University High School - Duckling Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1940 volume:
u IVEPJTY HIGH SCHOOL
University High School. Eugene, Oregon. Infra-red shot by Don Sipe.
Published by the Associated
Students of University High
School. Eugene. Oregon
Elizabeth Edmunds. Editor.
and Doris Iones. Manager
The extensive beautification program
found its Way to the school's "patio" in
the year '39-'4O. Both corridors were re-
painted, and a system was instituted to
relieve the congestion of bicycles in the
northeast loggia. The "patio" itself receiv-
ed another coating of gravel, and-further
up the eastern slope-two young trees
Budding biologists, physicists, and chem--
ists found-in the fall of '40-the partition
between their recitation room and labora-
tory removed. The resulting effect ot one
long open room is pleasant but occasion-
ally provides dramatic sound land srnelll
effects from the "lab" as accompaniment
to classroom work up front.
U.H.S. library facilities changed in posi-
tion, size, and color during the '39 summer
recess. Originally in room 3, the "libe" is
now located in room ll-a combination of
old English room 12, and math room l3.
The seating capacity is therefore substan-
tially increased. The interior Was done in
delicate tones of aquamarine, to sooth the
nerves of many a youngster in throes of
some research activity.
R. U. Moore. in appreciation oi fit
To 1 een years of outstanding lead-
ership. for his friendly guidance and sympathetic understanding of
student problems. thi '
s annual of 1940 is affectionately dedicated
x . '
Ralph U. Moore, principal of
WM ,,,, L.. University High School
The doors oi University High School open up
new opportunities tor the boys and girls who
enter. Graduates have gone on to greater
achievement. Many of the names have the
added symlools of MD. or Ph.D. to indicate the
accomplishment of their possessors. Others
have achieved tame in ways oi lite which pre-
sent no degrees lout which is just as worthy. The
vast majority, however, have achieved a way
oi lite satisiactory to themselves and to the com-
munity in which they live. The influence oi the
school, the teachers and fellow students have
played a large part in the successes achieved.
The aim at University High School is to better
tit the students to live successfully in a demo-
cratic society hy experiencing those activities
which are essential to democratic living. To
those who persevere the opportunities t h
o t e
open doors become a reality.
R. U. MOORE, Principal
Dr. Macomber, director of University High School.
FIRST ROW: Miss Elizabeth Costello, Romance Languages. SECOND
ROW: Mr. Joseph A. Holaday, Social Science: Miss Ora Gledhill, Eng-
lishy Mr. Howard P. Backus, Social Living and Dramatics. THIRD ROW:
Miss Audrey May, Commercialg Mr. Stanley E. Williamson, Science:
Miss Charlotte Plummer, Music.
Will you please all iake your seats!
Silence! Allez au tableau noir.
So much for that. Be that as it may.
You have your assignment for tomorrow.
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Frances R. Bascorn, Physicial Education: Mr. Vernon
E. Kevley, Mathematics: Mrs. Ann Landsbury Beck, Music. SECOND
ROW: Miss Saverina Graziano, Arty Miss Dorothy Sherman, Social Liv-
ing: Mr. Ray Hendrickson, Physicial Education. THIRD ROW: Mrs.
Veola VViImot, Library.
FRONT ROW: Davis, Wallstrom, Eslow,
Kempston. CENTER ROW: Branson, Nel-
son, Failing. BACK ROW: Dedham, Hald-
FRONT: Frazier, Heppner, Wells, Cook,
Je son Miller, Strasser, Gillham, Sprague
Hughes, wright, Malloy, BACK: classman,
Pieterson, Rhysburger, Carlson, Cowles,
Here are the three groups of noble,
patient, striving, unappreciated individuals
known as cadet teachers. With the chang-
ing of the three University terms new
groups honor our halls. This procedure
deviates from that of previous years in
which the period spent in practice teach-
ing was half a year. The cadets now spend
a half-day dividing their time between
teaching, directed observation, and extra-
curricular participation, while formerly
they spent but a single hour.
The cadet-student relationships are the
finest and it is debatable which profits the
more. Cadets are able to give consider-
able help to individual students, at the
same time gaining for themselves an un-
derstanding of teaching problems. interest
lag of pupils is minimized by the fresh
ideas of cadets and by the periodic shifts.
As to the training of the cadets Uni High
students are adept at stimulating almost
any condition which might arise in their
teaching career, from model decorium to
bedlam. The cadets learn rapidly so il is
not long before the first feeble gulps turn
to mastery and self-poise.
What of these cadets after school hours?
To all appearances they are just ordinary
college kids, who may be observed in all
stages of university life. Some even catch
Uni High students in places they shouldn't
bel All in all they are one grand group
FRONT ROW: Kurtz, Clark, Mueller, Bu-
bar. CENTER ROW: Wherley, Hoffman,
Falstich, Wilson. BACK ROW: Morrison,
Nelson, Fishburn. Gorsage, Gray, Ander-
son, Goldhammer, Spitze.
WE WHO ENTER
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-in-:-:.-: -iw'-ew f ,. '
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Oct , x is,
X X M
Don Plath, president.
Louise Murphy, vice-
FRONT ROW: Louise Mur-
pry, Don Plath, Beverly Brad-
ford, officers. BACK ROW:
Albert Hoffman, Louise Bak-
er, Darrel Adkison, represen-
While still in their first year the Class of i940 did away with
the mistaken notion that "meek" is an adjective always to be
associated with "sophomore". Led by an efficient group of officers:
Harold l-landshuh, presidentg Al Hoffman, vice-president, lim
Murphy, secretary, and Louise Baker, representative, the class
"came out" at a basket social in February. After relentless life-
even classes-the young ducklings participated in a memorable
class picnic in May.
As juniors, under a re-organized governmental system, the class
again named Harold Handshuh as leader. Vice-presidents were
Helen Rayburn, Suzanne Stickels, and Betty leanne Stockerg secre-
tary, Louise Murphy, and council representative, again Louise
Baker. Social affairs dominated the class program, although the
individual members were industriously making names for them-
selves here and there. An autumn dance, the "Harvester's Swing,"
the first of the highly successful "Club '4O" series, and the lunior-
Senior Prom, on the theme of "April Showers", filled the schedule.
Returning in the autumn of l939, the Seniors immediately com-
menced work on their play, "Wings of the Morning", which, clever-
ly staged and effectively acted, played to a full house in December.
"Club '4O" returned in February with a floor show and variety
acts. On May i6 the class succumbed to the temptations of spring
weather and slipped away on senior skip day.
Despite vigorous dispute on the questions of pictures, announce-
ments and gowns, the class of l94O was graduated in a thoroughly
dignified manner the evening of May 29. Then came the senior
ball-climax of high school activities.
Advisers were Mrs. May and Mr. l-loladay.
lf Adki is your friend, you
have a real one.
Louise is very quiet, hut
her friends are many.
Art is just
More necessary than
any other thing in the
World is a merry heart.
Comfort and encourage-
ment are derived from
a part of
Bernice entered from
Grants Passg their loss is
Berg: "l live the life l
love." Smart thing if you
can get away with itl
l-lis dish of performance
is flavored with punctu-
Boh's manner and per-
sonality are admired and
respected as his position
of leadership reveals.
Bev thinks life is a lot
of funy We think Bev is.
CLASS UF '40
Silent men often accomp-
Randall's quiet manner
discloses a brilliant
Glory achieved and
shared is alory indeed.
A pleasant bit oi Okla-
homa is planted in Ore-
Nathan is not in the row
ol common men.
Flora is iun to have
around because she is
frank and vivacious.
We know him best by his
Excellina in skiing is
Perserverance is a rare
lt you want a thing done
Weil, let Elizabeth do it.
Phyllis Gahan V
Delicate as spring flow-
Tex plays basketball!-
Ability speaks louder
ln beautys book she's a
Max's gaiety goes far
toward making friend-
, ,, ,
Speed was never his
watch-Word, but he gets
there just the same.
blondes-so do the girls?
To know her is to love
A leader? Popular? Fun?
Anything else? The ans-
wer is "yes".
Gentle ot mannerg unaf-
fectedg studious beyond
CLASS UF '40
An all - around, good-
hearted fellow, all agree.
The wise man measures
his Wordsfthafs Pete!
As a sports ian she can't
Smoky is always on the
Doris is busy in a busi-
Friend to all, enemy to
Al's lite operates on a
Energy is not measured
No more loyal friend or
supporter oi the teanii
A live Wire needs no
iyll A ll 'U
fi' 'Q j ix ttlt1
She is full of fun and
ready for anything.
What a 'Calamityl "
In Louise there is a spark
ot mischief which often
Wes is a real pal aground
Big surprises come in
' 1- '
-.- I- ,L '-4,1 -up-'
, . wi- 5-.-.
- -- ro... .1
inf." .f .
Murph is a Very merry
tellow who's cares seem
Beulah's vim and vigor
can't be beaten.
Dwyne has "teed" off to
a good start.
Mary Ellen Osborne
Guilty ot being quiet, but
her eyes say something
Betty's greatest asset is
just being her sweet self.
CLASS UF '40
lust the quiet kind whose
nature never varies.
Stephanie Peterson Don Plath
The thing We like about Dons Words are an in-
Stephanie is her marked spiration, his abilities an
Leonard Ray Besse Raybould
"Uncle" Leonard is the As a student and sports
kind of Chao that gets fan Besse ranks with the
along with everyone. besl-
We appreciate l-lelen's
artistic contributions and l Eleanor Robb
Cfdmife hef gTOfCiOUS ln Eleanor We discover-
WUYS- ed our cleverest actress.
Della Marie Robinson Keith Rodman
Della is quiet, but a spiritf
A t ll i ll '
ed friend and sports tan. lo Y Q OW in any
Dorothy Roome V
Dot's aboundina good n n 4
nature makes her well ,. lL'i . fl,
liked' -I .,
Q-iff-li L t
Ginnie's lovely voice
and enthusiasm make
her a favorite.
Good humor makes all
What manner of man is i
all care and worry?
Storky that he escapes
Betty Ieanne Stocker
Halt serious and halt
carefreeg Betty is one
Martha Iane Switzer
Emjay's constant ambi-
tion and high voltage en-
thusiasm make her
Sally's character is mix-
ed with just the right in-
Suzy is always winning
new laurels in whatever
A merry smile she be-
stows on all.
I ess Trunnel
A quiet manner and a
good fellow in a crowd
is an unique combina-
A gallant gentleman is
he, what more need he
CLASS UF '40
Shy? The sparkle in her
eye betrays an inward
There is a modest confi-
dence in her ability.
IN lVlElVlUP1l AM
Class ef 1940
Bud's as bio in heart as
All admire Shirley's con-
servative, quiet Way.
li this were a school oi
charm Maryanna would
lee oi model.
Absent: Ira Fox
Alonq with him goes his
smile and pleasant atti-
KNEELING: Wayne Stump, vice-presi-
dent, Dick Stafford, representative.
STANDING: Marilyn Wiley, secretary,
Harold Martin, president: Clover Jean
Cox, treasurer. ABSENT: Mary Ross,
"The noisiest group in the school" is the
toig pinned on the clciss of '4l. However,
their reol worth is shown by mgny not-
ohle occomplishments, including the elec-
tion of six to the Honor Society.
Officers for the sophomore yeoir were:
President, Keith Clcrrkg vice-president,
Phoeloe Srnithp secretory, Polly Gordon:
ond representoitives, Betty Russell ond Dick
A sophomore pgrty, Cl cowboy oldnce
with soddles, hgy, horses, gnd other dp-
purtenoinces for or "Dude Ranch", gnd cr
class picnic gt Swimmers' Delight on Cx
cold hut sunshiny day, highlighted the orc-
tivities of their first Yeorr.
l939-40 was finished off with Cx jolly time
for everyone Gi the lunior-Senior Prom cincl
c junior picnic cigorin gt Swimmers De-
light. Mrs. Bgscom and Mr. Hendrickson
were clgss cdvisers.
FRONT ROW: Dick Stafford, Harold Martin, Jack Titus, Douglas Spencer, Rodney Taylor, Alva
Moyer, John Gilbertson, George Jensen, Harold Kelly, George Carey. SECOND ROW: John
Hesse, Doris Casebeer, Clover Cox, Josephine Filkowski Julia Ur uiri B tt J R th S
, q , e y ones, u can-
lan, Ann Wilson, Beth Good, Joyce Clark, Phoebe Smith, Carolyn McKinley, Geneva Woods
THIRD RO : ' ' ' ' ' ' '
W Gordon Gullion, Winnie Scroggie, Gloria Dunham, Polly Gordon, June Hitchcock,
Yvonne Umphlette, Kay Korn, Lorraine Harms, Margaret Thorndyke, Dorothy Barton, Leif
Svarverud, Betty Boniface, Paul Everett, Keith Clark, Mr. Hendrickson, Joanne Craft. FOURTH
ROW: Bob Scott, Marilyn Wiley, Jean Stevens, Muriel Allen, Betty Russell, Frank Hanns. A. B.
Soward, Wayne Stump, Don DuBois, Don Chase, Ronnie Whitelock, Don England. ABSENT:
Bob Shupe, Gene Allen, Ace Plath, John Heinz, Bonnie Lee, Bob Moore, Mary Ross, Bud Rost,
George Svarverud, Jim Smith. Clinton Travis, Jacquiline Whitney.
Nothing backward about the class of '42l
These Sophs have a pretty firm grasp on
the tail of the academic dog and are going
to give him a good shaking before leav-
ing as seniors.
A class party, given exclusively for the
newcomers, was one of the social suc-
cesses of the school year.
While there was no Amateur Masque
this year, the Sophs nevertheless partici'
pated in many dramatic skits. Their main
attraction was a side-tickling, three-act
play, "Crashing Society".
Sophomore boys have been exceptional-
ly active in sports, tor several of them are
Class affairs and an unusually broad
activity program were carried on through
the social living classes under the direc-
tion of Mr. Backus and Miss Sherman,
KNEELING: Don Lawson, treasurer:
Dwain Harbert, vice-president.
STANDING: Shirley Dillard, repre-
sentative: Dick McLaren, president:
Mary Alice Sutton, secretary.
FIRST ROW: Harold Haggerty, Phil Baird, Dwain Harbert, Don Lawson, Francis Demagalski,
Merrill Brown, Ken Lomax, Harry Trunnell, Stanley Silkwood, Clarence Allurnbaugh, Dale Morris,
Bob Miller, Fred Forsythe. SECOND ROW: Elaine Gau, Mickey Donovan, Ann Graham, Janeth
Peterson, Roberta Rebham, Dorothy Carlson, Dorothy Giese, Barbara Erb, Phyllis Korn, Bernita
Gatlin, Suzanne Amspoker, Mary Alice Sutton, Bobby Jean Taylor, James Buck. THIRD ROW:
Peter Tugman, Dorothy Palmer, Hazel Northrop, Ed Murphy, Shirley Brace, Colleen Bowen,
Shirley Dillard, Pat Stackpole, Yvonne Wechsler, Peggy Bronson, Connie Smith, Wanda Gill,
Sara Jayne Hartman, Mary Lou Rosendhale, Bunnie Ross, Doris King, Jean Stamm, Nelda Pat-
terson, Kathlyne Jensen, Don Nelson, Bob Bennett, Mr. Backus. FOURTH ROW: Dick MacLaren,
Dave Dunsmoor, Don Fox, Bob Hope, Teol Baker, Howard Hall, Joe Dodds, Jack Casey, Roland
Stuart, Glenn Schave, Francis Palanuk, Stanton Parks. ABSENT: Joe Lind, Marilyn Kratt, Har-
riet Barrett, Eunice Field, Dutch Craiger, Dorothy Ellege, John Freeman, Jean Kilpatrick, Sarah
came, MN-Y WN,-H M-I , .... ,., .
TOP: The Di Silvistris, Louise
Nlurphy, Dave Veblen, and
Dorothea Godlove, in one of
three sets built in rear of
CENTER: Second act of
"Wings of the Morning".
BOTTOM: Putting on grease
paint for dress rehearsal.
"WINGS OF THE MORNING"
Presented by the Class of 1940
Cast: Eleanor Rololo, Margaret De-
Cou, Don Plath, Harold Handshuh
Nathan Edwards, David Velolen
Louise Murphy, Dorothea Godlove
Helen Rayburn, Sara Spencer, Viri
ginia Sallee, Edith Ontharik, Eliza-
beth Edmunds, Peter Howard, lim
DUINGS UN THE SIDE
Forming the nucleus of student body gov-
ernment is the Student Council. lt consists
of otticers and representatives ot the
school's key organizations. Members ot
the council are the student body president,
vice-president, and secretary, the president
and one representative from each class,
and the Girls' League president.
The "Merry Mix-Up," first social event
ot the year, was sponsored by the Student
Council, as was the noon dancing program,
later turned over to the Hi-Y. By drawing
up a calendar tor the year's activities, the
council materially lessened schedule con-
tlicts. A committee ot council members
did extensive Work on re-writing the consti-
tution ct University High, a long neglected
This year the Student Council leaves a
small tund which in time will buy the
school a new piano. They were able to
do this through the cooperation with the
University School oi Music.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Suzanne Stickels, Shirley Dillard, Dick lVIcCIaren,
Dorothy Boniface, secretary: Harold Handshuh, president: Mr.
Moore, adviserg Bud Goddard, vice-president: Harold Nlartin, Don
Plath, Louise Murphy.
FRONT ROW: Sara Spencer, Edith Onthank, Margaret DeCou, secret-
tary, Doris Jones, Suzanne Stickels. CENTER ROW: Helen Rayburn,
vice-president, Margaret Harshman, Elizabeth Edmunds, Yvonne
Umphlette, Laurel Gilbertson, Kay Korn, Miss Costello, adviser, Betty
Jones. BACK ROW: Randall Caswell, president, Nathan Edwards, Doug-
las Spencer, Peter Howard, Keith Clark. ABSENT: Mary Ross.
ln recognition for scholarship, character,
leadership and service, Uni l-ligh's "Little
Phi Beta Kappa" received students into
membership twice during the year. At the
first initiation five seniors were taken ing at
the second, six juniors.
FRONT ROW: Edith Onthank, Margaret DeCou,
secretary, Phyllis Gahan, Ruby Goldberg. CENTER
ROW: Quintin Barton, Wallace Clark, Martha Swit-
zer, John Heinz, president. BACK ROW: Maurice
Vitus, vice-president, Mr. Williamson, adviser, Sid-
ney Ingham, Nathan Edwards, Eminger' Stewart.
ABSENT: Flora Campbell.
ln the fall, Sara Spencer, Laurel Gilbert-
son, Doris lones, Nathan Edwards, and Wal-
ter Gilbert were invested. The "lunior Six"
were elected in March: Douglas Spencer,
Keith Clark, Mary Ross, Katharine Korn,
Yvonne Umphlett, and Betty lones.
The Science Club is making real strides
in the fields of scientific activity. "individual
Research" and "Science as Applied to
Daily Life" are its underlying motives.
Meetings consist of experimentation in
which each member develops his pet
scientific interest, speaker demonstrations,
and field trips, consisting of visits to almost
anything, from a laboratory engaged in
the disection of earthworms to an observa-
tory to view the heavens.
The club started last year when a small
group of scientific-minded students Got
together with Mr. Williamson. Recently it
affiliated with the American institute of
Science and Engineering Clubs.
Janeth Peterson, Harold
Kelly, Roberta Rebham.
Uni-Hi, Uni-Hi, Rah! Rahl Rah! With
plenty of school spirit and living up to what
lies, the Pep Club formed
the nucleus for athletic "umph" this year.
Yell leaders Harold Kelly, laneth Peterson,
Roberta Rebham, turned out for perform-
the name imp
ance rain or shine.
A dance was given after e
lunction City to help the team
on to further victories. The gridiron foes
were invited and the dance proved one ot
the most successful of the year.
The group appeared outstanding with
clever purple and gold corduroy outfits for
the yell leaders and uniform sweaters,
white with emblems in the school colors,
B verly Burger presi-
FRONT ROW: Dorothy Carlson, Olive Kittelson, e ,
Bobby Jean Taylor, Mary Alice Sutton,-Hazel
dent, Mickey Donavan,
Northrup, Della Marie Robinson. SECOND ROW: Louise Baker, Virginia
Sallee, Roberta Rebhan, Janeth Peterson, Anne Graham, Suzanne Ams-
poker, Nelda Patterson, Doris King, Shirley Brace, Yvonne Wechsler,
Phyllis Ireland, Bessie Raybould. THIRD ROW: Phoebe Smith, Beverly
Bradford Maryanna Willoughby, Dorothy Boniface, Gloria Dunham, Pol-
ly Gordon, Yvonne Umphlette, Jean Kilpatrick, Phyllis Korn, Dorothy
Giese, Joyce Clark, Joann Schenk, Miss Costello. FOURTH ROW: Doro-
thea Godlove, Bernice Baldinger, Betty Jean Stocker, Dorothy Palmer,
Elaine Gau, Connie Smith, Shirley Dillard, Pat Stackpole, Carolyn Mc-
Kinley, secretary, Margaret Thorndyke, Lorraine Harms. ABSENT:
' , J'm Murphy, vice-president.
Dorothy Roome i
are not all heated debat M
.peakers have appeared
observe the operation
sident! This person's remark '
obliterated by its obscuration " Th
. . . e
Eorum's bi- " ' "
e. any splendid
this year field trips were taken
ST ROW: Nathan Edw
ards, second 'term
ent, Douglas Spencer, Peter Howard, 'first
h . ROW: Sara Spencer,
Edith Onthank, Margaret DeCou, vice-president
Martha Switzer. THIRD '
ROW. Nlr. Holaday,
r, Louise Murphy, Helen Rayburn, Eliza-
Edmunds, Eminger Stewart. FOURTH
gvallace Clark, Randall Caswell, secr t
Ia k ' '
r , John Heinz, vice-presid t.
ary Ross, secretary, Peter Tugman,
Veblen, Walter Gilbert, June Hitchcock.
FRONT ROW' Stepha '
. me Peterson, Elaine Gau, Hazel Northrop, Doris King,
Nelda Patterson, Suzanne Stickels, Eleanor Robb C
Murphy Harriett B
. ENTER ROW: Louise
, arrett, Yvonne Wechsler, Shirley Brace, Shirley Dillard,
secretary, Pat Stackpole, Connie Smith, Elizabeth Edmunds, chairman, Vir-
ginia Sallee. BACK ROW: Bernice Baldinger, Don Plath, Quintin Barton,
Albert Hoffman, A. B. Soward, John Jackson, Jim Murphy. ABSENT: Mr.
Every Wednesday afternoon at 3:30, The casters this year became attiliated
University l-liah was introduced to the radio with the National Scholastic Radio Guild
audience throuah the facilities ot KGEE.
Each organization and school department
was aiven the opportunit t
radio picture ot its activit
y o presenting a
Whose scrips th
ey occasionally used.
Elizabeth Edmunds and lohn laclcson
were the return announcers while many
were atv th ' ' '
1 en e opportunity ot participation.
ot the city aove
before the group
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i will f is K i f '2" i : Wag '
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Us . . l ite? k g , : : eg . i s. all fin
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FRONT ROW: Bud Goddard, Jim Nlurphy,
Peter Howard, Bob Buck. president, Don Slpe,
Keith Clark. CENTER ROW: Georde Jensen,
Quintin Barton, Albert Hoffman, Bob Scott,
Leonard Ray, vice-president, Don DuBois,
Douglas Spencer, Harold Handshuh, Eminder
Stewart, Wallace Clark, Don Plath, Mr. Wil-
liamson, adviser. BACK ROW: Randall Cas-
well, secretary, Gordon Gullion, John Hesse,
'h Rodman, Belden Braaten. ABSENT:
Bill Keene, Dave Veblen, Harold ,
he twenty-tive members
i-Y chapter have experienced
b saw eight members go to
Decem er e
' Q l . There,
Conference at ca ern
Keith Clark was
dent, a signal honor.
During spring Vac
der the chairmanship ot Don Plath,
elected conference pres
ation, l-li-Y members,
' ' ' t layground tor the
er the direction o a p
E ne recreation system.
'ble tor the pro-
Th chapter was responsi
t highly successful Southern
gram o a
ll Hi Y Conference
lamette Va ey - , ,
' ' ere two
U Also in the spring W
March 3 . ,
' h Father-
tor the parents T e
annual attairs .
and-Son banquet, and the Mother an
Climaxing an ev
picnic late in May.
enttul year was t e
At the Hi-Y
Peter Howard, Carolyn McKinley Ken Lomax S'd l
, , I ngham, Joan
Schenk, Harold Handshuh, Randall Caswell, John Gilbertson, Douglas
Spencer, A. B. Soward, Jack Casey, Laurel Gilbertson, Bob Scott, Miss
Plummer, directing. Absent, Leonard Ray.
University High's band, class "C" state
champions in 1939, won second division
rating at the l94U contest in Albany. The
fourteen-piece organization was handicap-
ped by its small instrumentation, but made
a worthy showing nevertheless. Directed
by Miss Charlotte Plummer, the group par
iicipated in numerous school programs
during the year, principally pep assem-
blies, and played at the University High-
lunction City football game in the new
Quill and Croll
The Eric Allen Chapter ot Quill and
Scroll, the International Honor Society tor
High School lournalists, stands behind all
the school publications and publishes the
"Duckling lunior". This year it sponsored a
Christmas contest in the Uni Hi-Lights.
Awards went to Marilyn Kratt, Nathan Ed-
wards, Bobbie lean Taylor, and Stephanie
F. Peterson tor stories and poems.
Members are elected twice a year-
iuniors in the spring and seniors in the
tall. lnitiations have been held at the Col-
lege Side lnn tor both groups. The guest
speakers were Mrs. Eric Allen and Protes- '
FlRST ROW: Don Plath, vice-president, Randall Caswell, Suz-
anne Stickels. SECOND ROW: Miss Gledhill, adviser, Eleanor
Robb Doris Jones re 'd t
, , p si en, Margaret DeCou. THIRD ROW:
Edith Onthank, Helen Rayburn, secretary, Sally Spencer, Laurel
Gllbertson. FOUR ' '
TH ROW. Dorothea Godlove, Elizabeth Ed-
munds, Peter Howard, Harold Handshuh.
"Headed for Eden," three-act comedy
presented by the dramatics club in April,
was the major opus.
The cast included Margaret DeCou, Kay
Korn, Harold Martin, Elizabeth Edmunds,
Nathan Edwards, Sara Spencer, Edith On-
thank, lack Titus, Eleanor Robb, Bob Scott,
Helen Rayburn, Ruby Goldberg, Stephanie
Peterson, Keith Rodman, Suzanne Stickels,
lim Murphy, David Veblen.
Members Were also active in other school
drarnatics, including the senior play.
The first outstanding event oi the early
School year was the Masauers' initiation
banquet at the Anchorage in honor ot the
The Scarlet Masquerade, one oi the larg-
dances ot the season, upheld a Worthy
tradition tor colorful and clever attire.
Oi their gold, masque-shaped pins, new
s year, members are particularly proud.
FRONT ROW: Margaret DeCou, vice-president,
Dorothy Roorne, Sally Spencer, president, Virgin-
ia Sallee, Beverly Burger, Louise Baker, Sidney
lngliarn, Suzanne Stickels, Harold Hanshuh, Jack
Titus. CENTER ROW: Kay Korn, Winnie Scrog-
gie, Helen Rayburn, Eleanor Robb, Joyce Clark,
Phoebe Smith, Keith Rodman. BACK ROW: Jim
Murphy, treasurer, Nathan Edwards, Elizabeth
Edmunds, Dorothea Godlove, Don Plath, Harold
Martin, Louise Murphy. ABSENT: Edith O
thank, secretary, Peter Howard, Lorraine Harms
"Headed for Eden"
eer at the Scarlet Masquerade
on Lawson as a Roman chariot
uby Goldberg, Mr. Backus, adviser
Reorganized in February, the aim oi the
Ski Club was to promote interest in com-
petitive and recreational skiing. At an
assembly, given by the organization in
April, movies were shown oi skiing in the
FRONT: Dorothy Roome, Al Hoffman,
president, Elizabeth Edmunds, vice-
president CENTER: Margaret DeCou,
Bill Keen, Helen Rayburn. BACK: Bud
Vitus, Gordon Gullion, Martha Switzer,
secretary, Quintin Barton.
on a full activities' program. The Gridiron
Swing, a sport affair, and a matinee dance,
honored the athletes. As a token of their
appreciation the Golden U sponsored the
presentation ot a blanket by the boys ot
the school to Coach Hendrickson. Girl of
the Golden U, Dorothea Godlove, was elect-
ed in the spring and a picnic was held in
her honor tor members and their dates.
At this time new members were initiated.
The Golden U, lettermen's club, carried I Ll I I
FRONT ROVV: Belden Braaten, Rodney Taylor, John Bergman, secre-
tary, Chuck De Autremont, Bud Goddard, Harold Kelly, Jim Murphy,
Francis Palanuk, Wesley Olney, Dewyne Omlid. CENTER ROW: Jeff
Hodges, Jack Freeman. Alva Moyer, Dutch Craiger, Ace Plath, vice-
president, Don Plath, Darrel Adkison, Leonard Ray, Peter Tugman, Dorothea Godlove,
Mr. Hendrickson, Irvin Sterns. BACK ROW: Tex Gatlin, president, Har- Girl of the Golden U
old Hanshuh, Bob Shupe, John Jackson, Dwain Harbert, Harold Martin,
Don Lawson, Jack Titus.
lsnuiaums-mmm , nnwnun-nn-'v--pr., ---H, Maman-we-yum,-, '-'M-...r ""' Y' 'mf-ww" '-f----w-w- Y W-W -'a4 umm --M--e-fm'
Girls' thletic ssociation
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons found
athletically-minded girls playing this year
at volleyball, basketball, and soccer. Four
games of volleyball were played With Eu-
gene High, and University won l out of 4.
The club had a play day with Roosevelt
lunior High and a round robin basketball
tournament between classes of which the
juniors were the victors.
Under the merit system installed last
year, many girls have earned class num-
erals and miniature Golden U's.
At the R.O.T.C. range, the Rifle Club
held its activities for the year. One pie
shoot and several other contests gave the
high-school marksmen ample opportunity
Ken Lomax headed the organization as
president and Mr. Kerley served as adviser.
BACK ROW: Beverly Burger, Dorothea
Gcdlove, senior princesses. CENTER
ROW: Polly Gordon, junior princess,
Queen Phyllis Gahan, Gloria Dunham,
junior princess. FRONT ROW: Shirley
Dillard, Suzanne Amspoker, sophomore
FRONT ROW: Beulah Nelson,point cus-
todian: Julia Urquiri, secretary: Laurel
Gilhertson, president: Doris Jones.
BACK ROW: Doris Casebeer, Stephanie
Huestis, Suzanne Amspoker, Connie
Smith, Peggy Bronson, Mrs. Bascom.
Business of the organization was handled
by a council consisting of officers and
ln honor of the May Queen and her court,
sponsored by the GJ3-r.A. and elected by the
student body at large, the annual spring
formal was given May 3.
The members: loe Lind, Margaret Harsh:
man, David Dunsmoor, Stanton Parks, lune
Hitchcock, Sid lngham, loe Dodds and lim
Fall term the squad was coached by Mr.
Adlard and Mr. Warren, University of Ore-
gon cadet teachers.
Girl ' Lea ue
H E It is the purpose of the Girls' League, now
in its sixteenth year, to make every girl
feel that she has a place in Uni High by
, X,l r providing her with a wide variety of activi-
ties in which she may participate.
ln the early fall the Big and Little Sister
Party helped the new girls get acquainted.
This was followed by a rummage sale, a
Thanksgiving party with Eugene High, and
the Doernhecker Tea. After vacation, the
annual cafeteria was held followed by the
highlight of the year's functions, the Girls'
r Q , . H
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if 132.25243 ' '
Suzanne Stickels, president
Spring blossomed forth on Girls! League
Day when spring dresses and hairribhons
were worn and the complete administration
was relinquished to the girls, Louise
Murphy acting as principal. The senior'
class won the skit cup tor their play "We
Offer You". A matinee dance concluded
Terminating the events of the year were
inter-school teas and the Mother-Daughter
The lousiness of the Girls' League is
carried on through the council, pictured
Decorations, GMS, League p,.,,.ma,, counesy All activities were under the supervision
of Mrs. Wilmot and Miss Sherman,
FRONT ROW: Hazel Northrop, Peggy Bronson, Helen Rayburn, vice-
president, Betty Russell, secretary, Suzanne Stickels, president, Doris
Jones, treasurer, Louise Murphy, Kay Korn, Joyce Clark, Phoebe Smith.
CENTER ROW: Ruth Scanland, Ann Wilson, Doris Casebeer, Laurel
Gilbertson, Bobby Jean Taylor, Mary Alice Sutton, Dorothy Carlson,
Yvonne Umphlette. Lorraine Harms, Margaret Harshman, Mrs. Veola
Wilmot, adviser. BACK ROW: Miss Dorothy Sherman, adviser, Beverly
Bradford, Elizabeth Edmunds, Eleanor Robb, Edith Onthank, Margaret
DeCou, June Hitchcock, Sally Spencer, Dorothea Godlove.
as-Kqmwuaa xmnxpmmnf-5-M-ma.am'efew-wmma ez-ae .ammuaffm-war we MW mgwawwrgfti . wt
What's that cute blond's address, and
when is the G. L. formal? This information
including the names, addresses, and tele-
phone numbers of all students and teachers
in University High, and the tentative dates
of all important events of the coming year
is found in the fourth edition of the Duck-
ling lunior published October ll.
This useful booklet is the work of the
following members of the staff: Editor, Doris
lanes: subscriptions, Elizabeth Edmunds:
compiling of the names and addresses,
Laurel Gilbertson, Ruth Scanland, RubY
Goldberg: stencil work, Randall Caswell,
Margaret Harshman, and Mary Ross:
soliciting, Sally Spencer, Helen Rayburn,
Don Plath, and Edith Gnthank.
,, ,. 4, ., .... .. ,. .., ..,,m, .V WM, page
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FRONT ROW: Suzanne Stickels, June Hitchcock. Laurel Gilbertson, Peter
Howard, editor, Dale Morris, Dorothea Godlove, Keith Clark, Margaret DeCou,
Doris Jones, Betty Jones. CENTER ROW: Dorothy Roome, Betty Boniface,
Wanda Gill, Helen Rayburn, Edith Onthank, Kay Korn, Martha Switzer,
Eleanor Robb, Elizabeth Edmunds, Miss Ora Gledhill, adviser, Virginia Sallee,
Beverly Burger, Dorothy Boniface, Beverly Bradford. BACK ROW: John
Bergmen, Bud Goddard, Winnie Ccroggie, Bernice Baldinger, Sally Spencer,
Carolyn McKinley, A. B. Soward, Don Fox, Dave Veblen, Don Plath, Harold
This year University High's official stu-
dent periodical was a regularly published,
bi-weekly, six page, mimeographed paper.
Special features included the editorial
page, wittily conducted by Keith Clarkg
"Quacks by the Ducklingsf' a very person-
al chatter colurnn: "Our Leaders Say," in
which school big shots aired their personal
viewsg "Golden Tide Glancesf' wherein
our sports world was competently review-
ed by Don Plath and Don Fox, "Peda-
Handshuh, Louise Murphy.
gagues' Preachings," in which our instruc-
tors talked more informally than their
usual class style: and HUHS Spotlight,"
which picked out personalities in school
for presentation to the student body.
High point of the whole staff's work was
the special Christmas edition, a sixteen
page, two-section paper, covered in com-
plementary shades of red and green, and
cleverly decorated by staff artist, Helen
Edirol- in Chief ,,,,YY,, ,,AA, E lizabeth Edmunds
Business Manager ..,,. .............. D 0!'iS JOHES
Subscriptions .,..,,,7, ..,.,, S uzanne StiCkelS
Bobby Jeanne Taylor
Advertising ........,,..,,, V.
Copy Editor ,,,,.ii,,,,,..Y....
Pic-ture Editor .........,,......,.
Art Editor ......,.,,,...,....,.....Y, ..
Sport Editor ....,,....
A IIVISPI' ...,,,,..,,..
Doris Jones, business manager, and
Elizabeth Edmunds, editor -in - chief,
busy at work in the Duckling office.
"Doors" is the theme of the Duckling
this year. To carry it out Helen Rayburn
made insert drawings which Nathan Ed-
wards executed effectively in linoleum
Many other new features were initiated
such as a book-like cover, colored inks,
interesting angle arrangements, several
tull page activity layouts, extension of ad-
ministration and feature sections.
For financial success the business stait
should be commended.
FRONT ROW: Suzanne Stick-
els, June Hitchcock, Eleanor
Robb, Helen Rayburn, Edith
Onthank, Elizabeth Edmunds,
editor, Doris Jones, business
manager, Louise Murphy, Dor-
othea Godlove, Margaret De-
Cou. CENTER ROW: Dave
Veblen, Nathan Edwards, Har-
old Handshuh, Peter Howard,
Don Sipe, Laurel Gilbertson,
Polly Gordon, Miss Ora Gledhill,
adviser, Sally Spencer, Martha
Switzer, Bobby Joan Taylor,
Beverly Burger, Dorothy Bon-
iface, Beverly Bradford, Keith
Rodman, Randall Caswell.
BACK ROW: John Heinz, Ber-
nice Baldinger, Harold Hager-
ty, Quintin Barton, Sidney Ing-
ham, Don Plath, Harold Mar-
tin, Walter Gilbert, Jim Mur-
phy. ABSENT: Shirley Dillard,
Al Hoffman, Dorothy Roome,
ia,,T'.m,E,:JN:,a:fi,,- WJ,-577 V Y a-r, , .,.... J " 1, ,
-Paul Doutst'-hinan Photo.
Chuck DeAutremont, Wiltshire Award
Winner, basketball all-star, all-state
second team, football co-captain.
Sweet Horne ,.A. 6 26
Albany .,A.,A. 7 7
Reedsport a,A...,7 U 6
Roseburg 7 Z6
Eugene .... 6 U
Springfield ...7.. 6 Zl
Cottage Grove 20 O
lunction City v,.. U l3
FRONT ROW: B. Moore, I.
Sterns, J. Hodges, B. Braaten,
D. Craiger, Bussear, A. Plath,
manager. SECOND ROW: D.
Adkinson, T. Gatlin, B. God-
dard, C. DeAutrennont, D.
Plath. BLACK ROW: Coach
Hendrickson, Ford MuIIen,as-
sistant coach, B. Shupe, W.
Stump, J. Dodds, J. Titus, D.
Harbert, D, Lawson, W. Ol-
ney, H. Martin, F. Hanrls, J.
Freeman, Don Towers, assist-
Uni-Hi's Golden Tide hung up a fine
season's record by tieing with Cottage
Grove and Reedsport for the Lane-Douglas
league championship-by gaining a .7l4
average which was .l l4 points higher than
any preceding Uni-High pigslcin aggrega-
tion had attainedgloy' placing a quartette
of gridders on the All-slar team-by de-
veloping a player who achieved the finest
tribute ever to be paid a player wearing
the colors of University High.
Charles DeAutrernont, the Tides greatest
halfbaclc and winner of the Wiltshire award
J was paid due tribute by his fellow students
when they voted unanimously to hang up
his nutnloer "ZS" never to be used by an-
other University High football player.
FRONT ROW: lrvin Sterns, all-star, end: Jeff Hodges, all-star
tackle, co-captain: Darrel Adkison, guard: Bob Moore, center:
Bill Bussear, guard: Belden Braaten, tackle: Dutch Craiger, end.
BACK ROW: Don Plath, right-half: Tex Gatlin, all-star, full-
back: Bud Goddard, quarterback: Charles DeAutremont, all-star,
Annexation of the third successive Dis-
trict Seven hoop crown was the achieve-
ment ot Coach Hendrickson's Tide basket-
hall squad. The l939-40 season saw the
Tides' stock go up at the end of the league
and down at the end ot the state tourney.
fn league play they went through the entire
ten games with no defeats, a record that
Fas never been achieved by another
league team. For the first time in six trips
to Salem the campus preppers were de-
ieated two in a row
Record tor the entire season includes l7
wins and 6 losses tor a .739 percentage.
Individual records were also claimed as
Tex Catlin won the District 7 scoring crown
with 99 points followed by Chuck DeAutre-
mont with 95 points. Both lads placed on
the all-star team and Don Plath gained a
berth on the second team. Chuck De-
Autremont brought hack consolation from
Salem by placing on the all-state second
TOP: University High, Eugene High vie on McArthur Court. University
High players. LE!-T TO RIGHT: Don Plath, Chuck DeAutremont, cap-
tain, Tex Gatlin, John Bergman, Bud Goddard.-Register-Guard Photo.
BOTTOM-Front Row: Don Plath, Chuck DeAutremont, Jess Trunnell
Bud Goddard, John Bergman, Tex Gatlin, Darrel Adkison, Ace Plath
BACK ROW' Wayne Stum W Ie OI D
. p, es y ney, on Lawson, Dutch Craigerd,
Clarence Allumbaugh, Dwain Har-bert, Bob Shupe, Coach Hendrickson
Photo by Warren Teeter.
Iunction City' .... l3 26
Springtield ...... l8 20
Cottage Cfrove 23 37
Iunction City .... l7 28
St. Mary's ..t,.... 23 30
Eugene High ..., l5 36
t Springfield ...,.. 20 29
Cottage Grove 23 43
Eugene High ..,. 20 27
St. Marv's .,,Y.... 28 43
LEFT TO RIGHT: Rodney Taylor, Dewyne
Omlid, captain, Bob Buck, Paul Everett,
Demonstrating batting power and de-
fensive ability in their early games, the
Tide baseball nine was batting its way
into a successful season. A host of sopho-
more talent pressed the five returning let-
iermen for starting positions. The squad
featured a fast infield, one of the finest to
come out of Uni High in several years, to
Around the nucleus of two returning let-
termen, Rod Taylor and Dewyne Omlid,
the campus preppers built a team compos-
ed of those two, Bob Buck, Paul Everett,
and Phil Baird. ln the fall meet the Eugene
Axemen were defeated by the Tiders.
ln other meets the revised Uni-High team
came in first and second against Salem,
Eugene, and Corvallis. At Marshfield they
succeeded in defeating the Coos Bay and
Eugene golfers. Their greatest victory was
over the strong University Erosh whom
they beat by 5 points with Rod Taylor
carding a sub par 69.
back up their three pitchers, Tex Catlin,
returning veteran, Dwain Harbert, and
Dutch Craiger. Both Catlin and l-larbert
played infield when not on the mound,
while Craiger played outfield. Other meni-
bers of the team included Don Plath, Bud
Goddard, Ace Plath, Chuck DeAutremont,
less Trunnell, and Don Lawson.
FRONT ROW: Coach Hendrickson, Don Lawson, Bud Goddard, Dwain
Harbert, Don Plath, Don Fox, Merrill Brown. BACK ROW: Gene Allen,
manager, Ken Lomax, Dave Dunsmor, Chuck DeAutremont, Tex Gatlin,
Ted Baker, Pete Tugman.
"A year of development" is what the
l94O University l-ligh track season was
termed by Coach Hendrickson, since Alva
Moyer, Frank Hanns, and Chuck DeAutre-
mont were the only returning lettermen.
The remainder ol the team Was built up
from inexperienced juniors and sopho-
The Tide cindermen met the University
Frosh and Eugene, Springfield and Rose-
X :M N 4 ..
K .,.,. ,l il mq GwXk1
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University l-ligh's tennis team Was faced
with the task ot building a team around
one returning letterman. Bob Buck assay-
ed the role of veteran and was bolstered
ieebly by tive other tennis aspirants:
Wayne Stump, George Carey, Harold Kel-
ly, Fred Forsythe, and lim Buck.
ln early season matches the squad won
one and lost one. They played scheduled
meets with Corvallis, Eugene, Monroe, and
FRONT ROW: Fred Forsythe, Jim Buck.
BACK ROW: Harold Kelly, John Gilbertson,
George Carey, Wayne Stump, Bob Buck.
burg, and lunction City and Springfield in
three-way meets. Completing one of the
biggest schedules that any Tide track
squad has ever had they participated in
the 'Willamette Valley, District, and State
meets, and the American Legion Play
1, ' T'-1. 'Pi W"5?'5St
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H5535 2 we ll a :ftf"llY:i?t,QTk gg i, S lL
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it tt i , y ,si f
FRONT ROW: Frank Hanns, Coach Hendrickson, Stanton Parks, Chuck
DeAutremont. Francis Palanuk, Jack Casey, Joe Dodds, Dick MacLaren.
CENTER ROW: Gene Allen, manager, A. B. Soward, Dutch Craiger,
Francis Demagalski, Dwain Harbert, Don Lawson. BACK ROW: Alva
Nloyer, Bob Shupe, Roland Stewart, Jack Freeman.
I LIFE BEGINS AT '40
Ut '40 Fad and '40 Folk . . .
Nineteen hundred and forty! That gradu-
ating class left more memories than any
class for a "coon's age." They started
some of the silliest, but most self-satisfying,
fads that ever our school did see.
Key-chain swinging, for example, start-
ed with a gentle whirr when "de boys"
had to find something to do with those
flashy but oh-so-useless presents they re-
ceived on Christmas. Soewhirr they did!
The technique, we are told, principally in-
volves the ability to start on the little finger
and, without stopping the rhythmic revolu-
tion of the chain, to eventually wind up
on the thumb.
The year of '40 produced a distinct class
of boys aptly given the name of "Queers".
lf anything out of the ordinary happened
'twas they who did itl
What a funny thing are "Queers,"
They have fun and shun the jeers.
With big pipe "Ann" and several small
lt seems they try to shock us all!
"lust a chip off the old block!" Uni l-ligh
gals weren't long in picking up the wooden-
shoe rage from the campus, and half socks,
silly as they may seem, came right along
with the new footwear. Leather moccasins,
that the skiers brought home from the
mountains, were worn by both boys and
girls. As a new accessory came "greasy
spoons," bent to form bracelets.
Skipping, and not the rope variety, got
to be a cutting word around school. ln
the good old days, Washington's birthday
always brought at least a half-day vaca-
tion. The fellows, namely the athletes, de-
cided that good old George should still be
honored. So . . . there was a walkout. The
library several nights following, was over-
MR. AND MRS. UNI HIGH
Dorothea Godlove and Charles DeAutr'emont
The Paper Boy
By Gretchen Strong
A little boy with dirty hands,
Dirty face, britches tattered,
Cap torn and battered,
Stands on a street corner
Selling papers amidst the noisy din,
Smoke, and dirt ot the big city.
l-lomely little orphan, without anoth
l-le lives with an uncle in a filthy,
Dingy little flat-and his poor old
Uncle is as blind as a bat.
The little boy, we'll call him loe,
Looks down at his toe that has
Pushed itself through his worn-out shoe.
He should be out with other little boys
Cutting capers, instead of standing
On a street corner selling papers,
Selling papers, selling papers . .
c'::f-:: - - -::f:::::::f::: - f-:::::-::- :--: :::::::::::::::::
Eugene Neon Sign Co., Inc. Signs
Phone 1018 73 West 5th
Lxxx.-::::-xxx'--- xxx.--:NN,H,::..- -,.,,,,.i,- Hxoi
Byrom :Sv Kneeland
THE MAN'S SHOP
E 32 East IUth Ave. Eugene
p,,::,,:,,::,::::::::,::::,: - -,
93 East Broadway Phone 670
, - . - SW.. - Y-
PERFECT SOUND A
AMBULANCE - TOIVING
If it'S BETTER SERVICE VVQ Have IT
Sept. 11-Great to be back and see everyone
again. What a year this is going to be! With
all the enthusiasm that's in evidence there
shouldn't be a dull moment!
Sept. 14-Girls get well acquainted at the
Big-Little Sister Party, midst dancing and a
Sept. 15-Everyone, including some grads,
get into the swing at the Merry Mix-Up.
Surely Dorothea Godlove and Bud Goddard,
most "danced With" couple, have sore feet.
Sept. 224Football is off with a bangeor Whis-
tle as the case may befand Uni High's
Golden Tide sent home Sweet Home, 26-6.
A crowd of more than 25 Uni Hi'ers were
at the game, but Albany scouts threatened
to outnumber us.
Sept. 29fAlbany game! P.S. XVe wongwell.
morally. Score: 7-7.
Oet. 6-Golden U's "Gridiron Swing" turns
out to be a marvelous dance. Adorning the
walls were charicatures of the brawny foot-
ball heroes, drawn by our talented artist,
Oet. 14-Our Golden Tide barely noses out the
Reedsport Braves with a score of 6-O. Yell
leaders, Janeth Peterson and Bobbie Reb-
ham, added to the interest of the game, but
not until the half, because of an extremely
Oct. 16-Scarlet Masque banquet at the
Anchorage is a big success, even for the
neophytes, who ate very little because of the
required songs, talks, and impersonations.
Oct. 20-A few straggling spectators brave
the Roseburg fog to see our Wonderful Gold-
en Tide team trounce the Indians 26-7
Oet. 27fUni High's spirit is damp, as well as
everything else in sight after watching this
battle. Eugene High's axemen beat our
much-pushed-in-the-mud team 6-0.
ff'O1'1llllUt'd on Page SEND
ji Kuykendall Drug Co. z
fl 61 XVest Broadway 2
:r I Phone 23 t
1 . .
:I Fine Cosmetics E
if and Perfumes t
' - s
:i Parker, Sheaffer, Waterman 1+ ,
3 PENS 5
:I Fine Things in Leather Goods if:
., 2 9 .
it . . 3 ' 'lilly IEEE
Ir Compliments of it
11 +I DOUBLE MILK BREAD
1 4 . .
+I J- C- PENNEY 8K CO- tl made of six simple foods
:' :P Flour, Yeast, Sugar, Salt, Sh0l't'6l1illg
41 .1 and DOUBLE THE MILK
t,,,::,,,,,:::-.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.l Z,xxx,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,xx ,
fx v --""' vv"" "" ' """' """" """ '-"'- -vvvv ------v-- - 17
We re for you --
NOW and after you graduate
The BROADWAY Inc.
30 E. Broadway
AFEI FFEE SH D
THE OFFICIAL DOWN TOWN
UNIVERSITY HI STUDENTS
FOR 10 YEARS
D EAR DIARY :
Nov. 37The rooters seemed to have more
enthusiasm than the team this afternoon,
even though our Tiders beat the Springfield
Millers 21-G. From the Way the girls on
Jack Casey's car yelled on the way home,
they must think it quite a victory.
Nov. ll-Sad. sad day. If our famous football
team had won we would have had the Lane-
Douglas Championship. But they didn't win
-rather they take a 20-0 beating at the
hands of Cottage Grove.
Nov. 16-U.H.S. and E.H.S, girls prove that
all isn't rivalry between schools at the Girls,
League party at Eugene High. Thanksgiv-
ing baskets are made up.
Nov. 17-Our tide gridsters beat a weak Junc-
tion City team 13-0. Afterward the pep club's
"Victory Dance", for students of both
schools turns out to be a huge success. The
auditorium was appropriately decorated
with our purple and gold and J. C.'s wine
Nov. 22-ZGYVVheeeeeeee-vacation for a few
Nov. 30-Mr. Moore leaves for Stanford, to
be gone 2 whole Weeks. This afternoon
an all time low for 2 o'clock study attendance
is hitfexactly 9 people !
Dec. lfln assembly, Don Plath suggests we
hang up Chuck DeAutremont's football let-
ter, No. 25, never to be used again by a
Golden Tide player. Idea unanimously ac-
cepted! Virginia Sallee sings "Scatterbrain',
and this afternoon the Whole school hums
tContinued on Page 3t'I
FILBIS - KODAKS
Carl Baker Film Shop
Tth and Vvillamette
CO, 8 Fountain S01'vic'e 1 School Supplies
w. Bi-oiuiway Phone 271 Drugs
DOMESTIC SAWDUST 1 2 LEMON - o - PHARMACY
BURNER OILS 2 13th and Alder
5 S dk H Green Stamps 5
L. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,::::,Q vane: 6-::J:::::::-::.-:::::::-::a
Dov. 6-Tex Gatlin, Chuck DeAutremont,
Irvin Sterns, and Jeff Hodges are Lane-Doug-
las All-Stars and pretty soon each will be
sporting a little silver football.
Dov. 8-Uni High looks like a side-show, as
cowboys, cossacks, ancient Romans, and
everything else imaginable, mix for a gay
time at the Scarlet Masquerade.
Dm-. 18fSenior girls win top honors at the
Doernbecker Tea with their "NVizard of Oz"
Dev. 20-Every senior in "VVings of the Morn-
ingu, turns out a wonderful performance.
Vile heard that the party for the cast at
Murphy's afterward was swell, too!
Dec. 22-Vacation again and students trek
eagerly homeward to Watch for old Santa.
Jun. 2+Most Uni-Hi'ers return to school still
recuperating from a happy, happy new year.
This is the day, of course, when all New
Year's resolutions are broken.
Jan. 5-6-Uni Hi starts its basketball season
with high hopes and split a series with
Jain. 15, 19, 24eGolden Tide hoopsters start
league contests by beating Springfield, Junc-
tion City, and Cottage Grove by large scores.
Jun. 26iCowboys and city gals clash in the
drama class play "Moon River Rancho". Al- V'::::':::::"':::"""':::::"::7
though everyone handles his part wonder- 2 H ,, 1:
fully, W'endell May, as a born and reared- 1, A GOOCI SCILUOZ '1
in-the-west cowboy detective, takes honors. V
Feb. 17A Memorable day for University High. 2 Eugene Business College 1,
Chuck DeAutremont is the first student of 41 Ph 666 M- B -1d- . 'P
tffontinued on Page 5lJ EL one lner ul lug
WRIGHT'S 1: CROCKER'S ART CRAFT II
5 :P 56 'West 13th Avenue :P
Products R.G. Radios z 1: . , Q
Q 1, Early Amerzcan Gift Shop ty
B10EiClW2ly and Oak Pnone 222 2 1: Complete Dyapeqw Departwwnt 2
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Z Sundahl S B I K E S 3
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l Pay Less Drug Renta!s-Sales-Servicc-Repairs 'l
5 SG E. Broadway Phone 232 11
R-0lll0llllDl1l' You Pzly Less z 1,
9 UH Y Ulu' Drug Meds 1 S5 W. Sm Phone 3113-M .Q
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Q 2 EUGENE S BEST 1+
C-uf 1, F012 DRINKING! 11
2 Mello-Rich 4 fl, Homogenized Milk 2
5 1, FOR COFFEE AND CEREAL- 1,
z 'P Crvarnoro 1011, H0lll0g'ClliZ0il. It :P
5 If z takes the place of a, l'l'03,lll and costs 4:
z 51205, 1, half as much. 2
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5 Ezzgenels Fcasluooz Center 2 ' 1
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2 907 Wmamette - 1 HL A LL' Iv 99000613 3
l 1 Phone 393 l
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BROWN MOTOR CO. In A-mf: , .ni if
V. C. May Roy C. Mr-ad .' ES, 4 gag! 1, 3
l 1: ee ,513 51155324 ff
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Chrysler - Plymouth 1: Q EEF: 151153 xgilgilifnlgiv 11
Sales and Service 11 -QE all 1 5' If
'A' 1, - 111 7. -V 1:
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Broadway and Pearl ,1 og. , ,,
Phone J757 7: ' ' 5:
Selected Usecl Cars I1 E
YOU'LL FIND I
WHAT You '
CONGRATULATIONS AND SUCCESS E
"Eugene"s Own Store" 5
up 15 1 lhonm 1101 2
TRY AT THE
To the Class of '40
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I SANITONE CLEANING 2
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2 I I
ISHOP A 1:
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If for your Drug needs I
I' - I
1: A Xxvhfjff' Y0u'll Save Dollars - S 1:
awe: - - - - - AAA- ---A - ,::-,I
If Be voted f'Best D'7'6SS6Il,' when the If
I Class Prophecy Is R6ClCl If
1: 09112 1:
:E Dress Shop I
I 991 wiiiameme Phone 3070 I
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55 Del Rex, Gage
' Fine Foocls
Electrical Refrigeration Oil Burners I :I
H. w. WHITE ELECTRIC co. I 'I '
K H V Everything Electwcal 1: Banquet Room Available
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I The Booth-Kelly Lumber Co. I
2 5th and Willamette . Phone 85
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T- A- H O F F M A N fl CLAYPOCLE and VAN ATTA
NMA 1 DRUGS
1: Student Supplies, Prescriptions,
E Broadway. at VVi1la1nette V! Cosmetichs H '
2 Grgfluatzgqq, Watghgg 1 Zn ll hone 1086 13th and 1X1lll'Zl1ld
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On the Mill Rave
Steaks and Jointed Fried Chicken 1
Phone 30 for Banquet Reservations
THE ANCHORAGE E
.i..-. , '-.xl.llijLlHN.'L.EN.GLRND - -
2 997 Franklin Blvd. 1
5 ' 1 5
1 Elhott s Grocery 1
5 Corner 13th and Patterson 5
5 Phone 95 2
2 "If it's good to eat z
z we have it".
2 FRESH MEATS, PoL'IfrRY
5 FRESH BAKED PIES E
FINEST OF GROCERIES z
S K H Green Stamps 5
" :L HHNH::"' ::""'::N'T VHH: ' 'MH:H"::::N:""'5
ll 1' 2
2 Buy Home Products 2 1: Preston H a es 5
5 5 4 5
5 Try MAJ: and S57 VViH3I11Gtt9 Phone 665 E
U 5 .
X Other Quality Canned Goods 2 :I .
I: 1 Q Fuller Paints . . . 1
IL Pfwked by 1: Ii A They Last 5
1, 1, 1,
1 1 q
1 EUGENE 1 1 ' 1
1: 1: Q Fine Lf-utlier Goods z
E FRUIT GROWERS 1 2 B 5
5 5 5
1: 2 Zipper Notebooks 2
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VHS: 'ii:HH::HHN::"HH'F:NHJ":'W:N::""::'W::: WE
11 Congratulations - To Your Team and Yearbook E
II R. A. BABB HARDWARE CO. 1
:P T33 Vliillalliette St. PHONE!-
S 51 E. 7th St. EUGENE 47 - 46 J
Q' ----A--------------A- ::::::::
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UnlVeYSltY Bl.lSll:leSS College Eugene Hglne Appliance
A Complete Bustness Course 2 Company, Inc.
Edward L. Ryan, B.S. L.L.B, Manager 2 2 2
Phone 2761-M 2 2 Courtesy -:- Servzce
2 360 Willillllltffi' Sf- EUEPIIP N2 2 S56 VVil1amette Street Eugene, Oregon
MERRICKS 2 2 WHITE PALACE 2
2 2 51' 1- Szuldwiclws - 100 2
2 Classes for Adults, Children, 2 2 252. g Moms , 302. 2
2 Begznneis and Advanced 2 2 57 East 101311 Avenue 2
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9 1" . '
2 if 77 ' 2
2 The eyes have xt 2
2 Be sure they will always 2
2 give you the best ot siqht 2
Consult -- 2
2 , Q
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2 Qplomekwl 2
2N':H':::':::"'H":':"'"H::":7 'v':'A" Tx' '::::N" "AM
2 649 Xvillillllllftlx Phone 1188 2 2 2
2 2 2 MODERN LIGHTING 2
s Q s
2 S 2 2 Adds to the pleasure of students 2
2 2 2 and protects their eyesight 2
2 Furniture Company 2 2
2 ir 2 2 Be sure you have 2
2 2 2 Proper lighting foo' study hours 2
2 Quality Furnitzzre at 2 2
2 Low Cost 2 Q . 2
2 Armstrong Linoleum 2 2 I, 9 9 , . 'Z g JY, ,
2 Thor WVashers 2 2 he 'A' 2
2 2 Z
wxex- ,..:,,H,:,,,,,,,.,,.....s L,e.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
2 DQNQFFQ 5 - - cz dress wear store for young fellows
Sv."'r"'f stvled new graduation suits .,i.......,,..i.,i..,....,,,...........,,,,,,, 9525.00 2
2 Palm Beach White Coats .,.. 5511.75 Gaberdine Vvhite Coats .... 95 6.95
2 Bring your 6l'7'68S wear problems to DENEFI-'E'S
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TifZ77qfA1f,f3gAAf -f ffl
Printers of scholastic publications for the schools of Uregon
For information write to us at Eugene, Oregon
Fred G. Stickels
Corson's Music Shop
Schlick's Barber Shop
Star Furniture Co.
Harold L. Edmunds
Tiffany-Davis Drug Co.
Dr. M. L. Handshuh
Bristow's Tewelry Store
lll l ll
ARTISTS AND DESIGNERS
HAIL TO THE PURPLE
Univezsiw High School,
We Emi! thee Golden Tide:
Thy name is ever cleanest,
We'lE iiinq thy bcmnfzrs wide:
Univerfsiiy High Sahool
Wil! win sim viciory.
For we wiii fight
Ami was will cheer
With iaith and Emrcxiw.
EUGENE OWNED, WITH NEW YORK BUYING CONLZECTION
Colors Gfgiardboard w P co- Ailaiili-liiaiglt
All Occasions B0 East 11th Ave. - - - Phone 1963 and Brushes
lenior cti ity P10 ter
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 3:
Golden ll 2, 3: Baseball 33 Student Council 33
"Moon River Rancho" 3.
Amateur Mas. 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 31 G-L 1, 2, 31
pin 1, 2, 33 Student Council 1, 2: Class Council
2, 33 Scarlet Mas. 33 G,A.A. Princess 2.
Eugene High, Junior V I Y
Science Club 33 Duckling 33 Ski Club 33 H1-H 3.
Grants Pass High, Senior i
Radio Club 33 Hi-Lights 33 Pep Club 33 G.,-LA.
33 43.11. 3.
Basketball 1, 2. 33 Tennis 1, 2, 33 Track 2, 33
Golden 1.7 2, 33 Sec. 3.
Amateur Mas. 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 13
Hi-Lights 1. 33 Duckling 33 Class Council 23
Student Body Sec. 33 Council 33 G.L. 1, 2, 33
Council 23 G.,-X.A. 1, 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2: Rifle Club 33
Track 1, 23 Assistant Swimming Mgr, 1, Mgr. 23
Golden L7 2, 33 Hi-Y 3.
Eugene High, Sophomore
Hi-Lights 1. 2, 33 G..-LA. 1, 23 G.L. 1, 2, 33 Council
33 pin 2, 33 Pep Club 33 Duckling 33 Class Sec. 3.
Tennis 1, 2. 33 Golf 2, 33 Basketball 1, 23 Golden
U 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 3.
San Leandro High, Cal., Junior
G.L. 2, 33 Pep Club 3, Pres. 33 Duckling' 33 Hi-
Lights 33 Scarlet Mas. 33 "Moon River Rancho" 3.
Silverton High, Senior
Science Club 33 G.L. 3.
Silverton High, Senior
Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 23 "XVho Gets the
Car Tonight?" 13 "Spring Fever" 23 Forum 1,
2 Sec. 33 Hon. Soc. 2, 3, Pres. 33 Hi-Y 2, 3,
Sec. 33 Store 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 33 Q. and S. 2, 3.
'l lVlll,l,E2R' 'I
I' , I'
,: Eugene S Newest ,I
1, Department Store 11
1: S40 Wlillainette St. Eugene 4:
Ski Club 2, Vice-pres. 23 Hi-Y 3: Science Club
33 Forum 3.
Eugene High, Sophomore
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2,
33 Football 2, 33 Golden ll 1, 2, 3, Vice-pres. 2.
Cook Academy, Montour Falls. N. Y.
Forum 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 33 Hon. Soc. 2, 3, Sec. 3,
Q. Q S. 2, 33 G.L. 1, 2, 3. council 1, 2, 3, pin 1, 2, 33
Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, 33 V. Pres. ,
Duckling 2, 33 Duckling Jr, 2, 3: Hi-Lights 2, 33
Mech. Ed. 33 Pep Club 13 Ski Club 2, 33 Radio
Club 23 Science Club 3, Sec. 3: G,A.A. 1, 2, 33
Girl Res. 1, 23 Vice-pres. 23 "Be ln By Midnight"
13 "Wings of the Morning" 33 "Headed for Eden"
33 Student Body Prog. Chr. 3.
Norman High School, Oklahoma, Senior
Hon. Soc. 2, 33 Q. and S. 2, 33 Duckling 2, 3, Ed.
33 Ski Club 2, 3, Pres. 2, V. Pres. 33 Amateur
Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, 33 G.L. 1, 2, 3, pin 1, 2,
3, Council 33 Pep Club 1, 2,3 Forum 33 G. A. A.
1, 23 Duckling Jr. 33 Stage Designer Soph. Play
13 Hi-Lights 2, 33 Feature Ed. 33 Radio Guild 2,
3, Chr. 33 Student Body Prog. Com. 1, 23 "Spring
Feveru 23 "Christmas Trimmingsn 23 "XVings of
the Morningu 33 "Headed for Eden" 3.
Todd County High, Mission, SD., Junior
S. NV. Radio Club 23 Hon. Soc. 33 Scarlet Mas.
33 Science Club 33 Forum 3, Pres. 33 Duckling
33 "1Vings of the Morning" 33 "Headed for
Football 2, 33 Baseball 33 Golden 1' 2, 3.
St. Petersburg High, Florida, Senior
Science Club 33 G. ll. 33 G. A. A. Queen 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Football 2, 33
Golden U 1, 2, 3, Pres. 3.
Band 1, 23 Photo Fans 13 Duckling 1, 33 Football
23 Forum 33 Hon. Soc. 3,
Kern County Union High, Bakersfield, Cal., Junior
G.A.A. 2, 3, Pres. 33 Girl Res. 2, 3, Pres, 33 G.L.
1, 2, 3, Council 3, pin 23 Hon. Soc. 33 Pep Club 23
Q, and S. 33 Hi-Lights 2, 33 Band 2, 33 Duckling
33 Duckling Jr. 3.
Garfield High, Seattle. XVasli.
Pep Club 13 Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, 33
G.L. 1, 2, 3, Council 33 Science Club 33 Duckling
C.A.A. Princess 1, 2, 33 11.11. 1, 2, 3, pin 1, 2, 33
Council 3: Amateur Mas. 1: Scarlet Mas. 2, 33
Pep Club 1, 2, 3,2 Q. and S. 33 Hi-Lights 2, 3. News
11111. 33 Duckling 33 'Duckling Jr. 3: "Spring
Fever" 23 HXVings of the Morning" 3.
Eugene High, Sophomore
Baseball 1, 2, 33 Football 2, 33 Basketball 2. 33
Golden I' 1, 2, 33 Student Council 33 Student
Body V. Pres. 3, Hi-Y 33 "Moon River Rancho" 3.
Pep Club 2, Pres, 23 Yell Leader 23 Scarlet Mas.
2: "Marriage Proposal" 2.
Class Pres. 1, 23 Student Body Pres. 33 Yell
Leader 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Golden U 1, 2, 33
Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 33
Q. and 2, 33 "Be In By Midnight" 13 "Spring
Fever" 23 "VVings of Morning' 33 Band 1, 2, 33
Duckling 1, 2, 33 Hi-Lights 2, 3.
G.L. 1, 2, pin 1, Council 2, 33 Hi-Lights 2, 33
Hon. Soc. 2, 33 G..-X.A. 23 Duckling 23 Duckling
Chelvalis High, Chehalis, XVash., Senior
XVashington High, Portland, Oregon
Football 1, 2, 3, Capt. 33 Track 1, 2, 3: Golden 1'
1, 2, 33 Assistant B.B. Mgr.
Class V. Pres. 13 Baseball 2. 33 Swinuning 2, 33
Ski Club 2, 3, Pres. 3, Hi-Y 2, 33 Student Council
13 Duckling 33 Radio Guild 3: "1Vho Gets the
Car Tonight?" 13 "Moon River Rancho" 3.
Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, 33 Forum 1,
2, 3, Pres. 33 Duckling 1, 2, 3, Duckling Jr. 23
Hi-Lights 2, 3, Ed. 3: Q, and S. 2. 33 Hon. Soc,
2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 3, Prog. Chr., Band 1, 2, 33 "Hanging
l'ncle He-nry"13 "Be ln By Midnight" 13 "Christ-
mas 'FI'11l1IU1I'lg'SU 23 "Spring Fever" 23 "YVings
of the Morning" 3. .
G.A.A. 1, 2, 33 G,L. 1, 2, 3, Council 3: Pep Club
2, 33 Glee Club 23 Athletic Numeral 3.
G.L. 1, 2, 33 Pep Club 1, 2, 3: "Moon River
G.L.. 1, 2, 33 Pep Club 2, 3: Glee Club 1.
Football 1, 23 "Cabbages" 23 'lMoon River
Pep Club 2, 33 G..-LA, 2. 33 G.L. 1, 2, 33 pin 3:
Hi-Lights 33 "Moon River Ranchol' 3.
Condon High School, Condon, Oregon, Junior
Pep Club 23 Girl Res. 23 G.A.A. 2, 3, Council
33 Hi-Lights 2, 33 Duckling 2, 3, Bus, Mgr. 33
Duckling Jr. 3. Ed. 33 G.L. 2. 3, Treas. 3, pin 2, 33
Hon. Soc. 33 Q. K S. 2, 3, Pres. 3.
G.L. 1, 2, 33 Pep Club 1, 2, Il: Sen, Council 3.
t'Moon River Rancho-" 3.
Rifle Club 1, 2, Pres. 1, 2: Amateur Mas. 1, V.
Pres. 13 Golden 1' 1, 2, 33 Hi-Lights 1, 23 Class
Sec. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, 3, Treas. 33 Swimming
Mgr. 13 B. B. Mgr. 13 Duckling Jr. 23 Duckling
2, 33 Pep Club 2, 3, V. Pres. 3: Hi-Y 2, 33 Radio
Guild 33 t'XVho Gets The Car Tonight?" 13
"Spring Fever" 23 'tChristrnas 'l'rimxnings" 23
"VViugs of The Morning" 33 "Headed For
G..-LA. 1, Princess 13 Amateur Mas. 13 Class
Sec. 23 G.L. 1, 2, 3, Sec. 2, Council 3, pin 2, 3,
G.L. Day Principal 33 Duckling 2, 33 Forum 2,
33 Scarlet Mas. 2, 33 Class V. Pres 33 Radio Guild
33 Student Council 33 Class Council 33 "XVho Gets
The Car Tonight?" 13 "XVings of the Morning' 3.
Eugene Hi, Junior
Pep Club 2, 33 Girl Res. 23 G,A,A. 2, 33 Council
33 GJ.. 2, 3, pin 2, 33 Hi-Lights 2.
Golden L' 2, 33 Football 2, 33 Basketball 2. 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3: Golf 2, 3, Capt. 3: Glee Club
23 Golden 1' 2, 3.
G.L. 2, 3, pin 1, 2, 3, Amateur Mas. 1: Hi-Lights
2, 33 Feature Ed. 33 Scarlet Mas. 2, Sec. 31
Forum 2, 33 Ski Club 2, Sec. 2: Duckling 33
Q. and S. 33 Hon. Soc, il: Science Club 33 Duck-
ling Jr. 33 "Be ln Bv Midnight" 1: "Spring
Fever" 23 "XVings of the Morning" 3: "Headed
for Eden" 3.
Mary Ellen Osborne
G.A.A. 23 Glee Club 1, 23 Pep Club 1, 21G.L. 2, i'
Hood River Hi, Senior
G..-LA. 33 G.L. 31 Radio Guild Il.
Rackland High, Junior
Glee Club 13 Girl Res. 1, 2. 3, Treas, 23 G.1,. 1, 2,
3, pin 1, 2, 3, Council 3: Scarlet Mas, 2. 31 Radio
Guild 33 Hi-Lights 3: "Absent Minded Profes-
Sor" 23 "Headed for Eden" 3.
Golden ll 1, 2, 3: Duckling Sport Ed, 1, 2, 33 Hi-
Lights Sports Ed. 1, 2, 3, Ed. 2: Duckling Jr.
Sport Ed. 2, 3: Q. and S. 2, 3, Y. Pres. 3: Radio
Guild 2, 33 Class Pres. 33 Hi-Y 33 Scarlet Mas.
33 Student Council 33 Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1,
2, 33 Baseball 1. 2, 33 "XYings of the Morning" 3.
Band 1, 2. 3: Golden ll 2, 33 Assistant B. B. Mgr.
1, Mgr. 23 Hi-Y 2, 3, V. Pres. 33 Forum 3.
Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 23 G.L. 1, 2, 3, Council
33 Hi-Lights 3.
Doris Helen Rayburn
Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2. 3: Q. and S.
2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 33 Hon. Soc 2, 3. V. Pres. 31
G.L. 1, 2, 3, pin 1, 2, 3, Council 2. 3, V. Pres. .253
Radio Club 1, 23 Pep Club 1: Ski Club 2, 3: Duck-
ling Jr. 2, 3, Art Ed. 23 Duckling 2. 3 Art Ed. 2,
33 Hi-Lights 2, 33 Class V. Pres. 2: Class Council
23 Forum 33 "Hanging 1'ncle Henry" 13 "Spring
Fever" 23 "Cabbages" 23 'tNVings of the Morn-
ing" 33 "Headed for Eden"
Cheny Hi, Junior
Hi-Lights 2, 33 Girl Res. 23 G.L. 2, 3, pin 2, 3,
Council Scarlet Mas, 3: Q. and S. 33 Radio
Guild 33 Duckling Jr. 3: Duckling 33 "Absent
Minded Professoru 2: t'XVings of the Morning"
3: "Headed for Eden"
Della Marie Robinson
Pep Club 1, 2, 33 GL. 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 2.
Rifle, Club 1, 23 Duckling 2, 33 Ski Club 23 Scar-
let lllas. 33 Hi-Y 3: "Headed for Eden" 33 Swim-
ming 13 Basketball 13 Football 1,
Amateur Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2. 3: Pen Club
1, 2, 33 G.11. 1. 2, 3, pin 1, 2, 3, Council 33 Girl
Res 13 U1-Lights 2, 33 Ski Club 33 Duckling Jr.
33 Duckling 3.
Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Radio Guild 1, 2, 33 ,Amateur
Mas. 13 Scarlet Mas. 2, Duckling 1, 23 Hi-
Lights 1, 2, 33 G,L. 1, 2, 33 Council 2, pin 33
'tXVing:s of the Morning" 3.
Camera Club 13 Duckling 1, 2, 33 Ski Club 23
G-le lv 21 3, Din 1, 2, 3, council 23 Amateur Mas.
1: Scarlet Mas. 2, 3, Pres. 33 G,A.A. 1, 23 Pep
Club 13 Radio Club 23 Hi-Lights 2: Duckling
Jr. 23 Hon. Soc. 3: Q. and S. 3: Duckling 33
Forum 3: Hlllings of the Morning" 33 "Headed
for Eden" 3.
San Diego High, Senior
Forum 3: Hi-Y 33 Scarlet Mas. 31 Science Club 3,
Amateur Mas. 1, Pres. 1: Scarlet Mas, 2, 33
Duckling' 1, 2, 3, G.L. 1, 2, 3, pin 1, 2, 3, Council
1, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3: Pep Club 1, 23 Forum 1,
23 G.A.A. lg Class V. Pres. 23 Hon. Soc. 2, 3g
Student Council 35 Hi-Lights 3, Duckling Jr. fl,
Q. and S. 31 t'Hanging Uncle Henry" lg "Christ-
mas Trimrningsn 2: t'Headed for Eden" 3.
Betty Jeanne Stocker
Amateur Mas. lg Pep Club 1, 2, Zip G.A,A. 1: Ski
Club 23 Class Council 2, 35 G.l.. l, 2, pin il,
lddwardsbury High, Michigan, Junior
G.L, 2, 3, Hi-Lights 3.
Martha Jane Switzer
Glens Falls High, New York, Senior
Hi-Lights 35 Duckling 35 G.L. Iii Science Club
3, Ski Club 3, Sec.-'l'reas. 3: Forum 3.
Eugene High, Senior
Basketball 33 Baseball 3.
Rifle C'lub 1: Hi-Lights 1, 2, Camera Club 13
Hi-Y 35 Forum 3, Science Club 3:
"NVings of the
Morning" 33 "Headed for Edei I.
Science club 33 Ski Club il.
Great Falls, Mont., Junior
G.L. 2. 3.
G.L. 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2.
Pep Club 1, 3, G.A..-X, 1, 23 U.l.. l, 2, 0
Coburg High, Senior
this school ever to receive the VViltshire
award. The boys present Coach Hendrick-
son a big purple blanket, with a large Golden
U in the center, as a token of their apprecia-
tion for all he has done for them.
Feb. 2-3--Our hoopsters suffer a big defeat
both nights at the hands of the Astoria fish-
ermen-the one game that got away!-but
they did have a wonderful trip!
Feb. G, 8, 10fStill going strong we trounce
Junction City, Saint Mary, and Roseburg
Feb. 13-is not unlucky for this school, for
we beat Eugene High's hoopmen 25-15, to
cinch at least a tie for district 7 top honors
and a trip to Salem.
Feb. 14-Valentine's Day. VVith leap year and
the Girls' League Formal coming up, hearts
fly freely around school as girls get their
Feb. 15-Our Wonderful basketball team beats
Springfield 29-20 on their own court!
Feb. l7fAt last the social high-light of the
year, the much awaited Girls' League Formal.
It really goes off "nifty", under the capable
co-chairmanship of Emjay Switzer and
Fcb. 23--Our agile University High hoopsters
beat Cottage Grove 43-20, cinching the Dis-
trict 7 championship.
Fcb. 26fScore: 27-20. For the first time in
S years University High has won both games
Mar. 1-After trouncing St. Mary's 42-26 Uni
Hi'ers attend the Duckling Dash in the ap-
propriately decorated auditorium, where
Dorothea Godlove and Chuck DeAutremont
are elected Mr. and Miss Uni-Hi.
Mar. 12-Golden U's matinee dance for our
Salem-bound District 7 champion team is
quite a success.
Mar. 154Basketballers return from the State
tournament a sadder and wiser group of
Mar. 16-Chuck DeAutremont again chosen
on All-state second team. Quite an honor.
especially since his team made no showing
3-Girls' League Day-very little study-
ing is done with the girls as teachers and
Louise Murphy as principal.
17-Scarlet Masque play "Headed for
Eden", with a cast of 17, is the second-big
dramatic success of the year.
19-Hi-Y boys, guests, and dates dance
mid "seaweed" and eat crab cocktail at the
3-Honoring Queen Phyllis and her
court, the girl-date formal May Dance is
a colorful event.
May 17YJunior- Senior Prom ? 'Z ?
21+Seniors abandon school to go to Silt-
coos outlet where they spend a wonderful
26-Baccalaureate, and all seniors go to
29iClass of '40 get diplomas and attend
the Senior Ball for one last good time. End
of school for seniors while everyone else
31YSchool ends as Uni Hiers leave school
books and worries behind and head for
I D O n 'P lath-
Elk s Choose. ddinq Orcxwf
Lane COUIIKY Amari Cgnlsm
Speedfsii? Cash P-Wgfd'
Q azqahe s
Good lie lckejs
fof' .pts lvq
O U12 se 112
O Q 11 6 l
of ly I C1
SSf O' Sbjb Q,-fps l
Theta Sigma Phi Honors
Editor At Matrix Table -
E. Edmunds Chosen Out-
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