmer, PaulinPWilson 1936....V1, 10, 20, 27,33, 34, 36 The stroke of ability runs in her moods. G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Girls League 1, 2, 3; Scar- let Masque 2, 3; "Christmas Tryste" 2; Pep Club 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Girl Re- serve 3; "Everybody's Doing It" 3; "Lion Tamer" 3; uNothing But the Truth" 3. Perin, Kenneth-Marshfield High School, Marshfield, Ore. 1936 ................ 5, 11, 18, 25, 30, 45 Opne frinedliness brings open friend- ships. Football 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3; Golden U 2, 3; pres. 3; "Box and Cox" 3; "Dead End" 3; Senior Class Pres. 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Radio Club 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; iiGondoliers" 2. Perry, Betty-Roosevelt 1936....VI, 11, 26, 28, 32, 34, 36 A reward of a thing well done is to have it done. Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 2, 3; council 3; Amateur Masquers 1; Store Staff 2, 3; Manager 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; pres. 3; Uni-Hi Lights 2, 3; Pep Club 2, 3; Duckling Jr. 3; ed. 3; Honor Society 3; Duckling 3; May Queen 3. Petermann, GraceeCalumet, Michigan 1937 27, 30, 32 The world is my country; to do good is my religion. Girl Reserve 2; Girls' League 2, 3; pin 2, 3; Radio Club 3; HCabbages" 3; "Everybody s Doing It" 3; Store Staff 3. Petermann, JackeCalumet, Michigan 1937 ...... 11,33 His generous heart scorns pleasures that would give others pain. Track 2; Glee Club 3: Rifle Club 3. Pratt, JohneRoosevelt 1936.... Keeping everlastingly at cess. Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 3; Hi-Y 3; Short Wave Radio Club 3; vice pres. 3. Richardson, Ray-Wilson 1936 ............................ , 11, 18, 21, 25, 30, 37, 38 His friendliness spreads over all. Soph. Class vice pres. 1; Football 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2. 3; Golden U 1, 2, 3; vice pres. 2; Baseball 2, 3; Jr. Class vice pres; Student Body Pres. 3; ngad EndH 3; Radio Club 3; Glee Club 1231 Robertson, Mary Lou-Flathead County High School, Mont. 1938 ............................................ 11, 34, 42 A busy person seldom makes trouble. G. A. A. 3; Girls' League 3; Cheer Lead- er 3; Pep Club 3. Runey, Bill-Roosevelt 1936.... There is a gift beyond th eloquently silent. Football 1, 2, 3; Golden U 2, 3; Track 1. Saylor, CarI-Eugene High 1938 .................... VI, 11, As merry as the day is long. Camera Club 3, Duckling 3. Scott, EleanoreRoosevelt 1938 ........................ 11, 32, The artistic spark gleams in her eyes. Amateur Masquers 1; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 1; G. A. A. 1, 2; Girls' League coun- cil 1, 3; UFirst Dress Suit" 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; uEverybody's Doing It" 3. Smith, Hobart-Roosevelt 1936 ........ 12, 18, 20, 21, 30, Be only steadfast. Football 1, 2, 3; Golden U 2, 3; HAma- teurs" 3; HMarriage Proposal" 3; HInn of Return" 3; ilAbsent Minded Profes- sor 3; Glee Club 2, 3; "Nothing But the Truthil 3. Smith, WilmaeElmira High 1936 ............ 12, 29, 32, t1:3.i'elthou sincere and thou wilt be success- u . Pep Club 1, 2, 3; sec. 3; liGondoliers" 1; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; G A. A. 1, 2, 3; inaznager 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Glee Club Stanard, Patricia-Roosevelt 1936 V 5, 12, 18, 20, 26, 30, 32, 33, 34, Pride is the standard of life. Amateur Masquers 1; HThe Gondoliers" 1; Wllhe Calf That Laid the Golden Egg" 1; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; stunt 1, 2; council 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Uni-Hi Lights 2, 3; Radio Club 2, 3; Duckling 3; "Christmas Tryste" 2; liThe Amateurs" 3; "Every- bodyls Doing It" 3; Senior Council 3; Honor Society 3; HNothing But the Truth" 3. Steffen, Betsey-Rooseve1t 1936 .............................. VI, She's too agreeable to make an enemy. Amateur Masquers 1; Girls' League 1, 3; Play 3; "The Gondoliers" 1; Glee Club 1; Ducklging 3; "The Absent Minded Profes- sor" 1. Stone, Jerry-Roosevelt 1936 ................ 12, 30, 31, 33, A good time is his greatest joy. Football 1, 2, 3; Golden U 1, 2, 3; Amateur Masquers 1; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; Hi-Y 3. Stump, Howard-Palouse, Washington 1937 12, 30, 37 A cheerful heart lives long. Basketball 2, 3; Track 2, 3. Football manager 3; Golden U 3. Torgeson, Bradford-Grand Junction Colo- rado 1936 He is well paid Who is we Glee Club 2; Hi-Y 2, 3. Treadgold, DonaldeRoosevelt 1936....VI, 12, 20, 26, 28, His teachers have to study over 31, 32, 33, 36 time. Amateur Masquers 1; itThe Calf That Laid the Golden Egg" 1; Student Body Ass. Com. 1, 2, 3; chr. 3; Orchestra 1; Science Club 1; Helvetians 1; UThe Mid- night Ghost" 2; Honor Society 2, 3; pres. 3; Forum 2, 3; pres. 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Scarlet Masque 2, 3: Duckling 3; HNothing But the Truth" 3. Tugman. William-T-?ooseve1t 1936 ............................ VI, 13, 20, 28, 31, 33. 34. 35, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 44 Speedy, but usually late. Amateur Masquers 1; "Poor Madelina" 1: Uni-Hi Lights 1, Rifle Club 1; Ten- nis 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Golden U 2, 3; Swimming 2, 3; Football 3; Forum 2. 3: Scarlet Masque 2. 3; HChristmas Tryste" 2: "Christmas Trimmines" 3; Hi-Y 3; "Nothing But the Truth" 3; Urquiri, Conchy-Roosevelt1936....VI. 13, 27, 29, 32, 36 Laughing, dashing, reckless, daunting fear. Girls' League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; play 1, 2. 3: council 2. 3; principal 3; G. A. A. 1. 2, 3; nres. 3: iiGondoliers" 1; Girl Reserve 2. 3: Pep Club 3; Store Staff 3; Uni-Hi Lights 3; Duckling 3: May Princess 3, Waller, Colver-Roosevelt 1936 .......................... ............ VI, 5, 13, 13, 20, 26. 28. 30, 31. 33. 34, 36, 41 The unborn geniality of some people amounts to genius. Amateur Masquers 1: HPoor Madelina" 1; Helvetians 1; Uni-Hl Lights 1, 3; Duckling 1, 2, 3; Pres. Jr. Class 2; Stu- dent Council 2; Forum 2,53; vice pres. 3; pres. 2; manager baseball 2; Golden U 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Radio Club 2, 3; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; "Midnight Ghost" 2; "Inn of Return" 3; "Cabbages" 3; vice pres. Scarlet Masque 3; Duck- ling Jr. 3; Senior Council 3; Ski Club 3; 3; UNothing But the Truth" 3. Webb, Frances-Brownsville High School, Ore. 1938 She does wh . Girls, League 3; Play 3; ilCabbages" 3; 1:1nn of Return" 3; HAbsent Minded Pro- fessor" 3. White, Abbie JanchRoosevelt 1936 ................ V1, 5, 13, 17, 19, 26, 28, 30, 32, 33, 34, 36 1t i1? well to think well, it is divine to act we . Soph. Class sec. 1: Girls; League 1, 2, 3; pin 1, 2, 3; council 1, 2, 3; skit 1, 2; Social phr. 3; G.A.A. 1, 2; vice pres. 2; "His First Dress Suit'l1; itGondoliers" 1; Pep Club 1, 2; Jr. Rep. 2; Scarlet Masque 2,3; Quilland Scroll 2, 3; Radio Club 2, 3; Band 2, 3; Uni-Hi Lights 2, 3; Store Staff 2; Honor Soeiety 3; Duckling Jr. 3; Duckling 3; HChristmas Trimmings" 3. Woodson, MarieeRoosevelt 1936 .................... 13, 29, 33 The time to be happy is now and the place to be happy is here. Amateur Masquers 1; Girls' League 1, 2, 3; stunt 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; itGondoliers" 1; Girl Reserve 2, 3; Scarlet Masque 2, 3; HEverybody's Doing It" 3; "Box and Cox" 3; Pep C1ub 3. Young, Edward-Roosevelt 1936....5, 13, 30, 34, 38, 40 Strength need not be measured by size. Sonh. Class Pres. 1; Student Council 1; Rifle Club 1; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Golden U 2, 3. Young, Huntington$reat Falls High School Great Falls. Mont, 1938 .............................................. 13 The language of truth is simple. Faculty 0 o o Backus, Howard P ..................................... 3, 15, 20, 30, 33 B. A. Grinnell College; M. A. University of Washington. Social Living, Dramatics, Speech, Sophomores, Scarlet Masque, Radio Club, Assemblies. Beck, Arm Landsbury ......................................... . .......... 3, 21 In charge of all musical activities in school. Costello, Mary Elizabeth ................................................ 3, a B. A. Elmira College; M. A. Columbia University, University of Paris. Lan- guages; Seniors. Graziano, Saverina ...................... B. A., M. F. A. University 0 Hendrickson, Ray B S. University of Oregon; Director of Athletics, Physical Education, Adviser of Golden U. Holaday, Joseph A. .............................................. 2, 5, 28, 44 B S. University of Oregon. Social selences, Seniors, Forum. Kerley, Vernon E ................................................. 3, 5, 27, 33 B. S., M. S. Oregon State College. Mathe- matics, Rifle Club, Juniors. May. Audrey ...................................................................... 3, 42 B'. A. University of Oregon; Commerce; Girls' League Moore, Ralph U. B. A., M. A. cipal, Mathematics, Honor Society. Smith, Martha Lois ................ 1, VI, 3, 2, 6, 27, 28, 36 B. A. Florida State College for Women; M. A. Emory University, George Peabody Colleges. English, Journalism, Uni-Hi Zl'lisrhts, Quill and Scroll, Duckling, Juniors. Sorenson, Mayo ................................................................ 3, 25 Director of the band. Williamson, Stanley E.,.. B, A. Nebraska W s M. A. Columbia University. Science, Hi- Y, Photofans. Wilmot, Veola ............................................................ 3, 5, 15 B. A., M. A. University of Oregon. Li- brary, Girls' League, Girls' Athletic As- sociation, Sophomores. .....1, 2, 4, 25, 26, 37, 45 of Oregon. Prin- Student Council, THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS In Order That We May Have A Better Union 0 o o FRONT ROWeleft to right: Barbara Hall, secre- tary of Student Body; Ray Richardson, president of Student Body; Martha Moore, vice president of Student Body. BACK ROWS-left to right: Betty Russell, Sophomore Class representative; Keith Clark, Sophomore Class president; Harold Handshuh,Junior Class president; Mary Ann Fox, Senior Class secretary; Louise Baker, Junior Class representative; Kenny Perin, Senior Class president; Billie Hearne, Girls' League president. ABSENT: Mr. Moore, adviser. The 1938-'39 Student Council, composed of the Student Body officers, class presi- dents, class representatives, and the presidents of the Girls' League and Golden U organizations, has been one of the most effective governing bodies in creating a better union than University High has ever had. Members of the Council were: Ray Richardson, Student Body president; Martha Moore, Student Body Vice president; Farbara Hall, secretary; Billie Hearne, Girls' League president; Kenneth Perin, Senior Class and Golden U president; Mary Ann Fox, senior representative; Harold Handshuh, lunior Class president; Louise Baker, junior representative; Keith Clark, Sophomore Class president; Betty Russell, sophomore representative. Mr. Moore acted as adviser to this group. The Merry Mix-Up dance, which was held at the first of the year to acquaint new students with the old students, was sponsor- ed by the Student Council. The Council was in charge of the ice c:eam sale at the Eugene-University High basketball game and of sales at the baseball games. Outstanding in the year's work was the revision and amendments to the school Constitution. Changes were made in the awarding of athletic honors in such a man- ner that a player can receive a letter more easily in football. Revisions were also made in some of the other sports. The old Constitution was brought up to date and copies to supply the school were provided. For the first time in the history of the school the Student Council invited mem- bers of the sophomore and junior classes to visit the Council meetings before nomi- nations for the next year's officers were made. Careful scrutiny was made of the visitors to determine their executive quali- ties. It is the duty of the Student Council to pass on all boys suggested for athletic awards. It also serves as a nominating board for the Student Body officers. Next year student activities will be plans ned in September by a round table group including the officers of every club, the Student Council, and representatives from the Girls' League. LEFT TO RIGHT: Barbara Hall, secretary; Ray Richard- son, presudent; Martha Moore, vice president. l251 THE DUCKLING JUNIOR Information Please 0 o o The junior "Piggers' Guide," otherwise known as the Duckling Junior, reappeare ed this year for the third time. . All the names, addresses, and phone numbers of students and faculty of Uni- versity High were included. School and social calendars, curriculum, and school songs and yells were featured. This staff included members of the Quill and Scroll with Betty Perry, president, act- ing as editor. Miss Smith was the adviser. Susan Hutfaker was assistant editor, and Louise Hering handled the subscriptions. Colver Waller and Peter Howard were in charge of the soliciting for advertisrng. THE HONOR SOCIETY Scholarship. Character. Leadership. Service FRONT ROw-Ieft to right: Dwight Caswell, secretary; Louise Hering, vice-president; Don Treadgold, president; ROW-Ieft to right: Keeping its position as Uni-High's "Little Phi Beta Kappa," the Zeta Tau chapter of the National Honor Society was directed during the year by Don Treadgold, presi- dent; Louise Herinq, Vice president; and Dwight Caswell, secretary. Martha Moore and Colver Waller comprised the remain- der of the membership at the first of the year. Nine seniors were initiated at a banquet held during March, highlighting the group's activities for the year. Those honored were: Mary Elizabeth Earl, Robert Martha Moore, Colver Waller. Moore, adviser: Betty Perry, Mary Elizabeth Earl, Susan Huffaker, Robert French. Robert Everett, Bill Maltman. SECOND ROWeleft to right: Mr. THIRD Pat Stanard, Barbara Hall, Abbie Jane White, Everett, Pat Stanard, Robert French, Bar- bara Hall, Abbie Jane White, Susan Huff- aker, Bill Maltman, and Betty Perry. Contrary to popular belief, the Honor Society is made up of a cross section of student life. Student officers, school work- ers, and athletes are all represented in this organization. Qualifications for the society insist that those initiated should be leaders in charac- ter, executive ability, and service. lzsl THE STORE Despite the fact that the store made a ruling that no candy could be sold during the school hours, it made quite a profit this year under the managership of Betty Perry. Her staff of workers included Randall Cas- well, Louise Hering, Susan Huffaker, Billie Hearne, Grace Petermann, Conchy Urquiri, Pauline Palmer, and Loris Lammers. So That There May Be A Bargain Besides selling both school supplies and candy and handling the two school pub- lications, the Uni Hi-Lights and the Duck- ling. the store took charge of the lost and found. Special basketball pencils, pep sweaters and scouts, and the Duckling Junior were handled through the store. Mr. Kerley acted as faculty adviser. THE UNLHI LIGHTS The Newspaper Is The Inlormer of Mankind o o o Q-Euanutk- Eithiv FRONT ROW-left to right: Mary Elizabeth Earl, Susan Huffaker, Conchy Urquiri, Beulah Nelson. Laurel Gilhertson, Don Plath, John Michael. Martha Moore, Margaret Harshman, Frances Leavitt. Jacqueline Laraway. SECOND ROWeleft to right: Miss Smith, Robert French. Jim Murphy, Margaret De Cou, Dorothea Godlove, Billie Hearne, Mary Ann Fox, Abbie Jane White, Virginia Sallee, Winnie Scroggie, Doris Jones, Betty Perry. THIRD ROW -left to right: Colver Waller, James Baker. Elizabeth Edmunds, Peter Howard, Helen Ray- burn, Bill Maltman, Priscilla Norton, Ruby Jackson. Enid Good, Eleanor Scott, Pauline Palmer, Louise Hering. Another successful year has been added to the history of the Uni-Hi Lights in which this paper has afforded the students of University High who have literary talent c1 chance for development and has given valuable training in journalism. At the beginning of the school year the paper was improved upon greatly by several changes, including making it CI weekly. The journalism class took over the offices of the regular staff to display their ability, editing two editions of the Hi-Lights, Doris Jones and Barbara Hall being respective editors. At midyear, Martha Moore laid down her skilled stylus and declared herself editor-in-chief no more, handing responsi- bilities to Don Plath. Miss Martha Lois Smith, adviser, aided in the publication of the paper through her advice and interest. Frances Leavitt and Doris Jones, respec- tive news editors, were outstanding work- ers. I271 THE QUILL AND SCROLL Writing Develops Thought 0 o o FRONT ROWeleft to right: Betty Perry, presi- dent; Susan Huffaker, recording secretary; Louise Herlng, vice president. SECOND ROW-left to right: Florence Jackson, Mary Elizabeth Earl, Ab- bie Jane White. THIRD ROW-Ieft to right: Miss Smith, adviser; Billie Hearne, Frances Leavitt. FOURTH ROWeleft to right: Martha Moore, Bill Mattman. ABSENT: Priscilla Norton, correspon- ding secretary; Ruby Jackson, Mary Ann Fox. THE FORUM CLUB "Youth Opportunities" and "Social Se- curity in Eugene" were the topics selected for projects by the Forum Club, founded tor the purpose of serious study and the discussion of current problems. Field trips were made by the organiza- tion to study the economic, political, and social conditions existing in Oregon. Sever- al speakers addressed the group, and panel discussions were held on current situations. The Forum Club was organized last year by a group of social science students under the supervision of Mr. Holaday. Member- ship is by initiation and is limited to twenty. At present there are seventeen members. Donald Treadgold is president of the club; Colver Waller, vice president; and Priscilla Norton, secretary-treasurer. Furthering the literary endeavors of its members, the Eric Allen Chapter of the Quill and Scroll, international journalistic honorary, was actively led through the year by Betty Perry, president; Louise Her- ing, Vice president; Susan Huffaker, record- ing secretary; and Priscilla Norton, cor- lesponding secretary. Miss Smith was the adviser, and the rest of the group was com- posed of Abbie Jane White, Martha Moore, Mary Ann Fox, and Frances Leavitt. At a formal candle-lighting ceremony held in December, new members were ini- tiated. These were: Mary Elizabeth Earl, Bill Maltman, Ruby Jackson, Billie Hearne, and Florence Jackson. The Duckling Ir. was sponsored by the Quill and Scroll, and the organization lent a helping hand to the Uni-Hi Lights and to the Duckling. Discussion Makes A Learned Man W. 5, V UQKt ""09: 2dr. 15 ' FRONT ROW-Ieft to right: Mr. Holaday, adviser; Colver Waller, vice-president; Don Treadgold, president; Priscilla Norton, secretary. SECOND ROW-left to right: Martha Moore, Edith Onthank, James Baker, Louise Hering. THIRD ROW-left to right: Robert Everett, Joe Jackson, Bill Tugman, Douglas Spencer, Jack Pettee, Dwight Cas- well, Randall Caswell. ABSENT: Ruby Jackson, Margaret De Cou, Peter Howard. I281 THE GIRL RESERVES As c1 junior organization of the University of Oregon Y. W. C. A., the Girl Reserves have CIS their main objective the improve ment of each member's personality traits. In the second year of its organization, the club was headed by Iacqueline Lara- way, president; Margaret De Cou, Vice president; Clover Jean Cox, secretary; and Stephanie Peterson, treasurer. It was sup- ervised by Betty Lou Swarts and Pearl Buckly of the University. Several of the girls attended the mid- winter convention, on January 31, in Cor- vallis, for which they furnished the table decorations. In the fall the meetings were held in the Y.W.C.A. bungalow in order to acquaint the prospective members with the advisers and old members. Pins were ordered for the first time since the organization of the club. 0 Heart, Mind And Body Build The Girl FRONT ROW-Ieft to right: Conchy Urquiri, Julia Uriquiri, Laurel Gilbertson. Clover Jean Cox, secretary; Jacqueline Laraway. president; Stephanie Peterson, treasurer. SEC- OND ROW-left to right: Beulah Nelson, Marie Woodson, Lorraine Harms, Barbara Lyons, Maxine Gregory. THIRD ROW--left to right: Pat Tiffany. Carolyn McKinley, Louise Herinq, Doris Jones, Betty Jones, and Eileen Loseth. AB- SENT: Margaret De Cou, vice president; and Ruth Bond. GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION A Healthy Body Builds a Healthy Mind 0 FIRST ROW-left to right: Frances Leavitt, vice-president; Marie Woodson, point custodian; Conchy Urquiri, president. SECOND ROW- left to right: Jane Godlove, swimming; Wilma Smith. basketball; Winnie Scroggie, hiking. THIRD ROWeleft to right: Pat Tiffany, volley ball; June Hitchcock, volley ball; Florence Jack- son, swimming. ABSENT: Margaret De Cou, hiking; Mary Elizabeth Earl, basketball; and Laurel Gilbertson, baseball. E29 A merit system was instituted in the Uni- versity High Girls' Athletic Association this year whereby girls of the club who earned a specified number of points were awarded miniature "U's " by the council, consisting of Conchy Urquiri, president; Frances Lecrvitt, vice president; Marie Woodson, secretary; and the managers of the sports. These were: hiking, Margaret De Cou and Winnie Scroggie; swimming, Icme Godlove and. Florence Jackson,- basketball, Wilma Smith and Mary Elizabeth Earl; volley ball, June Hitchcock and Pat Tiffany; and baseball, Laurel Gilbertson. The club distinguished itself this year by winning for the first time in its history the annual basketball game between Universi- ty High and Eugene High. The May Dance was sponsored by the club on May 5, honoring the queen and her court. A wiener roast and several swimming parties were held during the year. 1 To Present Our School On The Air 0 o The citizens of Eugene secured an inside peek on University High's classes, activi- ties, and talent through the efforts of the Radio Guild, who presented a program each Friday at 3:30 o'clock. The program, "School Days, Then and Now," was pre- sented every other week, with talent pro- grams during the intervening weeks. Near- THE RADIO CLUB ly every club in University High was able to present itself over the air. Officers were: Martha Moore, president; Susan Huffaker, vice president; and Abbie lane White, secretary. Other members were Grace Petermann, Jacqueline Laraway, Pay Richardson, Iohn Jackson, Hobart Simith, Mary E. Earl, Florence Jackson, Pat Stanard, Don Plath, Mr. Backus, adviser. THE GOLDEN U CLUB In my nut. am. The Heroes Of The School FRONT ROW-left to right: Allan Gard, Jerry Stone, Bob'Everett, Bob Buck, Jay Lyons, Charles DeAutremont with John Michael, Jack Jamison, Ray Richardson, Bill Runey. Harold Handshuh, Jack Bradford, Mr. Hendrickson. SECOND ROW-left to right: Jim Murphy, Ralph Huestis, Wendell Jensen, Jeff Hodges, Ed Young. Darrel Adkinson, Don Plath, Loris Lammers, Bob Moore, Gene Lombard. Bill P-ussear. THIRD ROWsleft to r'lght: Colver Waller, Bill Tugman, Joe Jackson, Delton Mann, Rodney Taylor, Jack Pennington, John Jackson, Hobart Smith, Don Jones, Belden Braaten, Tex Gatlin. ABSENT: Kenny Perin. 30b Emmons, Lewis Blais, Bill Koepke, Howard Stump, Bud Goddard, Marvin Plath, Harold Kelly Under the capable guidance of Kenneth Perin, president; Charles De Autremont, vice-president; Bcb Everett, secretary; and Ray Hendrickson, adviser; the Golden U has worked together better this year than in the past. The main function of the Golden U is to keep order in the school and at the athletic events put on by the school. It is made up of all the boys in the school who have earned their "U" by participating in some sport, namely football, basketball, baseball, tennis, track, swimming, and golf. Activities for the past year included an as- sembly featuring the "Dead End Kids," Don Plath, Ray Richardson, Bill Koepke, Rodney Taylor, Tex Gatlin, Bob Emmons, Ken Perin, Hobart Smith, and John Jackson. Late in the spring the annual Golden U picnic was held, and all the boys brought their dates, went swimming, and played basketball. laol SHORT WAVE RADIO CLUB Distinguishing itself as being the young- est and most technical club in the school the tentatively named Short Wave Radio Club had for its instructor Mr. Kerley and for a student Mr. Williamson. The study was centered around the principles and technique involved in radio reception and transmission. The members Service Builds Character 0 o o o 0 To Develop Technical Efficiency rented much equipment with which to ex- periment. The club included Lawrence Everett, president; Belden Braaten, Lawrence Steph- ens, Iohn Pratt, Nathan Edwards, Mr. Wil- liamson, and John Heinz. Many of the members will receive their amateur radio operator's license as a result of the studies in this club. THE HLY CLUB FIRST Roweleft to right; Jerry Stone, Allan Gard, secretary; Ralph Huestis, president; Don Treadgold, Dwight Caswell, vice-president; Brad Torgeson, Mr. Williamson, adviser. SECOND ROWeleft to right: Harold Handshuh, Leonard Ray, Bill Maltman, Robert Everett, Colver Waller, Bill Tugman, Phil Campbell. Included in the year's complete and in- teresting program for the Hi-Y club were mutual discussion topics and speakers at meetings, monthly potlucks, slam meetings, a Father and Son Banquet; a Hi-Y dessert dance, and Hi-Y Day put on by the two high school clubs. Perhaps the outstanding social event of the club was the annual Hi-Y barn dance given in the spring, also the Mother and Son Banquet, and the Northwest Hi-Y Con- gress at the Columbia Gorge Hotel. THIRD ROWeleft to right: Randall Caswell, Jim Murphy, Al Hoffman, Wendell Jensen, Bob Buck, Joe Jackson, John Pratt. Peter Howard ABSENT: The purpose of this club is to promote Christian living among high school boys and to develop them socially, morally, and physically. It is affiliated With the Y. M. C. A. and is a nation wide organization. Officers for the year were: Ralph Huestis, president; Dwight Caswell, Vice-president; Allan Gard, secretary; and Dan Treadgold was the program chairman. Membership to the club is by initiation. I311 ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE It Strives To Please The Public 0 o 0 Several outstanding programs were pre- sented before the Student Body of our school. Among the wide variety of speak- ers were Mr. Ingham Smith, an Australian radio announcer; Rev. Max Adams, CI speaker from the University Christian Mis- sion; Professor Iohn Casteel, who gave several readings; and Coach John Warren of the University of Oregon. THE GIRLS LEAGUE An Untiring EHon Toward A Better School These programs were presented under the auspices of the Assemblies Committee, which is under the direction of Mr. Backus. The members of the committee were Don- ald Treadgold, senior, serving as the chair- man, assisted by Elizabeth Edmunds, junior; cmd Keith Clark, sophomore. Several pay assemblies were held bY various clubs to promote school activities. FRONT ROW-Ieft to right: Eleanor Scott, Betty Perry, Prisciila Norton, Louise Murphy, Billie Hearne, Suzanne Stickels, Abbie Jane White, Margaret Harshman, Louise Haring. SECOND ROW-Ieft to right: Helen Rayburn, Margaret De Cou, Pauline Gordon, Virginia Sallee, Louise Baker, Dorothy Boniface, Susan Huffaker, Phoebe Smith, Mary Ann Fox, Conchy Urquiri, Mary Elizabeth Earl. THIRD ROW-left to right: Mrs. Wilmot. Pat Stan- ard, Ruby Jackson, Sara Spencer, Jacqueline Laraway. Kay Korn, Margaret Thorndyke. Martha Moore, Mary Ross, Mrs. May. In its fifteenth year as the largest girls' club in the school, the Girls' League had as president, Billie Hearne; vice president, Suzanne Stickels; secretary, Louise Mur- phy; treasurer, Priscilla Norton; social chairman, Abbie Jane White. The faculty advisers for the group were Mrs. May and Mrs. Wilmot. Every girl attending Uni High is a mem- ber and is entitled to work for the pins offere ed. There is a bronze pin awarded for the first year of service, a silver for the second, and for the third there is a gold pin. ABSENT: Grace Petermann, Geneva Woods. The highlight of the activities was the Girls' League Formal on Ianuary 28. In the early fall a Big and Little Sister Dance was held. A rummage sale, Thanksgiving baskets, and the Doernbecker Tea consti- tuted the late fall activities. With the arrival of Girls' League Day on March 31, the girls and prints ruled su- preme. Inter-school teas and the Mother-Dcxugh- ter Banquet held in Gerlinger Hall filled the spring. 1321 THE RIFLE CLUB One match and two pie shoots constitut- ed the activities of the Rifle Club in its fourth year. The freshman girls from the Universi- ty of Oregon used their markmanship to best advantage and defeated the Uni High Rifle Club by the close score of 443 to 442. Under the leadership of Iim Murphy, president, practice was held at the R.O.T.C. target range during the fall and spring months. THE Dramatics Portray The Soul oi Others 0 Accuracy and Marksmanship Go Together Members of the club were Jack Peter- mann, Norman Cannon, Ioe Iackson, Iune Hitchcock, Don England, Harriet Knight, Lucy Marie Robson, Gene Demagalski, and Earl Davis. Mr. Kerley was the faculty adviser, and John Warren, crack marksman for the Uni- versity of Oregon, coached the activities of the group. SCARLET MASQUE FRONT ROW-left to right: Bill Tugman, Joe Jackson, Abbie Jane White, Pauline Palmer, Jacqueline Laraway, secretary: Barbara Hall, Eleanor Scott, Marie Woodson, Enid Good, Martha Moore. president; Colver Waller, vice-president; SECOND ROW-left to right: Mr'. Backus, adviser; Suzanne $tipkels. Elizabeth Edmunds, Mary Ann Fox, Jerry Stone, Billie Hearne, Louise Murphy, Vlrgmia Sallee, Pat Stanard, Maxine Gregory, Ruby Jackson, Don Treadgold, Robert French. THIRD ROW-Ieft to right: Edith Onthank, Helen Rayburn, Jim Murphy, Dorothea Godlove, Sara Spencer, Harold Handshuh, Margaret De Cou, Stephanie Peterson. Dalton Coke, Peter Howard, Randall Caswell, James Baker. ABSENT: Dorothy Roome, Ruby Goldberg, Florence Jackson, Pauline Palmer. Entering the social light, the Scarlet Masque held its initiation banquet early in the year for eighteen juniors and two seniors. The club's major presentation was a three-act play, "Spring Fever," given in May. This was a hilarious comedy based on college and campus life with the clash of a rich dad's money against another's diploma. One of the year's biggest dances, the Scarlet Masquerade, was sponsored by the club on November 23, with prizes given for E331 the most comical, lite-like, and original costumes. The first dramatic presentation of the year, was given at the Christmas as- sembly. It was a laugh-fiiled play involving the good old Christmas tree and a gun point capture. Its name was "Christmas Trim- mings." Officers were Barbara Hall, president; Colver Waller, Vice president; and Jacque- line Laraway, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Backus was the faculty adviser for the club. THE SKI CLUB . . . Young And Enthusiastic FRONT ROW left to right: Joe Jackson. Coulter Mitchell. Henry Smith; Wallace Clark, vice president; Ed Young, Jack Pennington of the ski team. SECOND ROW left to right: Colver Waller. Don Sipe. Al Hoffman, Virginia Roe, Bill Tugman, Ruby Jackson, Eli"abeth Edmunds, prqsident; Edith Onthank,secretary; Kay KormJoyce Clark, Betty Jeanne Stocker,Jack Titus, PhIl Campbell. THIRD ROW--left to right: Helen Rayburn. Yvonne Umphletfe, Margaret Thorndyke, Winnie Scroggie, Clover Jean Cox, Margaret De Cou, Polly Glcu'donY Phoebe Smith, Darrel Adkinson, Sidney lngham. ABSENT: Florence Jackson. School SpiritIs Built In Them 0 o 0 THE PEP CLUB ",rmulr thus FRONT ROW-left to right: Maxine Gregory, president and yell leader; Harold Kelly, yell leader; Mary Lou Robertson, yell leader. SECOND ROW left to right: Martha Moore, Dons Jones, Phoebe Smith, Billie Hearne, Mary Ann Fox, Pat Stanard, Jane Godlovq, treasurer; Wilma Smith, secretary; Arlene John, Pauline Palmer. THIRD RQW-left to right: Lgurel Gilbertson, Pat Tiffany, Carolyn McKinley, Betty Jones, Mary Ellzabeth Earl, Ann Wilson, Ruth Scanland, Beth Good, Yvonne Umphlette, Margaret Thorndyke, Carole Fowler, Dorothy Boniface. LAST ROW-left to right: Harold Handshuh, Clover Jean Cox, Joyce Clark, Jim Murphy, Winnie Scroggie, Dorothy Ireland. Polly Gordon, Phyllis Irelang, Logise Baker, Betty Jeanne Stacker, Sara Spencer, Virginia Sallee, BeSSIe Raybould, Doris Perm, Dorothy Barton. Della Marie Robinson. Geneva Woods, Betty Perry, Elizabeth Edmunt's. ABSENT: Don Plath, vice president; Olive Kittleson, Susan Huffaker. Louise Herinq, Eleanor Scott, Suzanne Stickels, Harriet Knight, Conchy Urquiri, and Beulah Nelson. I341 The Std Club University High ski enthusiasts met at the beginning of the thter season to form the only sports club in the school open to both boys and girls. The club was organized so late in the season that few ski tIips could be planned, but most of the members Will be coming back next year, and an active season will be enjoyed. The club sponsored two showings of ski movies taken in Switzerland. Mr. Hendrickson was the adviser of the organization and the officers were: Eliza- beth Edmunds, president; Wallace Clark, vice president; Edith Onthank, secretary. The Babb's Ski Trophy was won by the University High team at Hand Lake. The trophy being a rotating one, was won by The Pep Club Maxine Gregory, Mary Lou Robertson, and Harold Kelly, yell leaders, formed the nucleus around which the Pep Club was formed. THE BAND Eugene High last year and Will not belong to the school until the team has won it 0-: three consecutive years. The meet, though open to any valley school, had entries from Eugene and Springfield High. lack Pen- nington placed tirst in the slalom and sec- ond in the downhill. Ed Young carried first place honors in the downhill and plac- ed below Pennington tn slalom. Ioe Iack- son tied with Bob Hoover of Eugene High for third place in both events. The club bought medals for a ski meet to be held at the McKenzie as soon as the snow conditions became favorable. Up until the time this club was organ- ized no school recognition had been given to skiers. The school has not yet con- sidered giving the team Golden U's. Two pep dances were given, and the club cheered the basketball team on to Salem. Uniforms were purchased for the yell leaders. Small But Mighty FRONT ROW-left to right: Carolyn McKinley, Pat Tiffany, Betty Jones, Laurel Gilbertson, Dpris Jones, Abbie Jane White. Mr. Sorenson. BIH Tugman, Coulter Mltchell. Bob Scott, Harold Handshuh, Emerson Liddell. SECOND ROWeleft to rilht: Pete Howard, THIRD ROW -Ieft to right: Randall Caswell, Leonard Ray, Douglas Spencer, Walter Gilbert, James Baker "Small but mighty," could well be the motto of the 1938-1939 edition of the Uni- versity High Band. Mayo Sorenson, popu- I351 tar director of the Band, chose "Lustptel" as the optional piece for the Class C Band Con- test held in Medford on April 15. THE DUCKLING For The Furthering oi Journalistic Endeavor FRONT ROW-left to right: Betty Perry, Jane Godlove, Priscilla Norton, Susan Huffaker, Louise Hering, Martha Moore, Frances Leavitt, Mary Ann Fox, Abbie Jane White, Mary Elizabeth Earl, Ruby Jackson. SECOND ROW-left to right: Pat Stanard, Winnie Scroggie, Margaret De Cou, Joyce Clark, Suzanne Stickels, Louise Murphy, Virginia Sallee. Doris Perin, Billie Hearne, Phoebe Smith, Margaret Harshman, Conchy Urquiri, Elizabeth Ed- munds, Betsey Steffen. Miss Smith. Barbara Hall. THIRD ROWeleft to right: Sidney lngham, Bill Maltman, Bill Tugman, Dwight Caswell, Douglas Spencer, James Baker, Robert French, Colver Waller, Don Treadgold, Don Sipe, Harold Handshuh, Phi! Campbell, Helen Rayburn, Don Jones, Wendell Jensen. ABSENT: Evelyne Dawson, Eileen Loseth, Florence Jackson, Carl Saylor, Keith Rodman, Lloyd Johnson, Don Plath, Ralph Huestis, Pauline Palmer, Jim Murphy, Doris Jones, Peter Howard, Joe Jackson. Under the editorship of Martha Moore, this year's "Duckling" has eight more in- side pages, more candid shots and organ- ization pictures, and editorial and artistic themes which are carried out all through the book. The editorial theme is "Our School Days," and the artistic theme in- corporates the tri-color idea introduced in the cover pages. Etchings are also addi- tions to the book. For the first time the class officers have separate pictures, and many informal shots are included. The cover and introduc- tory pages to the book are two interesting features. Frances Leavitt was business manager for the publication, and Louise Hering was assistant editor. The sports department was handled by Don Plath, while Priscilla Nor- ton and Ruby Jackson were in charge of advertising. Susan Huttaker, feature editor, was assisted by Florence Iackson; and Betty Perry was the picture editor. Helen Rayburn and Jane Godlove acted as art editors; Abbie Jane White and Mary Eliza- beth Earl handled script; and Mary Ann Fox had charge of the organization copy. Work was done through the printer's re- presentative, George Flint. The 1939 Duckling p'zinfeb In, . . . Shelton :Turnhulleuuer, Inc. Eugene, Oregon last FRONT Roww-left to right: Howard Stump, manager; Chartes DeAutremont, Jay Lyons: Jerry Stone, co-captain; Bill Runey, Don Plath, Ira Fox; Ray Hendrickson, coach. SECOND ROW-left to right: Mr. Moore, Hobart Smith, Jeff Hodges, Thaine Gatlin, John Jackson, Darrel Adkinson; Ray Richardson, co-captain; Bud Goddard. LAST ROWS-left to right: Jack Titus, Bill Bussear, Bill Tugman. Don Jones, Wendell Jensen, Bob Shupe, Harold Martin, Walter Gilbert, Dwight Caswell, Keith Rodman, Belden Braaten, John Pratt, Bob Moore, Wesley Olney. ABSENT: Bill Koepke, Jack Jamison FOOTBALL For the first time in the history of Uni- season with a .500 average. DeAutremont, versity High the football team ended the Hodges, Iamison are chosen All-Stars. BASKETBALL FRONT ROW-Ieft to right: Jay Lyons, Howard Stump; Charles DeAutremont, Register- Guard and Daily News aII-star team; Delton Mann, Daily News second team; Ray Richard- son, Register-Guard all-star and Daily News second team. SECOND ROWeleft to right; Leonard Ray, manager; Bud Goddard: Thaine Gatlin, Register-Guard and Daily News all- star teams; Wendell Jensen, Darrel Adkinson; Ray Hendrickson, coach. THIRD ROWeleft to right: Don Plath, Lewis Blais, Marvin Plath, and Rollie Hamer. Coach Ray Hendrickson's lettermen At the state tournament the team gained again won the District 7 championship with this fourth position for the second consecu- the smallest team in the conference. tive year. I371 BASEBALL FRONT ROW-left to right: Don Jones, Jack Pettee, Sam Thomson, Ira Fox, Chuck DeAutre. mont, Bud Goddard, Marvin Plath, Harold Martin, AI Hoffman. SECOND ROWeleft to right: George Svaverud, Rollie Hamer, Thaine Gatlin, Darrel Adkinson, Ray Richardson, Don Plath, Leif Svaverud, Bob Emmons, student coach; Ray Hendrickson, coach American Junior Legion players adorn- Uni High was given a fair chance in the ing many of the positions, the Golden Tide league, which includes Iunction City, diamond nine enjoyed at fair season. Springfield, Eugene, and University High. TRACK I FRONT ROWeleft to right: Don DuBois, George Jensen, A. B. Soward, Gene Allen, Frank Harms, Leif Svaverud. SECOND ROW4left to right: Don Jones Tex Gatlin, Alva Moyer. George Svaverud, Bob Moore Harold Martin, Joe Jackson, Don Plath, Ray Richardson; Ray Hendrickson, coach. THIRD ROW-left to ri:ght James Baker manager; Bob Shupe, B'elden Braaten, Charles DeAutremont, Leonard Ray, Darrel Adkinson, Bill Koepke, Jeff Hodges, Jack Petermann Among the more prominent track stars Was trackman of lotst season. Along With many RayRiChardson,crack10W hurdler; Charlie others these boys were expected to bring DeAutremom, promising high and broad honor to University High in the Willamette jumper,- qnd Ioe Jackson, most improved Valley Meet, District Meet, and State Meet. I381 TENNIS Allan Gard and Bob Buck, University High's version of Dcn Budge, composed the returning lettermen to the tennis aggrega- tion. The defending City champions were given stiff competitfcn frcm the other two city high schools. Boys who vied for the remaining three rcsitions on the team wete John Bergman, Bob Moore, Bill Tuqrnan, Hank Smith, George Carey, and Coulter Mitchell. The team was very fortunate in receiving the use of the University tennis courts on any of the training afternoons. Although requirements for letters in sev- eral of the other sports were changed, tennis remained the same. For a letter a member of the team needed four and a half points. Two points were given for first place in a single match and one point for winning in doubles. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob BucknAllan Gard, Bill Tugman, The practice started around the first of cou'te' M'tcm'L March this year and eight to ten games were planned. GOLF TEAM Winning seven straight meets in early season competition, the University High golf team proved to be Champions in their field. With three returning lettermen and one other experienced member, the Tide divot- eefs pointed toward winning the state meet in which they placed third last year. In the first spring three-way meet against Titlamook and Corvallis the campus high team was given a little competition as Tilla- mook came within six points of them, but the excellent shooting of Rod Taylor and Ralph Huestis, who carded 72 and 74 re- spectively, was enough to offset the compe- tition. The members of the team included Rod- ney Taylor, sophomore, captain; Ralph Huestis, senior; Bob Everett, senior; Dewyne LEFT TO RIGHT: Ralph Huestis. Rodney Taylor Robert . . . . . Everett, Dewyne Omlid. ABSENT: Delton M'ann. Omhd, tumor, and Delton Mann, senior. y- V, Congratulations-to Your Team and Your Yearbook Vk R. A. BABB HARDWARE CO. 771 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon I391 W faiixnnx zlv fixtig SWIMMING FRONT ROWeleft to right: Belden Braaten, manager; Billy Bussear, Ian Higginbotham, Jack Pennington, Ed Young, Frank Harms, Ray Hendrickson, coach. BAC K ROWeleft to right: Albert Hoffman, Bud Rost, Ralph Huestis, captain; Loris Lammers, Bill Tugman, Jack Bradford. ABSENT: Peter Tugman. University High's defending champion mermen of the state were to be given a chance to again be champions as the Ore- gon State High School Athletic Association announced that the state swimming meet was to be held in Eugene after an absence of a year. With the loss of two veterans, Dick Smith and Ge'odd Huestis, the Tide's chances looked dim, but along with Ralph Huestis, star Tide swimmer, the other mermen be- gun to regain form and acquire ability to give University High a very good chance of becoming State Champions again. r- 7 D eN , Men's Dress 8 e 8 Wear Store eSpecialize in Graduation Suits at ........................................................ $25.00 Palm Beach Suits too at a new low price . ................... $15.50 Single White Coats .............................................................. $7.50 and $10.75 Youtll be well dressed if you buy at DENEFFE,S l J f A' F 1 4 Parker, Scheaffer, Waterman I F ountain Pens wmvlsiiitl . . . . .. Whltman s Flne Candles Merchandise i of Merit Only Kuykendall Drug Co. 870 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon AW Vt 1 a I401 Congratulations UNI H-I GRADUATES Be sure'to fry on C: NELLY DON $2 98 to $8. 95 H. GORDON aco Ahnack Building TOP ROW-Left to Right: Virginia Sallee, DoirisI Perin and Harold Handshuh, Bill Tu'gman, Randall Caswell, Sid lpgham, Don $ipe. BOTTOM ROW- Left to Right: Jay Lyons and Wilma Smith, Coiver Waller. I IsIh'Iesc Willamette F I CLEANING WAXING Q I I. E. S. Lamp i pone of these lamps for study or reading. I ing' S'ocietyifor Better LightHBettier Sight. The Booth-LKQLIIY Lumber Cbmpany .. Windows - Homes - Stdres - Floors Complete Household Cleaning Service University Window Cleaning , Company ' 69 West Broadway Phone 387 ; , L A R A W 'A Y S STRAP AND WRIST WATCHES Call and see them- Stdrt Your Silver NOW, , 9"," H'ENDELRVVSHOTTIS "Physical Education Supplies! Athletic Equipment - Sporting Goods Phpney 1517 I , 3770 Willamette. ,Use An . Everyone; young or old should have It is designed by the Illuminating Engineer- tr" ' I i Phone 85 BYROM c9: KNEELAND THE MAN S SHOP 32 East 10th Ave. Euggne. x Congratulatiohsv ClassiiEI-SF ,39 , 7' V A ' from I A TOP ROW-Left to Right: Mirs.' May, MaryNLoNu VI V Eugene Hardware ' Robertson, Maxine Gregory, LNucy Mhrie Rohson, I George Carey, Ann Wilson, Mrs. May, Mr. William- Company islon, SECOND ROI -Left to RightI Allan Gard, , 93 East Broadway I. 3 Phone 670 orman Cannon, iss Smith. BOTTOM ROW- .Left to Right: Frances Leavitt and Martha Moore. We' re for you+ NOW and after you graduate. - F . u 7" The BROADWAY-lnc. 30 E Broadway i421 ' ! gpodsweaz . . . MADE BRIGHT AND FRESH AGAIN TOP ROW-Left to Right: Polly Gordon, Dick staf- ford, Bud Goddard, Jimmy Baker, Madge Conaway, Betty Russell. SECOND ROW-Left to Right: Win- nie Scroggie, Virginia Sallee. BOTTOM ROW: Keith Rodman. W W gmola's NEXT DOOR TO THE HSIDE" Smart hair styling, cutting, Phone and permanent waving 1 3 T 3 at popular prices F Chrysler - - Plymouth Sales and Service Broadway and Pearl Phone 1757 Select Used Cars Brown Motor Co.- L 1 XPowellvEclblom Footwear For your saddle oxfords and dress shoes Mildred's Hosiery Shop for Gordon Hosiery 828 Willamette 828 gm", M , University Business College A Complete Business Course Phone 2973-J Edward L. Ryan, B. 3., LL. B., Manager 304-8 l. O. O. F. Building Eugene, Oregon N 710 we 1 S of distinction . Smartly arranged . Promptly delivered . From Oregon's largest greenhouses By Telegraph to Any Pdtt of the World Ghase Gardens i58 E. Broadway Phone 1950 ' N The "eyes" have it Be sure they Will always give you the best of sight. Consult: $WZC?I77e319'L431 ,, TOP ROW-Left to Right: Bill Tugman, Ruby Jack- son. BOTTOM ROW Left to Right: Mr. Holaday, C S Priscilla Norton, Robert Everett. ELECTRIC COMPANY Castelloe SI. Stocker Dealers In Everything Electv'ical "q "47 We maintain the best and most compiete Service Department in Lane county. 1070 XVillamotte Phone 234 Eugenels Fashion - Center Rader's Beauty Salon Eugene ahd Billing Permanent Waves Eugene Hotel Bldg. Phone 2890 g. Ao-v V b V 9 5 7 WILLAMETTE I441 hoo-o- m.ronoooowm4 . It Pays to Buy at the "CO-OP" University of Oregon Co-op Store 0M M TOP ROW Left to Right: Bob Emmons and Ken- m N,m ny Perin. BOTTOM ROW-Left to Right: Joyce f Clark, Randall Caswell, Mr. Moore, Beverly Brad- . THERE IS ford, Loris Lammers. always A BETTER 649 W il'zunntte Phone 1188 AT THE JOHNSON MCDONALD . THEATRE g Furmture Company L , iz Complete Home Fumishers BIKES . . . Rentals - Sales - Service - Repairs Armstrong Linoleum . HutcHs BIC cle Store Thpr WGShers 85 West 8th Ave. y Phone 3113-M Ah w '" W I451 F'I L BI S L OOWHNAOO' i UYou Furnish The Girl And We Will Furnish The Home" . I FURNITU RE COMPANY g" Buy Home P7 oducts- Try DI AMOND A and Other Quality Canned Goods A'o,v.NsooovanA"'o1v Preserve the Memories of Your School Days With Snapshots at the CARL BAKER FILM SHOP 7th and Willamette Street vaything Fotographic KODAKS I J 1 Artisfs Materials - Paints Picture Framing - Wall Paper chked bY , LUDFORUS PAINT STORE Eugene Frult Growers Ass n 713 Willamette St. Eugene o d "M ,. f 821 Em Magi, Phone A 13th Ave. 7 2 0 a. ' L W W A, 6W 4 ADLEY S 3 Fountain-Service - School Supplies , Drugs Style Center for Women 3 Apparel P1 633 LEMON O PHARMACY lone i 1004 Willamette 13th and Alder J Lm m w q r w? 9'" 1 ' LAI:5,,42$9 g9mNY Collese Flower Shop A Service Department Unexcelled Corsages 0f Dzstmctwn 64 East 10th Ave. Eugene Phone 3018 829 East 13th Avenue W a f ' 1 E QUACKENBUSH'S HARDWARE CO. E i PRESSMAN'S MEN'S STORE J I451

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

University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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


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