University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 350
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1932 volume:
. ?' 213
ii 33 W iE"'w..,,,f"mi'E'Y OF .QPffS.Eiiaii3M
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Copyright, 1982, by Thornton Gale, editor, and
Roger V. Bailey, business manager. Printed at the
Koke-Chapman press in Eugene - - Photography
by Kennel-Ellis studio of Eugene - - Engraved by
the Hicks-Chatten Engrgving Co. oi Portland
under the supervision of Raymond E. Alexander.
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STUDENTS OI' THE
OREGON " " "
When the University of Oregon was founded in the
same year that Huxley opened John Hopkins, the clip-
per ship carried the wheat from Oregon farms and the
When our school came of age, steamboat: had
largely replaced the old clippers: and now the great
oil-burners sail from Portland. Those rapid changes
in sea transport have seen equally great advance in
this University. We have tried in this yearbook to
mirror the changes of this yearsand perhaps to show
something of the permanent values underlying rapid
May we keep something of 'the swift grace and
beauty of the clipper ship along with the strength of
the machine age. And may we look off towards Ha-
waii and China with hope, even in a troubled year.
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DEAN HENRY L. SHELDON
of the School of Education
Since the turn of the century
Has helped to build up this university
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He has had the educational statesmanship
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and the practical political skill
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a plan for relating the work of the University
ta the general educational system of Oregon.
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Mrs. C. R. Donnelly
Michael J. Mueller
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of the University of Oregon has seen a
great number of changes with the pas-
sage of time. Sixty-sevenyears ago
near the present site of Yillard Hall
stood the log cabin of Hi-lyard Shaw,
agent of the Hudsons' Bay Co.
The act of Congress, February 14,
1859, admitting Oregon. to the Union,
provided for a State University by the
grant of 72 sections of land. The bill
creating the University of Oregon passed
the legislature in October, 1872. Since
then a liberal educational policy has
made possible the building of a great
State University. The Oregana artist
expresses in line etching some of the
beauty of our buildings. V
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Julius L. Meier
Governor of Oregon
Julius L. Meier is the third na-
tive son of Oregon and the first
native son of Portland to be elec-
ted Governor. This honor was be-
stowed upon him in November,
l930, and on January l2, l93l,
he assumed the duties of the chief
His decision to go into politics
was forced on him when a mass
meeting of 5,000 voters in Port-
land insisted that he be the man
to carry the banner of George W.
Joseph, whose death occurred a
short time after he won the Re-
publican nomination for Governor.
Governor Meier The mass meeting was called after
a Republican convention in Port-
land declined to adopt the Joseph platform and principles.
Governor Meier was born in Portland, Oregon, on Thursday, December 31, l874,
and that city has always been his home. The young man was educated in the pub-
lic schools of Portland and later graduated from the University of Oregon in the
class of i895 with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. For a time he practiced law in
Portland in partnership with the late George W. Joseph. On his father's death,
Julius L. Meier took up the duties of vice-president and general manager of Meier
and Frank's, the department store founded by his father in l857.
ln addition to his duties in the store he worked assidiously for state-wide pro-
gress and prosperity. He has long been called the father of the Columbia Highway.
ln l9l2 he called a meeting of the taxpayers of four counties to discuss the plan
ot building what has now become the most famous road in America. He worked
hard for its completion and was for years president of the Columbia River Highway
Association. Along its scenic route he built his beautiful country home, "Menucha."
Governor Meier has been active in many other plans for state development. He
was one of Oregon's commissioners to the Panama Pacific International Exposition
at San Francisco, a leader in liberty loan drives, Northwest regional director of the
Council of Defense, and was active in the work to restore Franceis devastated areas.
He is much interested in aviation and has taken the lead in securing air meets and
races for Portland.
On December 25, l90l, Mr. Meier married Miss Grace Rose Mayer of Portland.
Their children are: Jean lMrs. Joseph Ehrman, Jr.l, Elsa lMrs. Frederick Ganzl,
and Julius L., Jr.
Arnold Bennett Hall came to
the University as president in
l926. He is one of the foremost
educators of the nation, an au-
thority on international law, and
an earnest advocate of judicial
settlement of international dis-
Dr. Hall is a graduate of
Franklin College and the Univer-
sity of Chicago, where he took his
law degree. Before coming to
Oregon, he was associate profes-
sor of law and political science at
the University of Wisconsin.
He is a member of the Amer-
ican Political association, the Dr. Hull
American Social society, the
League to Enforce Peace, the American Institute of Criminology, the American Ju-
dicature society, the American Peace society, the American Society for the Judi-
cial Settlement of lnternational Disputes, the Social Science Research Council of
America, and the Universal Union for Peace.
For several years he was chairman of the committee on problems and policies
of the Social Science Research Council of America, and in i923 founded the Pa-
cific Coast regional committee of that organization. He was the first chairman
of the regional committee.
ln l927, Dr. Hall was a delegate to the Institute of Pacific Relations, held in
Honolulu, and has several times been invited to' address the Pan- Pacific confer-
ence on international social relations. For several years Dr. Hall has been state chair-
man of the National Student Forum, and in November, l93O, was invited by
President Hoover to participate in the White House conference on Child Health
Since he has been in Oregon, Dr. Hall has done a great deal to build up the
University and the state. He has toured the state on several occasions to acquire
a personal contact with many of the fathers and mothers of the students.
President Hall has been one of the University's staunchest friends, for dur-
ing the financial crisis that has faced the school he has worked hard and loyally
for the institution, and he has stood by us until the end.
During fall term Dr. Hall conducted a series of lectures for the freshman class.
These lectures pertained to such fundamental problems as character, personality,
spiritual qualities, and intellectual interests. President Hall gave these addresses
to help the beginning college student in his first year away from the guidance of
Burt Brown Barker
Burt Brown Barker, now serving as
vice-president of the University of Ore-
gon, has always been active in semi-pub-
lic and public affairs,
After completing underclass work at
Willamette, he attended the University of
Chicago, and from there went to Harvard
where he received his LL.B. degree.
He has served as secretary-treasurer
of the Chicago University club, and
helped incorporate the alumni associa-
tion. While serving as president of the
association, he instigated the first alumni
magazine and made it successful. He was one of the founders ,of Delta Sigma
Rho, honor debating society. He was also interested in Y. M. C. A. work in Chi-
cago, ancl was ia member of the board of managers of Hdye Park Branch, and
was chairman of the boys' work committee.
Burt Brown Barker
While connected with the Chicago Bar association, Mr. Barker did a great
deal of notable work in the fields of defense of poor persons accused of crime,
graft and corruptions in jails were exposed by the committee of which he was
The general control over the University is vested in the State Board of Higher
Education. Present members of the board include B. F. Irvine, E. C. Sammons, C.
L. Starr, C. C. Colt, F. E. Callister, F. C. Pease, Herman Oliver, Albert Burch, and
Mrs. Walter Pierce.
At a meeting held on March 7 the board, in order to solve the financial dif-
ficulties now facing the University and College, voted to have but six schools in
each institution with a dean at the head, and also voted to have a chancellor at the
head of all the institutions of higher education in the State.
Boa rd of Regents
The Personnel Division includes the
Bureau of Personel Research, the Deans
of Men and Women, and the employment
offices. Coordinated with these are nu-
merous other agencies, such as the Health
Service and the academic advisers. The
purpose of all these agencies is to supple-
ment university teaching with individual
information, counsel, and service.
Armed with information as to his own
talents and limitations, as to the require-
ments, opportunities, and compensations
of the various occupations open to col-
lege graduates, and as to facilities for training and growth open to him in the
University, a student can intelligently plan his career.
Dean Karl Onthank
The office of the Dean of Men is a place of service to the men of the Univer-
sity. lt is a place where a personal interest will be made manifest in those situ-
ations and adjustments that frequently arise in the lives of college men. Supervi-
sion and advice is given concerning such problems as student living conditions,
financial difficulties, scholarship, fraternity questions, student activities, awards,
and personal problems.
The purpose of the office of the Dean of Women is to serve the interests of
the women students. lt cooperates with student organizations on the campus in
an attempt to develop student leaders and create a feeling of responsibility among
them. It attempts to build fine social standards and attitudes, and provide op-
portunity for each individual to share in making the University a great center of
learning and a center of fine .living. Through guidance, it hopes to stimulate
students to be intellectually alert, socially at ease, emotionally well-balanced, hap-
py, worthwhile social beings.
Schwering Macduff Earl
College of Literature,
Science ancl The Arts
The College of Literature, Science and the Arts,
through its four lower division groups and its eigh-
teen major departments, intends to satisfy the de-
mand for a liberal education on the highest plane.
It appeals to three types of students. The first class
is composed of students seeking a broad foundation
of literature, science, and social science as a foundation for success in their chos-
en profession. A second class of students recognize in the training the liberal
arts college offers an end that is worth while in itself. The understanding of na-
ture in its manifold phases, the scientific basis of life, and the study of human
relations constitutes a preparation for leadership in the affairs of men. The lib-
eral arts college supplies the foundation for self-expression in the higher realm of
thought and an approach to creative arts like literature or drama.
ln the associated fields of social sciences, the student finds preparation for
various lines of public service. The student begins with a broad survey of the four
'fields of knowledge calculated to emphasize the relation between the various
branches. This serves also as an exploratory period which paves the way for an
intelligent choice for a major field at the beginning of the junior year. Students
ranking high in the lower division are accorded honor privileges in the upper di-
vision, and graduates of outstanding ability may continue to higher degrees in the
Dean James l-I. Gilbert, who heads the college, has been connected with the Uni-
versity of Oregon for twenty-five years. ln l903 he received his BA. from the Uni-
versity, in l907 his
Ph.D from Columbia
University, and in the
same year, came as an
assistant in the eco-
nomics department to
the University of Ore-
gon. ln T925 he was
made dean of the lib-
eral arts college.
Dean James H. Gilbert
The function of the Graduate School is to lift an
institution to a genuine university level. The meas-
urement of American universities has come to be
made through the standing of their graduate schools
and genuinely professional courses at graduate level. DQGH GQOVQG R2b2C
The Graduate School of the University of Oregon
controls all of the work leading to the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Sci-
ence, and Doctor of Philosophy, thus having under its supervision all of the ad-
vanced work except that done for professional degrees.
The Graduate School functions in its six divisions, including the academic year
on the Eugene campus, the academic year in the Portland extension center, the
Eugene summer session, the post session at Eugene, the Portland summer session.
The Medical School-in Portland, which, besides its professional students, always
has a certain number of students working for the Masters or Doctor of Philosophy
degrees. Except for the Eugene summer session and post session, there is very little
duplication of enrollment between these divisions.
Although one of the youngest of the University schools in operation, the Grad-
uate School is the most rapidly growing, showing a 69.8 per cent increase in the
last five years, and for the year l93O-3l totalling an enrollment of 676, the
largest of any school of the University.
The executive power of the school is vested in the Graduate Council, which
is composed of the following: Dean Rebec, Dr. C. V. Boyer, Dr. Donald M. Erb,
Dr. John J. Landsbury, Dr. Olof Larsell, Dr. W. E. Milne, Dr. John H. Mueller, Dr.
F. G. Schmidt, Profes-
sor Fred L. Stetson, and
Dr. Rogers J. Williams.
Dean George Rebec
received his B.A. at
Michigan in l89l, and
received his Ph.D. from
the same school in
l896. He first came to
Oregon in l9l2, and
became dean of the
school in l92O.
- The Library
School of Architecture
cmd Allied Arts
The School of Architecture and Allied Arts is a
member of the association of collegiate schools of
architecture. The special aim of the school is to
create and sustain an environment in which the stu-
dent's most worthy qualities, characteristics and cap-
abilities are accepted as a basis for growth, an en-
vironment which will be conducive to the discovery of his own special and pecul-
iar powers, intellectual, ethical, and physical, and that which will afford encour-
agement and stimulation for his free development.
Dean Ellis Lawrence
The school includes instruction in architecture, interior design, painting, sculp-
ture, and normal arts. The degree of Bachelor of Architecture and Bachelor of
Architecture in Interior Design are offered for the completion of the prescribed
five-year course in these departments.
The Architecture and Allied Arts building is equipped with a testing labora-
tory, a drafting room, two art studios, sculpture studios, a dark room for develop-
ing photographic plates, a kiln and class room with modern equipment for pottery
and cement tiles, and rooms for weaving, bosketry, and similar arts. The build-
ing also contains an art library.
The art exhibition hall is used for special exhibitions and loan collections of
paintings, etchings, drawings, sculpture, and various art objects. Exhibits of val-
uable potteries, statues, casts, and other antiques are on display in the art studios.
Dean Ellis Lawrence received both his B.S. and M.S. from the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology. l-le is a member of the American Institute of Architec-
ture,and organized the
Oregon school ofArchi-
tecture and Allied Arts
in l9l4. Since then
the school has become
one of three outstand-
ing university art
schools in the United
School of Architecture and
School of Business
The School of Business Administration, estab-
lishediat the University in l9l4, affords both under-
graduates and graduates training for the develop-
ment of business executives. Concentration is in
the managerial and administrative aspects of com- Dear, David paving
mercial activity with a coordinated broad training in
economics, law, and the liberal arts. Instruction is chiefly by the problem meth-
od, using cases taken from actual business practice.
A modern building and completely equipped special laboratory are available
for business administration students, affording ample facilities for study and re-
The school offers three undergraduate degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of
Science, and Bachelor of Business Administration. The graduate degree is Bach-
elor of Business Administration. A large enrollment in the school permits of spe-
cialized training in accounting, advertising, merchandising, foreign trade, finance
insurance, industrial management, and allied fields during the junior, senior, and
Training for the C. P. A. examinations has proved especially popular for grad-
uate students interested in accounting. Students interested in law as well as bus-
iness may take a six-year combination business administration and law caurse
leading to an undergraduate degree in business, and a graduate degree in law.
Dean David Faville received his B.A. from Stanford in l922, M.B.A., Harvard,
l925. Faculty of Harvard University l927-28. Research Supervisor, Harvard
Bureau of Business Research in l927. He first became connected with the Oregon
' faculty from i925-27,
and was made dean in
With the recent
change made by the
State Board of Educa-
tion, Oregon's school of
business will become
one of the largest on
...Rm 4 ,, , . ,,,:,,.,
The School of
The School of Education of the University of Or-
egon has a four-fold function to perform. lt pre-
pares teachers for the Junior and Senior high schools
of the state in the main academic subjects and in
h s'cal t ai i ' d t.
Dean Henry Sheldon p y l r n ng' muslc' Cm or
lt also prepares students with special aptitudes
to become supervisors of special subjects in connection with public schools, and
affords opportunities for advanced training to men and women of experience who
look forward to becoming principals and superintendents. More than half the ad-
ministrators in the first class districts lcitiesl of Oregon have received their pro-
fessional training at the University.
The last important function consists in the investigation of the working of our
existing institutions for public education with a view of improving them. ln the
last ten years a number of important aspects of the school system, such as school
finance, efficiency of the course of study, the working of the county unit as op-
posed to the district system, have been investigated and reported upon, thus pre-
paring a basis for valuable reconstruction in the school system.
The University School of Education has also provided, through its summer
school, unusual facilities for teachers who desire to learn how to handle special
cases of illiterate children who are non-readers or non-spellers. This work has at-
tracted educators from all parts of the Union.
Dean Henry Sheldon received his B.A. from Stanford, his MA. in l897, and his
Ph.D, from Clark in l900. He first became connected with the University from
l900-l l. Between 1
l9ll-l2 he did work F5 QA-W . - 1
at Leipzig, and re- r I x
turned to the Univer- . , . 5
1, . 1 4
i .- X
sity in l9l4. Because . l ' P
of his long service to T
the University and his it
contributions in the
field of education, this
volume of the Oregana
has been dedicated to
School of Education
The School of
After twenty years of service to the State and
the University, it is with a feeling of great personal
loss that the campus views the passing of the School
lt was founded as a department in the summer
of l9l2, and since then its steady expansion has
brought with it rating of third best of its kind in the United States.
In its first year there was one instructor, and the senior class was composed of
three students. The school quarters consisted of one small office and a class
room which was shared with the department of geology.
The first four-year class of journalism majors graduated in l9l6, the first of
the 247 graduates who have received bachelor's degrees from the school. Of these
65.42 per cent have gone into some branch of the profession and remained there
to this day. The remaining 34.58 per cent include girls who married, graduates
who died, and some to whom opportunity beckoned from other fields.
Dean Eric Allen
ln addition to these about 443 other students, non-majors or non-graduates,
have entered journalism either as life work or as a part-time occupation, after
receiving their training in the school.
It is one of the best equipped schools of journalism in the country, having a
technical laboratory in the University Press, which was founded to furnish jour-
nalistic instruction in the practical branches.
The course in journalism includes attention to both the editorial and advertis-
ing departments of the newspaper and magazine. Students are taught to write
for general publica-
tions, trade and class
journalism, and news-
Dean Eric Allen re-
ceived his B.A. from
Wisconsin in l9Ol.
After a great deal of
practical experience he
came to the University
in l9l2. He became
dean of the school in
School of Journalism
of Music .
The School of Music recognizes the following ob-
jectives as of the utmost importance: First, to create,
if possible, and at all events to stimulate an interest
in good music and a love for it on the part of the
Demi John l-Undsbufv largest possible number of students on the campus.
This is provided for by means of courses planned to
be interesting, constructive, and appealing to those whose major interests lie in
other fields. Concerts and recitals in great numbers are provided to afford a wide
range of musical satisfaction and experience.
Second, to take care of that large and growing body of students who wish to
offer music as a major for their baccalaureate degree in either arts or the sciences.
Third, to provide the best possible facilities for those students who are looking
to music as a life work.
Fourth and last, to be active in research concerning the status of music in the
hope of being of service to the cause of music education throughout the country.
The School of'Music recognizes that it is a part and parcel of the University,
and endeavors all the time to take its share of those responsibilities which con-
cern the University as a whole.
Another field in which the school specializes, is that of public school music,
preparing the student for teaching and supervising music in the grade and high
schools. Student recitals are sponsored by the school of music, as well as song con-
tests for fraternity and sorority groups.
Dean John Lansbury received his Mus.B. at Simpson College in l900, his Mus.D.
in 1909, was a pupil of
Max Bruch in Berlin, ff
and graduated from
the University of Ber-
lin. l-le first came to
Oregon in l9l4 and
has held his present
position since l9l7.
School of Music
The School of V'
Physical Education -it
The School of Physical Education was organized
in l92O with the idea of bringing together and co-
ordinating all departments of the University having
to do with the physical activity and well being of the
STUCl6I'IT body. Dean John Bovard
Service courses, consisting of instruction in var-
ious physical skills, games and sport, as well as the elements of personal hygiene
are provided for all freshmen and sophomores, and it is the policy of the physical
educational school to make this program such that it will carry over into the stu-
dents' after-college days. Recreational opportunities are made available to stu-
dents and faculty, and through a wide-reaching system of intramural competition
voluntary sports participation is encouraged.
The school also offers a thorough preparation to those wishing to adopt physi-
cal education as their life profession. The first two years are made up of found-
ational courses, and the last two devoted to technical phases of physical education-
al pedagogy. Students so trained are prepared to assume positions as high school,
college or university teachers of physical education, as playground or community
recreation supervisors, or as directors or coaches of major and minor sports.
Another department of the school is the University Health Service, which not
only cares for students when they are ill or in need of medical advice, but seeks
to serve as an educational factor in their lives, instructing them in healthful ways
Dean John F. Bovard received his B.A. from California in l903, and his MA. from
the same school in
-- - he l906. He wasa gradu-
ate student at Harvard
during l9l4-l5, and
received his Ph.D. from
California in l9l6. He
came to Oregon in
l906, and has held his
present position since
School of Physical Education
i The 'School of
Applied Social Science
The School of Applied Social Science is designed
to place the resources of the University at the dis-
posal of the people of Oregon in the social science
field. The services which it offers are those of two
DQGH Philip PGFSOHS T kinds: education and public service.
In its program of education, the school trains
students for professional social work in the field of relief, delinquency, child wel-
fare, nursing, and health education, social work in the schools and in the admin-
istration of public welfare by private agencies and in the county courts.
ln its program of Public Service, it endeavors, insofar as limited resources per-
mit, to provide research and consultation services in the administration of govern-
ment by state, county and municipal officials. lt offers consultation, service, and
other assistance to Oregon communities which are organized for the promotion of
their cultural and social interests.
The work of the school is made possible by the effective cooperation of the
Schools of Law, Journalism, Education, Medicine, Architecture and Allied Arts,
Music, and Physical Education, and the departments of Sociology, Economics, Pol-
itical Science, English, and Psychology. In its field service, it functions in cooper-
ation with the Extension Division.
Organically it is divided into departments of Nursing and l-lealth Education,
Social Work, Rural Social Service Administration, Community Organization, Re-
search, and Public Service.
Dean Philip Parsons received his B.A. from Christian University in l904, and
his M.A. from the same
school in l905. He re-
ceived his Ph.D. from
Columbia University in
l909, and his LL.D.
from Culver Stockton
ton college in l927.
He became dean of the
Portland school of So-
cial work in i927 and
has held his present
position since l929.
Applied Social Science
The Extension Division of the University of Ore-
gon, organized on a collateral basis with the schools,
is charged with the responsibility of carrying the ser- l
vices of the University to citizens of the state who .z E- l
are off the campus. For the Extension Division, the Dean Allred Powers
State ls The Campus.
lt is organized into five departments, including correspondence-study, Port-
land center, state-wide centers, visual instruction, and social welfare. ln the three
teaching departments, namely, correspondence study, Portland center, and evening
classes throughout the state, more than five thousand students are enrolled an-
nually. The Portland center has an enrollment of three thousand students a year,
exclusive of the Portland summer term, which is a part of the summer sessionvof
At various times in the past, teaching centers have been held in Astoria, Hood
River, The Dalles, Pendleton, La Grande, Baker, Bend, Klamath Falls, Medford,
Grants Pass, Roseburg, Marshfield, Coquille, Cottage Grove, Junction City, Silver-
ton, Mount Angel, Newberg, Salem, and Eugene.
Through the visual instruction department, stereoptican lantern slides, of which
the Extension Division has a library of ten thousand, are made available to the
communities of the state, together with film slides, exhibits, and other visual
The numerous other services rendered to the state are organized into the social
Dean Alfred Powers
first came to Oregon in
l907, and received his
B.A. degree from the
University in l9lO. He
became dean of the ex-
tension division in
l926, after having
been assistant director
from i922 to l926.
He has been director of
the summer sessions of
the University, and was
University editor for
the School of Journal-
ism from l92O-l922.
The University of Oregon Law School combines
two six-year courses, one of these being a course in
arts, science and law, and the other course in com-
merce and law.
Deon W0V'1eM0'5e Students are admitted to the Law School only
after having completed the requirements for the Jun-
ior certificate with upper division standing. The degrees of Bachelor of Law and
Doctor of Jurisprudence are granted by the Law School.
The school's own library, which contains approximately twenty thousand acces-
sioned volumes and several hundred unaccessioned, is arranged to give students and
faculty easy access to books which may serve every normal need of both.
The law faculty publishes a quarterly magazine known as the Oregon Law Re-
view. This is a service to the members of the Oregon bar, and a stimulus to legal
research and productive scholarship on the part of students. Student and faculty
contributions are featured in each issue. This publication acts as the official or-
gan of the Oregon Bar association.
This year the law school will conduct a summer session, giving two credits in
each of the following courses: Criminal Procedure, Damages, Domestic Relations
and Persons, and Mortgages. In addition, a one- to three-hour course in Legal
Research will be given. These courses will be taught by Dean Morse and Profes-
sor Orlando J. Hollis.
Dean Wayne L. Morse, who heads the law school,is the youngest law dean in
the United States. l-le received his Ph.B. from Wisconsin in l923, his LL.B. from
Minnesota in i928 and
F ' i ' ' ' his law fellow Colum-
bia in l929. He be-
came instructor in
argumentation at Wis-
consin in l924, assist-
ant professor of argu-
mentation at Minne-
sota from i924-28. l-le
came to Oregon in
l929, and was appoint-
ed Dean of the school
School of Law
The School of
The University of Oregon School of Medicine, lo-
cated at Portland, was established in 1887. lt is the
only complete institution of scientific medical learn-
ing north of San Francisco and west of Denver, and 1
it serves the largest territory of any school of its kind Deon Richard Dillehunr
in the country.
lt is rated in Class A by the American Medical association, and it is becoming
known as one of the finest of its kind in the United States.
The school has developed avthree-fold program, including, first, research into
the cause and prevention of diseases that are still obscure, training a limited num-
ber of well-qualified doctors who will be prepared to give the people of the state the
most modern information and service, and the actual care of the sick and disabled
of the state who are unable to pay for medical services.
Entrance requirements for the school include three years of general, scientific,
and classical education.
The professional training that follows these three preparatory years, includes
two years of laboratory sciences, followed by two years of hospital interne service.
The University of Oregon Medical school represents an investment in excess of
two million five hundred thousand dollars, over half of which sum has been acquired
as gifts from foundations and individuals. lt is situated on a campus of one hundred
and eighteen acres at an elevation of four hundred feet above the city of Portland.
Dean Richard B. Dillehunt received his M.D. degree from the University of
Chicago Medical school in 1910. He practiced medicine in Portland in 1911, and
in'1912 became profes-
sor of anatomy at the
medical school. He be- '
came dean in 1920, in the 5
which position he has
served ever since.
School of Medicine
The Pioneer Mother
Serene, benignant, at rest after the long toil and danger of the trail, the pioneer mother now rules
over the Woman's Quadrangle, Burt Brown Barker, vice-president of the University and donor of the
statue, chose Mothers' Day on the Campus, May 7, as the appropriate time for the unveiling of his gift.
He wished to commemmorate, not the hardships of the trail, nor the customs of pioneer days, but, as
he wrote to the sculptor, A. Phimister Proctor, to recall the pioneer mother "as l recall my mother,
Elvira Brown Barker, and my grandmothers, Lucinda Cox Brown and Christina Henckel Barker, all pio-
neers of the true type, in the sunset of their lives . . . hardships and . . . sorrows . . . past . . . resting
from their labors."
Official Alumni Publication
Fourteen years ago there appeared at the
University the first issue of OLD OREGON, the
first number of the official publication of the
Alumni Association. This little magazine ap-
peared in March, l9l8, edited by a class in jour-
nalism under the direction of Charlie Fenton
Clarke, 'l6, who was then Alumni Secretary.
Since then the magazine has grown in size and
circulation, and today we find as busy an editor-
ial and managerial office as can be found any-
where, in the green and white shingle building
housing the offices of OLD OREGON at the rear
of Johnson hall. Today the circulation is over
thirty-six times more than during the year in which it was inaugurated, and copies
go to all parts of the world.
Through the columns of OLD OREGON, members of the alumni are brought
lzack once again to their undergraduate days and dreams of Oregon flit through
their minds as they read about their formzr classmates and of the campus. Under
the able editorship of Jeanette Calkins, 'l8, who is also Alumni Secretary, OLD
OREGON performs a real service and reminder. Margaret Boyer, '26, holds the
post of managing editor as well as circulation manager on the magazine staff, and
Roger Bailey, a junior in the University, acts as advertising manager.
Articles pertaining to scholastic and athletic interest appear regularly in the
pages of OLD OREGON. Students on the campus contribute often to the maga-
zine, thus bringing baclgH,.to'the alumni more vividly memories of past days.
oLD X OLDC if
Old Oregon Magazine
Has Steady Growth
The University of Oregon Alumni Associa-
tion has been growing rapidly in the last few
years. Since the five members of the first class
were graduated from the University in l878,
the Association has grown until, now, on the
alumni files, are listed over ll,OOO alumni and
former students of the University. lt is a dif-
ficult task to keep data and addresses up to date
on this huge file, but day after day the work
of recording marriages, occupations, births,
deaths, and other vital statistics about alumni
is going steadily forward. I Homermmgeu
According to Jeanette Calkins, alumni sec-
retary, alumni are becoming more conscious
each year of the Alumni Association as an organization, and their interest is indi-
cated by the large amount of alumni mail that reaches the desk of the alumni sec-
retary every day. Letters come from all parts of the world giving new addresses,
news items for the alumni magazine, OLD OREGON, or containing suggestions
for the organization.
The present officers of the Alumni Association are: Homer D. Angell, 'OO,
President, Donald Woodward, '27, Council Representative, Henryetta Lawrence,
'24, Vice-President, Georgia Benson Patterson, '24, Vice-President, Joe Freck, Jr.,
'3l, Vice-President, Jeanette Calkins, 'l8, Secretary-Treasurer.
This year the officers are planning to meet every two months to discuss the
problems of the alumni organization, and to consider ways and means of keeping
in touch with the immense body of Oregon alumni who are found the world over,
having followed their professions into every known country. The association fol-
lows the movements of each student who leaves the campus, and perpetuates for
him his contact with the University and its affairs. Inasmuch as there are many
thousands who have gone oust, and others going each year, the job is a big one.
Nevertheless, the University, holding to its purpose of extending its campus to the
boundaries of the state and to the home of every alumnus-whether he be in the
South Seas, Russia, Greenland, or China-considers it eminently worth doing.
Gradually the Secretary's office is collecting and classifying an immense store
of bibliographical material and other data about alumni. The association is the
broad avenue or highway between the University of Oregon and its former stu-
dents, and to all of these, near and far, OLD OREGON serves as a means of com-
munication with the classmates of former years.
Among the activities planned for alumni is Homecoming week-end during fall
term. At this time many graduates return to the University to live over the days
they once knew. A Homecoming dance is held, luncheons are given, the big foot-
ball battle is waged, and everything is done to let the alumni again taste their col-
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4- -- 1 11- -. 15 422 555.
LAW AND MEDICINE
an of Law
A leading position among the branches of the
University, and a similarly strong position among in-
. stitutions ot legal training in the United States is held
by Oregon's School of Law, now completing 48 years
of'service. Founded in Portland in i884 and brought
to Eugene in l.9l5, the school is the only one in the
state holding membership in the Association of American Law Schools.
No small part of this prestige has been gained by the work of Wayne L. Morse,
who became dean of the school thisyear, following theiresignation of Charles E.
Carpenter. . q 4
Professor Morse is the youngest law school dean. in the country. l-le received
the degree of Ph.Bi. from the University ot Wisconsin in l923, and the L.L.B. degree
from the University of Minnesota in l928. In i932 he was awarded the degree ot
Doctor of Laws by columbia. University. -I g
From i924 to i928 Dean Morse was professor of argumentation at Minnesota.
ln l928 he received a fellowship at Columbia, and in l'-929 came to the University of
Oregon as assistant professor of law. He isdirector 'of the survey of Oregon penal
institutions, and ci' memberof the national committeeon criminal law and criminol-
ogy of the Association of American Law Schools.
of the Law School
Dean Morse, in summarizing
his philosophy of legal education,
"My program of legal educa-
tion for the school is based on the
major premise that society is en-
titled to a legal profession whose
members are thoroughly trained in
the knowledge of the law, and who
are conscious and appreciative of
the social implications and conse-
quences resulting from the appli-
cation of legal rules and doctrines,
and who are motivated by the spir-
. ee it which places societal values
Von Vactor Bartle above individual gains."
Upon such broad principles of
education was the student associa-
tion of the law school organized-a separate, self-governing body, comprising every
student registered in the law division. For ten years the law student body has op-
erated on the honor system, the law school being the only branch of the University
in which it is employed. The system is directed entirely by the students, absolute-
ly without faculty intervention.
Policies and activities of the student body are administered by four officxers,
elected annually. Sam Van Vactor was president for the year l93l -32, assisted by
the following men: William Bartle, secretary, Francis Cheney, treasurer, and Jim
Travis, representative of the first-year group.
Several social affairs are held each year. The first event of the fall term was a
smoker held at the Craftsman club, at which the first-year students were for the first
time brought into contact with upperclassmen and faculty. In February the law
books were again deserted. This occasion was the Barristers' Ball, which proved to
be one of the major social events of the winter term.
An interesting innovation in the work of the school this year was the introduc-
tion of moot court practice in the class in Procedure, under direction of Professor
Orlando J. Hollis. Actual court cases were used in every trial, and all the necessary
court officials were appointed from the class roll.
A stimulus to legal research and productive scholarship on the part of the stu-
dents is offered by the Oregon Law Review, a magazine sponsored by the law fac-
ulty and published every month by student editors and contributors as a service to
members of the Oregon state bar. The post of faculty editor-in-chief is filled by
Professor Charles G. Howard, and William Kuykendall is student editor-in-chief.
Battle Calkins Clmve Deuvl Dezcndorf
Green Keanu ltlurgvs Norlilzul Riclnnanrl
Sturgis Swenson Wagner W1-st Wilkinson
Law Seniors of l932
Amundsen, Elliott M., - Long Beach, Cal. Merges, Edward E.,
Bartle, William E., - - Eugene Parker, Glenn, -
Cain, Estill V., - - Portland Norblad, Albin W., -
Calkins, Winsor W., - Eugene Richmond, Delmas R., -
Chave, Thomas T., - Portland Scoville, Ellis, - -
Deuel, Fred K., - - Medford Shimanek, Charles, -
Dezendorf, James, - Portland Smith, Sylvanus, -
East, William G., - - - Salem Stubbs, Edward, -
Fisher, Edward W., - Junction City Sturgis, Francis, -
Green, Howard E., - Portland Swenson, Merrill, -
Herndon, Roy L., - Freewater Tang, Wu, - -
Keane, Gordon H., - Eugene Thompson, Avery, -
Kittoe, Kirby - - - Portland Van Vactor, Sam A.,
Knight, William W., - Roseburg Wagner, Franz -
Kuykendall, William, - Klamath Falls West, Willis, - -
Laub, Paul L., - - Portland Wilkinson, Malcolm,
McCammon, John - Eugene Wood, Raymond, -
McKeown, Joseph, - Eugene
- - Portland
- - Eugene
- - Brooks
- Turlock, Cal.
- - Salem
- The Dalles
- The Dalles
'Pop group-front row: Slocum, Travis, Hawtlmme, Rice, Schneider, Irelzunl, Eva, Kincaid
Second row: Longtry, Stoeklen, Wintermeier, Swanton, Parcel, Long, Sheeley
Third row: Dashney, Wilson, Briggs, Lumlyc, Godfrey, Dyment, Murray, llihhs, Short
Bottom group-front row: Greer, Riehl, Graham, Case, Laymzm, Burrows, G. Hnmmonil, Ovorlmlsc
Second row: Lniril, Hammond, Bryan, Cheney, Swayze, Bowman, Yerlcoricli
Third row: Parker, Gunther, Brooks, Cain, Frohnmayer, Epps
Day T. Bayly
Barton E. Briggs
Ralph J. Brown
William H. Dashney
Charles D. Dolloff
Gus A. Elbow
Donald K. Eva
William N. Goodwin
Charles C. Hall
Philip K. Hammond
First Year Law Students
Thomas G. Hawthorne
Walter E. Hempstead
Rexford F. Hibbs
Karl T. Huston
Arthur P. Ireland
Harrison R. Kincaid
William L. Kinley
James T. Landye
Virgil H. Longtry
John V. Long
A. Ray Martin
William T. Noel
Howard E. Parcel
Josephine E. Rice
John M. Rae
Neil R. Sheeley
Ellis K. Short
Jack V. Stevens
Charles J. Stocklen
Frank M. Swayze
James L. Travis
John Hobart Wilson
Ward W. Wintermeier
Second Year Law Students
George Anderson Jr.
Calvin M. Bryan
Ernest J. Burrows
David C. Epps
Otto J. Frohnmayer
Horace G. Greer
Edwin L. Graham
Preston W. Gunther
Clean E. Hammond
Robert R. Hammond
Francis F. Hill
B. Duval lsaminger
Harold J. Kinzell
Eugene E. Laird
George H. Layman
Robert A. Leedy
Donald K. Moe
Jack R. Murphy
Boyd R. Overhulse
Urlin S. Page
W. Vawter Parker
Kenneth E. Proctor
J. Alfred Swenson
Francis l. Cheney
Knight, Gunther, Frohnmayer, Smith, Kuykeudall, Calkins, Wagner
Deucl, Swenson, Van Vactor, Fisher, Shimuuek, Moe, Isnmingur
llill, Hammond, Bowmrui, Leedy, Long, Layman, Ireland
Phi Delta Phi
International Law Fraternity
Founded University of Michigan, 1869
Local Chapter Installed l89l
WILLIAM W. KNIGHT - - President
PRESTON W. GUNTHER - Vice-President
OTTO J. FROHNMAYER Secretary
William W. Knight
Preston W. Gunther
Otto J. Frohnmayer
Winsor W. Calkins
Joe A. McKeown
Franz E. Wagner
Fred K. Deuel
Merrill M. Swenson
Sam A. Van Vactor
Edward W. Fisher
Charles F. Shimanek
Donald K. Moe
B. Duval lsaminger
Francis F. Hill
Robert R. Hammond
Otto M. Bowman
Robert A. Leedy
John V. Long
George H. Layman
Arthur P. Ireland
Karl T. Huston
University of Oregon
Unique in its setting upon a campus of one
hundred and eighteen acres at an elevation of
four hundred and fifty feet above the city,
the medical center of the University Medical
School occupies'a plant representing an in-
vestment of about two million five hundred
thousand dollars. Approximately one-half
. this sum has been acquired through gifts from
11 U. '
Deon Dmehum .- A foundations and individuals in recognition of
1' A the. merit of the work done there.
Notable changes in the organization of the Medical School this year include the
institution of two new div'isions'tiof the department of Medicine. The division of
Dental Medicine was established in March, shortly after the Outpatient Clinic had
moved to the new building. The scope of. this work includes the study and treat-
ment of dental diseases as they are .related to the medical conditions of patients,
thus attempting to correlate treatment in medicine and dentistry. The division of
Psychiatry of the Department of Medicine was established in October with a com-
plete schedule of courses for medical students.
The Outpatient Clinic of the Medical School which was enabled by a gift of four
hundred thousand dollars from the General Education Board of New York, was oc-
cupied last February, and is admirably meeting the needs of the Medical School and
The University of Oregon Medical School is rapidly taking its place among the
foremost institutions of its kind in the country. With a splendid faculty, headed
by Dean Dillehunt, the school is prepared to educate outstanding men for the pro-
V W Airplane View of Medical School
-... M .F , , V .. , -r
in need of advice, academic or personal, when 5.
they are sick, when they are discouraged, they ge
always have found a true friend in the person 2
of Dr. Harold B. Myers, associate dean and 1
professor of pharmacology.
ln addition to his status as professor of
pharmacology and head of that department,
Dr. Myers is chairman of the committees on Dr- Myers
admissions and advanced standing, curriculum
and schedule, and student health, as well as being a member of the committees on
clinical laboratories, and publications and catalogue.
His research interests have included tolerance of drugs, uranium glycosuria,
diphtheria toxemia, intravenous medication with dyes, fungicidal action of volatile
oils, acute mercuric chloride nephritis, and morphine poisoning, which has had a
material practical applicationto the fruit industry in Oregon.
Dr. Myers came to the University of Oregon Medical School as professor of
pharmacology in l9l 5, having been an instructor at the University and Belevue Hos-
pital Medical College, New York City, prior' to that time. He received the Bachel-
or's degree from the University of Wisconsin in l908 and the degree of Doctor of
Medicine from Western Reserve University in l9l l.
In recognition of his friendly interest in medical students, of his untiring efforts
in behalf of medical education, of his desire to aid in investigation of unsolved med-
ical problems, this section is dedicated.
. ,jf . .
is I '
When students at the Medical School are , .,:, gf'i
W gil E553
- ' V .,llA- ,
H it t
Doernbecher Memorial Hospital
Aspray, Joseph Spokane
University of Ifluho '25-'26, Univer-
sity of Washington 26-'28, Univer-
sity of Orc-gnu A.B. '29, Alpha Kap-
pa Kappa, l'hi Klanima Delta, interuo
San Francisco City 85 County
Baker, Albert B. Stanfielcl
Univursily of Orc-gon ILS. '29, 'I'het:l
Kappa. l'si, interno Multnoniaih Coun-
ty llnspital, Portland
Blanche, Donald Glendale, Calif.
University of Oregon B.S. '29, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Nu Sigma Nu, inlierne
Los Angelus County U1-neral Hospital
Campbell, James Napa, Calif.
University of Ialaho BJ-i. '29, 'llllfllill
Kappa l'si, intcrne St. VinCent's Hos-
Carpenter, Lewis Washougal, Wm.
University of Orvgon TLS. '20, Alpha
Sigma l'lii. Nu Sigma Nu, lst lfieut.
Mull. 0. R. C., intcrne lilultnouiali
County Hospital, Portland
Davis, George E. Payette, Idaho
College of Idaho '25-'28, University
of Oregon BA. '29, 'Flu-ta Kappa
Psi, interne French Hospital, San
Dunn, Navarre J. Corvallis
Oregon State College '28, The-
ta liappa Psi, intcrne Multnomah
County I-Iospital, Portlanel
Atkins, Charles B. Butte, Mont.
University of Washington '28 B.S.,
Alpha Kappa Kappa, Licut. Med. 0.
R. C., interns: Ilarborvicw Hospital,
Black, Jack D. Vancouver, Wash.
Stailfoi-ll University ILA. '28, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, Alpha Sigma Phi, Al-
pha Omega Alpha, lst Lieut. Meal.
0. R. C., intc-rnc Multnomah County
Borden, Lemuel Palo Alto
Stanford University, University of
Oregon ILA. '29, Sigma Nu, Nu Sig-
ma Nu. intcrne San Francisco City
Campbell, Robert Rosalia, Wash.
IIlllVf'l'Slly uf Wzuahington B.S. '24,
llvlta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Kalb-
pa, inlrrnc llarlrorview Hospital, SU-
Carter, Filmer W. Portland
Willaiuuttc University B.A. '26, in-
torne liinanuol llospitul, l'ortl:nul
Dodds, George A. Oregon City
University of Oregon '28, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, lst Lis-ut-. Meal. 0. R.
C., internc Alanna-lla County llospit-
al, Oulilanul, Calif.
Gasmonn, Ethel iMissl Spokane
University of Oregon 13.3. '28, Alpha
Omitrun Pi, Alpha Epsilon Iota
Goodman, Louis Portland
Reed College B.A. '25, l'hi Delta
Epsilon, Signal Xi, Alpha Omega Al-
pha, inteme John llophins Hospital
Grieve, Irene iMissl Spokane
Wasliington Slate College ILS. '23,
.Delta Zeta, Alpha Epsilon iota, in-
terne University of Illinois Hospital
for .l.ii'Sl"lll'kll and Eclueation, Chicago
Hansen, Paul B. Portland
North l'ar-ifie College, lD.M.lJ. '24,
Trnwel Fr:nl,ernity, Rei-ll College '26-
'2S, Capt. Dent. Reserve, Nu Sigma
Nu, intcrne Emanuel Hospital, Port-
Hayden, Wilbur Eugene
University of Oregon ILA. '26, Nu
Sigma Nu, interne Iflarlmrview Hos-
Hendry, Edwin A. Oregon Cnty
University ot Oregon ILA. '29, Al-
pha Tau Omega, Nu Signia Nu, in-
terns llzirborview Hospital, Seattle
Hummelt. Bernard LaGrande
Universiiv of Oregon ILA. '29, Phi
ll:-Ita 'l'l1eta. Nu Sig,-:nm Nu. lst
Lieilt, Meri. O. R. C.. interne Santa
Barbara Cottage Hospital, Santa
Hutt, Clyde B. Yamhill
Universitv of Oregon 13.8. '28, Theta
Goodnight, Scott Madison, Wis.
University of Wisconsin B.A. '30,
l"hi Gamnm Della, Nu Signal Nu, in-
terne Cleveland City Hospital, Cleve-
Hambo, Curtis Portland
University of Oregon ILA. '28, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Ist L-ieut. Meri. 0. R.
C., interne California Lntlieran Hos-
pital, Los Angeles
Harris, Leland Seattle
UlllVL'l'Sll.j' of Washington ILS., Uni-
versity of Washington MS., Pi Mu
Chi, Sigma Xi, interne llarhorview
Heold, Bessey lMissl Pullman, Wn.
Wasliington State College 11.5. '29,
Chi Omega, Alpha Epsilon lotn, in-
lerin- State of Wisconsin General
Hospital, Madison, Wis.
Hoskins, Homer Dayton, Wn.
Willamette University ILA., Oregon
State Collegi-, Theta Kappa Psi, lst
Lieut. Meal. O. R. C.. internc San
Diego County General Hospital
Hutchins, Wendell Portland
Pacific College ILS. '28, Theta liap-
pa Psi, inturne Emanuel Hospital,
Jones, Melville Eugene
University of Oregon BS. '28, Delta
'lfan Delta. Phi Delta. Phi, Nu Sig-
ma Nu, Phi Beta Kappa, inteme
Multnomah County Hospital, Port-
Kuhn, Clifford Lebanon
University of Oregon B.A. '28, Phi
Sigina Kappa, Nu Sigma Nu, intcrne
?lulltnonmh County llospital, Port-
Lecomte, Charles Madison, Wis.
University of Wisconsin B.A. '29,
Lkllllllflil. Chi Alpha, Nu Sigma Nu,
interne Multnomah County Ilospitul,
Lewis, H. Ryle Lewiston, ldaho
University of lilaho l3.S. 129, Alpha
'Pau Omega, Alpha Kappa Kappa, 'lst
Licut. lilerl. 0. R. C., inlerne Mult-
nomah County Hospital, Portland
McVay, John P. Seattle
University nf Washington B.A. '28,
Nu Siginn. Nu, lst Lim-ut. Meal. 0. R.
C., Phi Delta 'l'he1'a, intcrnc llzlrbor-
view Hospital, Seattle
Minas, Frank A. Portland
University of lrlaho 13.5. '25, Phi
Delta 'l'lietn., Nu Hignm, Nu, 'internc
lJCl,tElilllZlll lluspitul, Sam Francisco
Moore, Leo V. Moro
University of Oregon ll.S. '30, Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kap-
pa, ini.:-rne Fresno County llospitnl,
Proffitt, J. Claude Dayton, Ore.
Linfield College '204'23, UIllV9l'Siif.Y
of Oregon B.A. '25, Alpha Gamma,
Phi. President Class of '32, Theta
Kappa Psi, lst Licut. Med. O. R. C.,
interne Swedish Hospital, Seattle
Landers, Ellery Portland
University of Oregon B.A. '30, Theta
Kappa Psi, internc Good Samaritan
Lewis, Herbert Marshfield
University of Oregon ILA. '29, Beta
Theta Pi. Nu Sigma Nu
Macdonald, Gordon Albany
llnivc-rsity of Oregon '21-'24, Al-
bany College B.A. '27, Phi Kappa
Psi, Nu Signia Nu, intnrne Multno-
mah County Hospital, Portland
Miller, August Idaho Falls
University of lilaho ILS. '28, Hnly
Cross, Salt Lake City, Delta Chi,
Theta Kappa Psi
Montgomery, T. Portland
University of Oregon B.A. '29, Bc-ta
Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu, interne
Ancker llospital, St. Paul, Minn.
Moren, Clarence Yakima
Whitman College '26-'27, University
of Oregon B.A. '29, Theta Kappa
l'e-ii. Alpha Oniicron Kappa, Ilst Lieut.
Med. 0. R. C., interim St. L-ukc's
Rafferty, Frank Astoria
University of Oregon B.A. '29, Theta
Kappa Psi, lst Limit. Med. O. R. C.
intr-rue St. Anthony Hospital, Okla-
homa City, Okla.
Rich, Reed J. Paris, ldaho
University ot Utah l3.A. '29, Kappa
Sigma, 1'hi Chi, interne 'Fhornas D.
Dee, Hospital, Ogden, Utah
Ross, Alexander Honolulu
Stanforzl University l3.A. '28, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, lst his-nt. Med. 0. R.
C., interne State of Wisconsin Gen-
eral llospital, Madison, Wis. .
Russell, Leland Portland
Washington State Collvgc B.S. '28,
Alpha Tan Omega, Alpha Kappa Kap-
pa, interne Virginia. Mason Hospital,
Shutter, Lillian lMissl Los Angeles
U. 0. li. A. 1s.A. '27, Phi Sigma
Slglllll, Alpha Epsilon Iota, Sigma
Xi, internc Los Angeles County Hos-
pital, L-os Angeles
Strickland, Graeme Portland
Pacific University B,A. '28, Nu Sig-
ma Nu, interne Multnomah County
Vidgotf, Ben Portland
Recd Collrpftc '25-'28, University of
0i'0g.fon B.S. '29, l'lli Delta. Epsilon,
Wiens, Frank L. Dallas
ll'21l,l0l' College B.A. '27, University
of Oregon '28, University of Heidel-
bcr,c,f '29-'30, Theta Kappa Psi
Roberts, Joseph Portland
University of Oregon B.A. '29, Delta
Tau Delta, Nu Sigma Nu, interne
Ancker Hospital, St. Paul, Minn.
Russell, John P. Portland
Willamette University B.A. '27, The-
ta Kappa Psi, interne Good Samar-
itan Hospital, Portland
Seitz, Gifford LaGrande
University of Oregon B.A. '29, Al-
pha Kappa Kappa, Delta Tau Delta,
lst Lieut. Med. 0. R, C., interne
John Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore
Stokesbary, Delbert Ontario, Calif.
Oregon State College '25-'28, Uni-
versity oi' Oregon B,A. '29, Theta.
Kappa Psi, Kappa. Delta Rho, Phi
Kappa. Phi, Sigma Xi, Rho Chi, lst
Lieut. Meal. 0. R. C., interns San
Diego County Hospital, San Diego
Swett, William Portland
Recd College ILA., Phi Delta Up-
silon, Pi Tau Pi, lst Lieut. Med.
0. R. C.. St. Louis Jewish Hospital,
St. Louis, Mo.
Whiteside, Harold Portlnd
University of Oregon B.S. '28, A1-
pha Kappa Kappa, interne Multno-
mah County Hospital, Portland
Three Forks, Mont.
Montana. State College B.S. '28, Sig-
ma Chi, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Phi
Sigma, interns Santa Barbara Coun-
ty Hospital, Santa Barbara, Calif.
Aspray, Atkins, Blair, Campbell, Dodds, Lewis, Moore, Ross, Russell
Seitz, Young, Whiteside, Benz, Fuller, I-ladiiion, Hess, Holilnr, .Tolmson
Norton, Phettepluco, Painilcxtelg Sowall, Ton Eyck, Abela, Bclmlcn, Boersnm, Everett
McGowan, Northrup, Osgood, Porter, Speros, Tx'ullingcr, Bcckcfmlarf, Browne, Burke
Cryncs, lluugcn, G. Haugen, Johnson, Littlehzlles, 1'ollu1'Ll, Van Dcrvlugf, Varney, Wolfe
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, i888
Installed at the University of Oregon, March Zl, l903
Class of '32
Melvin Aspray, Charles Atkins, Jack Blair, Robert Campbell, George Dodds, Ryle Lewis, Leo Moore, Al-
elander Ross, Leland Russell, Gifford Seitz, Lawrence Young, Harold Whiteside
Class of '33
Emile Benz, Melvin Fuller, Elbert Haddon, Richard Hess, Thomas Holder, Eric Johnson, Ennis Keizer,
Henry Norton, Dale Phetteplace, Samuel Poindexter, Ralph Sewall, George Snyder, Glenn Ten Eyck
Class of '34
Jack Abele, Galen Belden, Frank Boersma, W. Brown, G. Ernest, Charles Holman, Donald McGowan,
Cedric Northrup, Samuel Osgood, Leslie Porter, James Speros, Daniel Trullinger
Class of '35
Walter Beckendort, Harry Browne, Richard Burke, Sylvester Crynes, Fred Haugen, Gerhard Haugen,
Howard Johnson, Charles Littlehales, William Pollard, G. Vandervlugt, George Varney, Gordon Wolfe
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G. Mehmuilil, Janes, Kuhn, LeCon1pte, Lewis, Minas, Roberts, Stricklniul, Braicrlier, llcllusk, llowsutt, flillilanil, Keane
Long, lllefhuiy, Smith, Bain, Balm-r, G. l3ra,clm1', Brown, Card, Coverstone, Clisby, Fixottn, llirnry, Logan
llluson, B. lllziellmiailil, Niiflmls, Pzilmcr, Rogers, Sehaule, Sax, Titus, Willmr, Biswvll, Iimiebrnke, Oorltury, llurt
llvnry, Mitt-livlsmi, Miller, Mnrgaui, Nichol, Rziy, Slocum, Shearer, 'lfvg.::,ml, Waggoner, Wells
Nu Sigma Nu
Founded at the University of Michigan, March 2, 1882
Beta Nu Chapter
Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School, May l6, l9l9
Class of '32
Donald Blanche, Louis Carpenter, Scott Goodnight, Paul Hansen, Wilbur C. Hayden, Edwin Hendry, Ber-
nard Humrnelt, Melville Jones, Clifford Kuhn, Charles LeCompte, Herbert Lewis, Frank A. Minas, Gor-
don MacDonald, Thomas Montgomery, Joe Roberts, G. H. Strickland
Class of '33
Allen Bracher, Roger W. DeBusk, Jack Dowsett, John Evans, James L. Gilliland, Russell L. Jahnsrud,
Roger Keane, A. T. King, Donald M. Long, Lowell S. McGray, Courtney M. Smith
Class of '34
Lyle M. Bain, Russell L. Baker, George Bracher, Kenneth G. Brown, Jack F. Card, Vernon Coverstone,
Keith M. Clisby, Joe Davis, Richard S. Fixott, Howard Kurtz, Hugh D. Logan, David G. Mason, Barclay
MacDonald, Minor Nichols, Allen Palmer, Arthur L. Rogers, George H, Schade, Ellis Sox, Bruce Titus,
James Wilbur, Robert Henry
Class of '3 5
Hubert Bonebrake, Roger Biswell, John R. Corkery, Jack Hart, Randall Henry, Delmar Mitchelson, Ernest
C. Miller, Edward S. Morgan, Byron Nichol, Leon Ray, Donald B. Slocum, Wallace C. Shearer, Lloyd Te-
gard, Richard Waggoner, Howard Wells
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Baker, Campbell, Davis, Dunn, Harris, Hoskins, Ilutchcns, Hutt, Landers, Miller, Maron, Proffitt, Rafferty
Russell, Strolieslmry, Wiens, Blntchford, Dow, Erickson, Havlina, Ln-Cotnpte, Lloyd, Moore, Rhinsl, Shiuch, SUl1lC'l'
Smith, Austin, Brown, Gaillemlur, Chuinard, Davison, Glue, J0llllN4,7ll, Martin, Pulmluy, Searing, Sisson, Simmer
Stephenson, Stolyhuse, J. Tliompson, W. Thompson, Tryggvi, Currin, Gardner, Goff, Hansen, I-Iutirhins, lll'tlCLi1l'9ll, ZllcAli-nr, Myixing-vi
Packard, Page, Ramage, Rinehart, Sharp, Shuny, Starr, U'Ren, Wadsworth
Theta Kappa Psi
Founded at the Medical College of Virginia, November 30, i879
Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School, March, l92l Q lk Qt
Gamma Mu Chapter 2
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Class of '32 QQQSPJ
Bruce Baker, James Campbell, George Davis, Navarre Dunn, Leland Harris, Homer Hoskins, Wendell
Hutchens, Clyde Hutt, Ellery Landers, August Miller, Clarence Moren, Claude Proffitt, Frank Rafferty,
John Russell, Delbert Stokesbary, Frank Wiens
Class of '33
Roderick Blatchford, Robert Dow, Harold Erickson, John Havlina, George LeCompte, Robert Lloyd, Phil-
ip Moore, Earl Rhind, Frederick Durose, John Shiach, Frank Sohler, Noel Smith, Edward Thorstenberg
:sv ' Class of '34
Elmer Austin, Ralph Brown, Orley Callender, Eldon
Chuinard, Luther Davison, .lack Gius, Melvin John-
son, Carl Martin, Edward Puhotey, Donald Searing,
Merrill Sisson, Edwin Simmer, Dan Stephenson,
James Thompson, Walter Thompson,
Class of '3 5
Hugh Currin, John Gardner, Willard Goff, Sydney
Hansen, Lewis Hutchins, Alfred MacLaren, Lowell
McAlear, Harry Mytinger, Frank Packard, Wayne
Page, Watt Piercy, John M. Ramage, James Rine-
hart, Raymond Sharp, Harold Shuey, Paul Starr,
Harold U'Ren, George Wadsworth
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I S S CLASSES
l Z V
Wilson Shelley Grone Stevens Miller
History of the Senior Class
From the time the class of '32 launched upon the sea of higher education at
Oregon its members have sought adventures off the traditional course pursued by
previous college classes.
Desiring to be unique "Freshies" they sponsored weekly matinee dances to
further their campus acquaintances. Brian Mimnaugh, Bernice Woodard, Pat
Boyd, and Al Browne steered the class successfully through its first collegiate
Abolition of the time-honored Frosh parade and mix was the next original
step, when the class, as sophomores, led the campus in upholding the movement
for more dignified Oregon traditions. The annual Sophomore Informal under the
guidance of Tom l-landley converted the barren basketball court of the Igloo inta
a dreamy oasis of palms surrounded by gleaming minarets of a transported Mecca.
Besides this customary social event the class inaugurated a banquet for members
only, which was a St. Valentine's affair at the new Men's dormitory. Jack Stipe,
Elizabeth Strain, Dorothy Jean Murphy, Kermit Stevens, and Kenneth Scales were
the officers for the second year.
Their junior year still followed the "new tradition" idea with the sponsoring of
a Junior Jinx for upperclass students. A rally motif was carried out, the dance
celebrating a night football game between O. S. C. Rooks and Oregon Frosh. Jack
Edlefsen was in charge. Under the direction of Omar Palmer the Junior Vodvil
was revived in the spring and presented to the campus May l and 2. Junior week-
end was celebrated a week later with "Fate Moderne," the Millrace pageant, and
the Junior Prom as highlights. Prom decorations featured the throne room of a
medieval castle which formed an appropriate setting for Queen Eleanor l lElean-
or Lewisi, the second junior queen to rule over the festivities. Chet Knowlton
was chairman of the week-end celebration. Junior officers were Art Potwin, Car-
olyn Haberlach, Marie Myers, and Joe Hughes.
About to disembark and scatter abroad on unknown shores, these seniors have
attempted to make their last trip together the most worthwhile with Hobart Wil-
son, Hope Shelley, Virginia Grone, Kermit Stevens, and Barney Miller at the helm.
Mimnaugh Chaney Eberhard
Gerlinger, Koyl, Albert Cups
Two women and one man were awarded the highest attainable honors in the
Junior and Senior classes last spring. At the Junior Prom the annual presenta-
tion of the Gerlinger and Koyl cups was made to Helen Chaney and Brian Mim-
naugh, respectively, who were the juniors outstanding in merit, scholarship, and
service to the University.
. The Gerlinger cup was awarded by Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, a member of the
Board of Regents, for the first time l4 years ago.
Miss Chaney, a member of Alpha Xi Delta, was a Kwama and secretary of the
Y. W. C. A. her sophomore year. As a junior she acted as treasurer for the As-
sociated Women Students and as chairman of the Mothers' Day observance. She
is this year president of Y. W. C. A., treasurer of Mortar Board, a member of Pi
Lambda Theta, national women's educational honorary, and Phi Theta Upsilon,
upperclass women's service honorary.
Eighteen years ago Charles W. Koyl, a member of the l9l l class, presented the
Juniors with a cup to reward the man in their ranks who had distinguished himself
in scholarship, character, and leadership.
As president of the Associated Student Body, Brian Mimnaugh is perhaps the
best known. His activities have not been confined to executive positions entirely,
but include four years of baseball, membership in the Order of the "O," Oregon
Knights, chairman of the Rally committee for the Homecoming celebrations last
year, chairman of the Junior'Prom, and this year's delegate to N. S. F. A. conven-
tion in Toledo, Ohio. He is, also, a Friar and member of Phi Delta Theta.
The third woman in ten years to have her name inscribed on the Albert cup
was the distinction gained by Dorothy Eberhard, when she was chosen to receive
the award by her classmates. ln l92l Joseph H. Albert of Salem presented the
cup to be awarded each year by a vote of the senior class to "the member of the
Senior class, who, in his or her college career, has shown the greatest progress
towards the ideals in character, service, and wholesome influence." Her activities
included membership in Pi Beta Phi, vice-presidency of her class during her Fresh-
man year, Kwama, service on the Greater Oregon committee and Junior Week-
end directorate, a member of the Y. W. C. A. council, and president of Mortar
I ' '
, 31 sg
'f wa' 2 1.
IIillJ0l'l2lCl'1, Grune, Chaney, Baum, Lyle
JANET OSBORNE, President VIRGINIA GRONE, Secretary
ALEX'lS LYLE, Vice-President HELEN CHANEY, Treasurer
Anne Baum, Helen Chaney, Virginia Grone, Carolyn Haberlach,
lrrna Logan, Alexis Lyle, andJanet Osborne.
Each spring at the campus luncheon Junior women are selected for membership on the basis of serv-
ice, scholarship, and leadership.
Furthering faculty-student relationship was the yea-r project of the group, with the annual Mortar
Board Ball on April 23, as their outstanding social event.
A tap on the shoulder beckoning Junior men who have distinguished themselves as leaders to join
the solemn ranks of the Friars, is one of the highlights of the annual Junior Week-end luncheon.
Members chosen last spring were: Wallace Baker, Omar Palmer, Kenton Hamoker, Donald Moe,
Jack Stipe, Brian Mimnaugh, Kelsey Slocom, Willis Duniway, Charles Laird, Walter Evans, Art Potwin,
Kermit Stevens, and Chester Knowlton.
Blllllllllllgll, Hzunulier, Duniway, Mae, Stipe, Painter
Laiiril, Stevens, Evans, Bnlior, Slocom, Potwui
Class of '32 Bids Farewell to Campus
Preparation to "tackle the world single-handed" did not deter the Seniors from
seeking occasional moments of pleasure from their studious pursuits. Winter term
they were hosts to the Sophomore and Junior classes at the most formal of all for-
mal dances. Gerlinger hall was transformed for the evening into an exotic Siam-
ese setting with the aid of lavish Oriental decorations and a two-piano eleven-piece
orchestra. Bob Allen and his committees were responsible for the success of the
Spring brought the men a "golden opportunity" in the form of Senior Leap
Week, when they were given the chance to even up debts with their extravagant
feminine classmates. Likewise, the co-eds were awarded an opportunity to date
their "secret sorrows." From April Zi to 23 women played the role of gallants,
escorting the men to the numerous social functions given in their honor and "foot-
ing" the bills. Crowning the gay round of activities was the Mortar Board Ball on
the last night at the Eugene hotel. Members of Mortar Board sponsored this
dance for the third consecutive year to which the entire campus was invited-the
women carrying out the Leap Year idea.
The days preceding Commencement were devoted to the reception for gradu-
ates at which President and Mrs, Hall and a number of the faculty entertained.
Then there followed the ever-impressive Flower and Fern procession when the wom-
en graduates, robed in their caps and gowns, paraded on the grassy quadrangle
between Gerlinger and Johnson. With their arms filled with flowers they formed
a circle and placed their boquets upon the ground. A twilight concert followed
Baccalaureate services were solemnized on Sunday morning at the First Meth-
odist Episcopal church, followed on the next day by Commencement exercises in
McArthur court. Rabbi Stephen S. Wise of New York City gave the graduation
At the touch of the sheepskin, placed in the hands of each graduating Senior
by President Arnold Bennett Hall to signify the student's qualification for facing
the competition of life, college days were bidden farewell forever. The past four
years are but a memory, and yet a memory that will help and guide them through
the years that lie ahead.
Ackerman, Violet Portland
Eng l ish
Addleman, Sally' San Francisco
Delta Gannim, Mu Phi Epsilon,
Bozird of Directors Polyphonic Choir
Alexander, Velna Salem
Entered from Oregon Normal '30
Allin, Charles Salmon, Idaho
Andren, Edwin Medford
Atwood, Margaret Corvallis
Delta Zeta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Presi-
slent Wesley Founilntion '31-'32.
President Student Christian Council
'31-'32, Entered from Oregon State
Baiemo, Dingeman Portland
Phi Delta. Kappa.
Baker, Wallace Stanfield
Friars, Senior Mani on Executive
Council '31-'32, President Co-op
Acosta, lrineo Bacarra, l. N., P. l.
La Casa Filipina, Secretary Varsity
Akse, Peter Astoria
Allen, Robert K. Eugene
Sigma. Pi Tan, Siginu Delta Chi,
Enierald "O," Emerald reporter '28-
'29, lblzuiagiiig Editor '30, Assistant
Oregana Manager '29-'30, Chairman
Senior Ball '32
Allison, Kathryn Portland
Delta. Zeta, Pi Lainbfla Theta
Arnold, Harold Portland
Sigma l"i Tau, Pun Xenia, Band,
Austin, Paul Pasadena
Chi Psi, Senior Manager Tennis and
Baker, Constance Grants Pass
Kappa lizippa Gzunnin, Tau Delta.
Delta, Senior Ball Directorate '32,
Junior Shine Day Directorate '31,
High School Conference Directorate
Baker, Walter Portland
Sigma. Alpha Epsilon, Emerald Sport
Editor '31, Manager Varsity Basket-
ball 132, Order of "O"
Bale, Paul Piedmont, Calit.
Signm Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Delta
Psi, Order of "O," Freshman Bas-
ketball, Captain Freshman Track,
Varsity Track, Junior Shine Day Di-
reetorzite, Jlllliill' Jinx Committee
Ballantyne, Eleanor Jane Silverton
Zeta Tau Alplm. Theta Sigma Phi,
Prusiilc-nt '31, Thespizln '28, '29,
linleraxld "O," Enlemld Society Edi-
tor '31-'32, Daly Editor '30-'31, Re-
porter '29-'30, Oregnnn section Ed-
itor '30-'31, President Cosmopolitan
Club '31, Philomete i2S, '29, '30
Barker, Barbara Portland
Kappa Alplni 'l'hei.u, President Pi
l,le'll:L Phi '31-'32
Bartle, William Eugene
Siginn Alpha Epsilon
Bauer, Jack Portland
Oregon Yeonien, Sigma Delta Chi,
l'hi Mu Alpha, A, S. U. 0. Concert
Press Agent, Junior Week-end Pub-
licity '31, Eincralil Feature lVriter
'30-'31, Editorial Writer '31-'32,
Senior Orchestra Mzuiager ,31-'32,
Glue Club '31-'32, Polyphonic, Ore-
gon Yennien Quartet '30-'32, Beaux
Arls Bull Director '31-'32.
Baum, Ann - Portland
Mortar Board, Alpha Kappa Delta,
Phi Theta Upsilon, President A. W.
S. '31-'32, Secretary '30-'31, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet '29-'32
Beaman, Zora Gold Beach
Sigma Kappa, Secretary Theta Sig-
ma Phi '31-'32, Omega Delta Pi,
ldinenilil Reporter '30-'31, Oregana
Beard, Charles Burlingame, Calif.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Ball, Dorothy Medford
l-Ierniizm, Pi Lambda Theta, NV. A.
A., Physical Education Club
Barendrick, William Portland
Beta Tllclza Pi
Barrett, Howard Huron, S. D.
Theta Alplm Phi, Y. M. C. A. Gen-
eva Delegate, Entered from Huron
Batchelor, Harold Walter Portland
Entered from Recd College
Baughman, H. T. Eugene
Beistel, Dean Eugene
Bean, Allan Freewater
Beckett, Clifford Eugene
Phi Sigma Kappa, President Alpha
Kappa. Psi, Vice President Beta Gam-
ma Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Or-
der of "O," Chairman Pacific De-
baters' Welcome, Varsity Debate
Manager '31-'32, Freshman and Var-
Benton, Julianne Hood River
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Bivans, Litton Camino, Calif.
Sigma Pi Tan
Blais, Merlin Eugene
President Oregon Yeonien, Secretary
Sigma Delta Chi '31-'32, Taliaril
Inn, Enierulrl "O," Night Editor '28'
'29, Reporter '28-'30, Editorial
Writer 130-'31, Radio Director '31-
'32, Freshman lJehate, Varsity De-
lmte '29-'30, Treasurer Y. M. C. A.
'30-'31, President Congress Club
Bodding, Rolf Portland
Oregon Ycvanien, Beta Alpha Psi,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Glue Olnlr, Orc-
gon Ycomcn Quartet
Brigham, Dorothy Eugene
Pi Beta Phi
Brown, Ira Canby
Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scub-
barcl and Blade, Rifle Team '32
Browne, Albert Portland
Phi Kappa Psi, Varsity Football,
Order of UO"
Calhoon, Eugene Eugene
Oregon Yeomen, Phi Delta Kappa.
Biller, Lolita Eugene
W. A. A.
Blackwell, Myron Lebanon
Oregon Yenmen, Bzunl, Orel'iestrz1
Bock, Thorwald Eugene
Track '32, Entered from U. S. C.
Bradley, Jesse W. Klamath Falls
Bamnl, Orchestra, Freshman Basket-
Brigham, Kathryn Eugene
Alpha Chi Omega
Brown, Roy Portland
Sigma Chi, Beta Gzimnia Sigma,
Burnett, Grace Eugene
Alpha Chi Omega
Calkins, Winsor Eugene
Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Basketball
Camp, Marian Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta, President Phi
Beta '30-'31, National Collegiate
Players, Junior Vodvil Chorus Di-
rector '31, Oregaum. Staff '29-'30,
Junior Shine Day Committee, High
School Drama Tournament Commit-
tee, Christmas Revels Directorate,
Colonial Rout Directorate, Guild
Hall Players '31-'32
Campbell, Paul Canyonville
Carson, Jane Hood River
Salnami, Beta Lznnbila
Chaney, Helen Eugene
Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Bozird,
Kwanm, l'i Lnnibdzm Theta, Gerling-
er Cup '31, Chairman Mother's Day
'31, President Y. VV. C. A. '31-'32,
Treasurer A. W. S. '30-'31
Chave, Thomas Portland
Clark, Genevieve Portland
Coie, Ralph Leland Eugene
Oregon Ye-oinen, Phi Mu Alpha, Or-
cllvstrn, Band, Glee Club '28-'31,
Polyphonic, Oregon Ycomen Quartet
Collins, Mildred Albany
Pi Beta Phi
Campbell, Beulah Dayton
Campbell, Wallace J. Eugene
Oregon Yeomen, Delta Sigma Rho,
Alpha Kappa Delta, Freshman De-
bate, Varsity Debate
Chaney, Edmund POrilCIF1Cl
Chase, Harriette POrflGI'1d
Christensen, Robert C. Portland
Cogswell, Philip Portland
Sigma. Pi Tau, Alpha Delta Sigma,
Sigma Delta Chi, Crossroads, Emer-
uld "O," Reporter '28, Sport Writ-
er '29, Day Editor '30, Sport Editor
Collins, Gladys Eugene
Conoly, Bernice Eugene
Alpha. Gamma llelta, Delta Sigma
Rho, Freshman, Varsity Debate, De-
bate Manager '30-'31
Conway, John S. Newberg
Phi Delta Kappa
Coss, Vivian Medford
Alpha Xi Delta, l'resic.lem', Hermiau
'31-'32, Pi L-ambila Theta, W. A.
A. Council, Y. XV. C. A., Wamen's
Order of "O," Entered from South-
ern Oregon Normal '29
Cranston, Earle Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Crissey, James Gresham
Theta Chi, Tabard Iim
Darling, Elizabeth Vancouver, B. C.
Architecture and Allied Arts
Kappa Alpha The-'ta
Dont, Jack Portlanc
Phi Gamma Delta, Senior Football
Deaver, Robert Portland
Demmer, Juanita Medford
Pi Sigma, Pi Delta Phi, Sigma Del-
ta Pi, Associate Member Womexfs
Order of "O"
Cook, Netta Yakima, Wash.
Alpha Delta Pi
Clark, Robert H. Lakeview
Alpha. Upsilon, Daly Club, Greater
Oregon Committee '28-'30, Music
Cress, Warren Portland
Kappa Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma,
Beta Alpha. Psi, Senior Ball Direc-
Crowe, William Eugene
Phi Gamma Delta
Daly, Mary Portland
Darby, Helen Salem
Delta Delta Delta
Delanty, Margaret Aberdeen
Alpha Chi Omega, Y. W. O. A., Eu'
tered from U. of W. '30
Deuel, Fred Kramer Medford
Detrick, Helen Ashland
NV. A. A.
Dickey, Ruth Portland
Beta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A.,
Philomelete, Omega Delta Pi
Duer, Mary Catherine Sutherlin
Beta Phi Alpha, Hermian, Wometfs
Order of "O," Philomelete
Dunshee, Hellen Portland
Ely, Lenore LaGrande
Alpha Xi Delta, Vice-Prusidmit Theta
Sigma Phi, Emerald Society Ed-
Endicott, Delilah B. Eugene
Delta Gamma. Cosmopolitan Club,
Eva, Donald Keith Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Mu A1-
phn, Glue Club, Quartet
Evans, Walter New York City
Sigma Chi, Delta. Sigma Rho, Friars,
Oregon Knights '28-'29, Vice-Presb
:lent A. U. O. '31-'32, Junior
Week-end Directorate '31, Homecom-
ing Directorate '30, Y. M. C. A.
Donaldson, Laurance Portland
Pi Kappa Alpha
Duniway, Willis Portland
Phi Kappa Psi, Friars, Sigma Delta
Chi, Order of Emerald "O," Editor
'31-'32, Managing Editor '30-'31,
Reporter '28-'29, Oregana. Staff '29
Edlefsen, John Portland
Kappa Sigma, Pan Xenia, Home-
coming Directorate '31, Head Sports
Manager '32, Manager Order of "O,"
Chairman Sophomore Banquet, Chair-
man Junior Jinx, Chairman Order of
"O" Dance, A. S. U. 0. Speakers
Emmott, Wayne Hillsboro
Sigma Pi Tau, Pan Xenia, Scabbarcl
unnl Blade, Homecoming Directorate
English, Eleanor San Diego
Pi Beta Phi, Presiclent Alpha Kap-
pa Delta '31-'32
Evans, Anna Chiloquin
Delta Zeta, Phi Lambda Theta, Sa-
mara, Beta Lambda, Teminills, Phil-
omelete, Big Sister Committee '31-
Evans, Helen Eugene
President Phi Theta Upsilou '31-'32,
Gamma Alpha Chi, Philouielete, A.
W. S. Council '31-'32
Fenton, Mary Katherine Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta
Fisher, Edward Salem
Foley, Mary Ellen Bend
Forsta, Eric Astoria
Sigma Nu, Varsity Football, Order
Foster, Gladys Portland
Alpha ltlii, Mu Phi Epsilon, Julliurd
Franklin, Nellie Portland
Y. W. C, A. Music Chairman '31,
W. A. A., Polyphonic, Cosmopolitan
Fricke, Fred Rupert, Idaho
Enieralcl Reporter '31-'32
Gale, Thornton Bandon
Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi,
Crossroacls, Sigma Upsilon, Editor
Oregzina '32, Day Editor Emerald
'30, Political Editor Emerald '31, A.
S. U, O. Speakers Committee
Ferris, Hallie Marie Portland
Kappa Delta, Alpha 'Tau Delta
Fluke, Marion Independence
Alpha, Delta Pi, Tau Delta Delta,
Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta
Farestel, Nancy Portland
Foster, Charlie Portland
Phi Sigma. Kappa, Pan Xenia, Var-
sity Swimming '30-'32, Order of "0"
Franz, Virginia Mary Springfield
Frazier, Laurence Portland
Gage, Mrs. Margaret Eugene
Galey, Mary Ashland
Alpha Delta, Pi, Tau Delta Delta,
Phi Chi Theta, Mu Phi Epsilon
Garrett, Orville Grants Pass
Delta Tau Delta, President Pan Xen-
ia '32, President House Managers'
Association '31, Freshman Baseball
'29, Baseball '30
George, Ruby F. Eugene
Pi Beta Flli
Gile, Robert C. Roseburg
Theta Chi, Tennis
Goodsell, Geraldine Portland
Pi Beta Phi
Goplerud, John Silverton
Green, Edward Portland
Gregg, Jock Portland
Theta Chi, Amlvnrlising Manager Em-
erald '30-'31, President Alpha Delta
Sigma '31, Order of Emerald "O"
'29, Advertising Manager Oregana
'2S+'29, Assistant Chairxnan Canoe
Fc-te '30, Assistant Chairninn Soph-
omore Informal '29
Griffin, Ruth Portland
Alpha Delta Pi, Philomelete, Cos-
Geary, Martin Beverly l-lills,Calif.
Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Mu Alpha,
National Collegiate Players, Orchess
tra, '29-'32, Band '29-'32
Giesy, Lotus Aurora
Givens, Richard Portland
Languages and Literatures
Phi Sigma Kappa
Goplerud, lnga Silverton
Zeta Tau Alpha. Pi Lambda Theta,
l'hilon'lelr:te, Y. W. C. A.
Graeper, William Portland
Delta 'l'uu Delta, Junior Manager of
Green, Howard Portland
Gregory, Gladys Portland
Alpha Xi Delta., llermian, W. A. A.,
Member Women's Order of "O"
Grone, Virginia Portland
Alpha Omicron Pi, Thespian, Her-
miun, Mortar Boarrl, Senior Class
Secretary, Chairman Mother's Day
Ten, Tea Chairman A. W. S. '30-
'31, A. W. S. Vice-President '31-
'32, Frosh Bonfire Committee, W.
A. A., Y. W. C. A., Senior Ball Com-
Kaser, Esther V.
Gross, Roma Eugene
Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Beta, Pi Lamb-
rla Theta, Orchestra '28-'31, Ton-
queils, Philomelete, Polyphonic Choir
Haberlach, Frances Clackamas
Architecture and Allied Arts
Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice-President
W. A. A. '31, President W. A. A.
'32, Freshman Debate, A. W. S,
Council '31-'32, Secretary-Treasurer
Women's Order of "O," '30-'31, Sec-
retary-'I'reasurer Allied Arts League
'31-'32, Big Sister
Hall, Elizabeth Clatskanie
Hanna, Madge Colton, Calif.
Phi Mu Alpha, Band '28-'32, Or-
Phi Sigma Kappa, Oregon Daly Club,
Cadet Officer '31-'32
Chi Omega, Secretary Canoe Fete,
Junior Prom Committee, Dads Day
'31, Secretaryllreasurer Coop., '29
Hedges, Janice Oregon City
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Chi Theta,
Heads of Houses '31-'32
Haberlach, Carolyn Tillamook
Alpha Phi, Kwama, Mortar Board,
Mu Phi Epsilon, Homecoming Direc-
torate, Secretary Christmas College
Ball, Junior Week-emi Directorate,
VV. A. A., Vice-President Class '31,
Chairman Foreign Scholarship
Hall, Chandler Albany
Alpha Omioron Pi, Phi Beta, Phi
'Phe-ta Upsilon, Senior Ball Commit-
tee '32, First, Polyphonic Choir '30-
'32, Glee Club '30-'31, T'resirlc-nt In-
ternational Relations Club
Hardy, Robert Grangeville, Idaho
Harrington, George Eugene
Glee Club '28-'30
Hartley, Willetta Eugene
Phi Mu, Theta Sigma Phi, Drama
Editor Oreganu '31-'32, Emerald Re-
porter '30-'3'l, Emerald Special Writ-
Hawkins, Marvin Jane Coquille
Delta Delta Delta, Thespian, Tau
Delta Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon, .Iuninr
We-ek-end Committee '31
Herman, Mardell ' Harrisburg
l"hi Mu, Y. NV. C. A.
Hesler, Alice Rachel Eugene
Amphibian, 'l'eminid, Freshman De-
Hibbert, Elizabeth Dayton
Z1-Lu 'l':m Alplm, 'l'lu1-spiun, Cosmo-
Sigma Kappa, Phi 'l'hct:1 Upsilon,
Must:-1' llum-12, llefllllilll, Vic:e-l"resi-
:lent VV. A. A. '31-'32, ViCu-l'1'esi-
all-ut Wonu-n's Order of "0" '31-'32,
President: l'l:iy Group 'l"hilome'lete
'29-'30, 'l'onqueds, Big Sister '30-
'32, l'ln'si1-ul Education Club
Halbert, Howard Corvallis
Higmzl Phi Epsilon, A. S. U. 0.
Scholnrsliip '31-'32, Concert Muster
Hondus, Jenny Hollywood, Calif.
Hughes, James Astoria
Delta 'Pau Delta, Scalnhard 85 Blade,
Class 'l'l'e:is11i'v1' '31, Fimmce' Chair-
man Junior Week-ond Committee '31,
Hunter, Virginia Lee Wallowa
Alpha Chi Onwgn, Hvrmiau, Master
Dance, XV. A. A. '27-'32, Health
Week Ch:iirm:m '31, Gr:-all-.er Orc-
gon Committee '30
lllidge, Dorothy Glendale
Architecture and Allied Arts
Alpha Omirfron Pi, Junior Week-end
l'I'0g'l'lllllS, Secretary of Coop Board,
l'residc'nt Ai'clun'y Club '32
Heyden, Henry Pendleton
Kappa Sigma, Order of "O," Foot
Hoffman, Sidney Eugene
Phi Sigma Kappa, Honors, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Beta tlznnnul Simian,-
Holloway, Florence Eugene
Pi Delta Phi, Delmtie '31-'32
Holmback, Alice Medford
Mu Phi Epsilon, Master Dance Group,
Grr-atzm' Oregon C0llllll"llltE'0 '29-'31,
Glam' Club '30-'31
Howell, Quincy Troutdale
Humphrey, Frances Portland
Architecture and Allied Arts
Kappa Kappa Gtlllllllil.
Hurlburt, Delpha Portland
Kappa Delta, Omega 'Delta Pi, As-
sistant Night Editor Ein:-rzlld
Ireland, Arthur Portland
Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi
Delta Phi, Pi Delta Phi, Scnbhard
8: Blade, Cndot Offic-Ur
Jackson, Laurence Portland
Sigma. Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Delta
Sigma, Emerald "O," Merit Awardj
Jimior Week-end Advertising Mana-
ger, National Advertising Manager
and Business Manager Emerald, Or-
egana Advertising Director, Frosh
Jantzen, Oneita Portland
Jewett, Wilson Eugene
Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Johnson, Lois Athena
Gamma Phi Beta, Secretary Mu Phi
Epsilon, Polyphonic Choir '30-'31,
S4-crc-tary I-leads of Houses
Jones, Charles Portland
Phi Sigma Karina, National Colleg-
iate Players, Student Forensic Man-
ager, Debate Squad, Business Mana-
Jones, Treve POl'l'lClr1d
'Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Scahbard 85 Blade, Junior Voclvil
Business Manager. Cadet Officer,
Assistant Yell Leader '30, Fresh Golf
Jordan, Frances Portland
Alpha. Xi Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon,
Tau Delta Delta, Varsity Debate '2 9-
'30, President Pan-Hellenic '31-'32
Kaufman, Helen Portland
Pi Beta Phi, Secretary Junior Shine
Jacobsen, Josephine Eugene
Alpha Xi Di.-Im, Phi Chi Theta
Jette, Kenneth Portland
Sigma Chi, Chairman Darl's Day
Johnson, Elizabeth Ann Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta
Johnson, Thomas Hood River
Kappa Sigma. Phi Epsilon Kappa,
Phi Mn Alpha Ulm- Club '28-'31,
Frosh Track '28
Jones, Marion Portland
Alpha Gamma li'-lla Temenids, VV.
A. A. Hockey, Upperclass Commis-
sion Y. W. C. A.
Jordan, Baun Sacramento, Calif.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Kaser, Elizabeth Portland
Chi Omega, Junior Week-end ,Sl
Keane, Gordon Eugene
Kelley, Theresa Portland
Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta
Kern, Robert Portland
Kerns, Myrtle Klamath Falls
Delta Zeta, Emerald Reporter '31,
Oregana Solicitor, Ememhl Copy
Kerry, Almona Taft
Sigma Kappa, W. A. A.
Kincaid, Harrison Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Order of "0"
'30"32, Varsity Golf '30-'31
King, Florence Portland
Alphn Omicron Pi, Phi Chi Theta,
Section Editor Oregann '29, Heads
of Houses '32
Kotchik, George Portland
Kappa Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha, Seab-
lmrd dr Blade, Chairman Features
Homecoming Directorate '31, Or-
chestra '29-'32, Freshman Golf
Kuykendoll, D. Vernon
Kemp, Allie Portland
Kerns, Margaret Eugene
Kerr, Fred Eugene
Theta Chi, Pan Xenia
Kimberling, Delbert Prairie City
Alpha Kappa Psi, Band '29-'30
King, Charles Eugene
Sigma Alphn Epsilon
Klippel, Carl Eugene
Kllll, Hazel Cregwell
Philomelete, Y. VV. C. A.
I-Glldf, Hellfy Eugene
Landye, James Portland
Lanker, Alden Portland
Architecture and Allied Arts
Larson, Robert Astoria
Layman, Mrs. Bess Eugene
0'Leary, Robert Eugene
Business Administration ,
Levoff, Henry Portland
Sigma Alpha Mu, Secretary Pan-
Xenia, Varsity Basketball '30-'32,
Order of "O," Oregon State Track
Meet Committee '29
Lindeman, Dorothy Rainier
Public School of Music
Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Beta, Poly-
Livengood, Mariorie Dragoon, Ariz.
lst-tn, Phi Alpha, Sissmfl- DPM Pi,
Lane, Lionel Portland
Kappa Sigma. Pan Xenia, Men's
Glee Club '29-'31, Polyphonic Choir
Larsen, Gertrude Portland
Laurance, Sheldon Parkdale
l'hi Sigma Kappa.
Layman, George Eugene
Phi Delta Phi, Enter:-al from Rftftfl
Lee, Tunnie Portland
Lieuallen, Barbara Bend
Alpha Xi Delta
Linklater, Kenneth Hillsboro
Lafferty, Paul Eugene
Sigma Alpha Ensilon Sigma Delta
Psi, Cadet Officer, Varsity Swim-
,-ming, Order nf "0"
Logan, Irma Portland
Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta, Kwama,
Mortar Board, Secretary A. S. U. O.
'31-'32, Junior Week-end Director-
ate '30-'31, Y..W. C. A. Cabinet
'30-'31, Secretary Homecoming Di-
rectorate '30-'31, Secretary Greater
Oregon Committee '30-'31
Longaker, Daniel N., Berkeley
Love, Gene Eugene
Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Mu Alpha,
National Collegiate Players
Lyle, Alexis Klamath Falls
Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Chi Theta,
Mortar Board, Junior Week-end Sec-
retary, Chairman Mother's Day Ban-
quet, Virre-President Y. W. C. A.
'31-'32, A. W. S. Council '30-'31,
Mars, Ned Ashland
Phi Sigma. Kappa
MacDonald, Fred Portland
Architecture and Allied Arts
Macdonald, Margaret F. Portland
Laoag, l. N., P. I. i
La Casa Filipina
Long, John V. Roseburg
Phi Kappa Psi, l'hi Delta Phi, Band,
Debate '28-'30, Junior Manager
Swimming, President Y, M. C. A.
Larimer, Dorene Springfield
Phi Mu, 'Preasnrvr 1-'aiu-llellenic '29-
Lund, Thelma Eugene
Phi Beta Kappa, 'Pi Lambfla Theta,
Pi Delta l'hi, W. A. A. Council,
Lytsell, Dulcie Mae Warrenton
Alpha Delta Pi, Emerald Staff '28,
Campus Luncheon Committee '31
McCormmach, Robert Pendleton
'Phi Ganmia. Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Beta Gamma Sigma
MacMillan, Dorothy Lou Portland
Beta Phi Alpha, Amphibian, W. A.
A., Swimming Head '32, Y. W. C.
A., Won1en's Order of "O," Secre-
tary-Treasurer '32, Philomelete, Phy-
sical Eflucation Club ,Bl-'32
Maertens, Clare Eugene
Alpha. Xi Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta.
W. A. A. Swimming Manager '20,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '29-'30
Mangavil, Florendo Eugene
Merges, Edward Portland
Moynahan, James Sacramento
Beta Tlletzi Pi, Rifle Team '31-'32
McDaniel, Myrtle Portland
Pi Beta Phi, Student Chairman Col-
onial Rout '31
Meeds, Fred Gladstone
Sigma. Phi Epsilon, Alpha Delta Sig-
Miller, Barney Ashland
Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Delta Sig-
ma, Sigma Delta Chi, Cmssroad ,
Ye Tabard Inn, Order of Emerald
"O," Author Junior Voclvil '31, Day
Editor '30, Assistant Advertising
Manager '32, Senior Class Barber
'32, Homeconling Directorate '32,
Oreguna Staff '30
Mimnaugh, Brian Portland
Phi Delta Theta, Friars, Intercol-
legiate Knights, A. S. U. 0. Presi-
dent '31-'32, Koyl Cup '31, Chair-
man Junior 1'ron1, Freshman Presi-
dent, Homecoming Directorate '30,
Frnsh Baseball '29, Varsity Baseball
'30-'32, Oriler of "O"
Montgomery, Ted Eugene
Vice-Presiilent Oregon Yeomen '30-
' 1 Hema Delta Chi, Emerald Night
Editor '28-'30, Reporter '30-'31,
Junior Shine Day Cmnniittec, Junior
Moore, Dora Eugene
Martindale, Helen Louise Portland
Alpha Chi Omega
McBee, Herbert Dallas
Omega Delta Pi, French Club
McEntee, Catherine Portland
Pi Beta Phi
Meyers, Marie Emily Portland
Delta Delta Delta, Thespian, Master
Dance, Hermian, Junior Class Secre-
tary, Rally Committee '31-'32
Miller, Juanita Drain
Minturn, Howard Salem
Pi Mu Epsilon
Moon, Francis Eugene
Oregon Yeomen, Pan Xenia
Moore, Edith Eugene
Moore, Maxine K.
Alpha Xi Delta, Honors, Mu Phi Ep-
Alpha Upsilou. llaly Club, Emerald
Rcporter '31-'32, Greater Oregon
Alpha Ganmm Delta, I"
Delta Phi, W. A.
Alpha Xi Delta
1 Sigma, Pi
Moran, Tom Eugene
Mullins, Francis Tacoma
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Delta
Sigma, Architecture Club, Junior
Voilvil Director '29, Emerald Staff
Murphy, Lucile Albany
Mutzig, Dorothy Portland
Alpha Chi Omega
Nelson, Ann Marie Pendleton
Alpha Gamma Delta, Thcspian, Em'
eralil Staff '30, W. A. A., Y. W. C.
A., Frosh Commission Secretary '28
Nigh, Som H. San Francisco
Northrup, Jone St. Helens
Oliveras, Anacleto Eugene
Oliver, Claire John Day
Alpha. Xi Delta, Polyphonic
Opedal, Lawrence Silverton
'I'abarfl Iiui, Emeralrl Reporter '30-
Orme, Kathryn Eugene
Beta Lambda, Pliiluuleletc
Overman, Helen L. Portland
Alpha Gannna Delta, Entered from
Paetsch, Hazel Louise Eugene
Architecture and Allied Arts
Palmer, Omar Portland
Kappa Sigma, Friars, Chairman A.
U, O, Finance Committee '30-
'32, Baseball '30-'32. Order of "O,"
Chzlirman Junior Vodvil '31
Penland, John Pendleton
Phi Gamma Delta, Senior Cadet Of-
ficer, Chairman Homecoming Direc-
torate '31, Track Manager, Order of
Perigo, Kathryn Hood River
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kwama, Gam-
ma Alpha Chi, Emerald Staff '28-
0'Melveny, Robert Portland
Chi Psi, Scablmrd 8: Blade, Junior
Week-eml Committee, Captain R. O.
T. C., Baseball '29
Orme, Douglas W. Eugene
Oregon Yr-onion, Phi Mu Alpha, Baud,
Osborn, Elsie Astoria
Garuum 1'hi Beta
Page, Dorothy Dallas
Paintan, John Portland
Theta. Chi, Vice'-President Alpha
Delta Sigma '32, Scabbaril 85 Blade,
Alpha Kappa Psi. Advertising Mans
anger Oregana '32, Enicra,ld Business
Patton, Eugene Pendleton
Peper, Edna L. Eugene
Gcrnmn Club, Cosmopolitan Club
Philip, Harold Berkeley
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Junior Basket-
ball Manager '30
Pitkin, Ed Coburg
Sigma Chi, Varsity' Basketball '31-
'32, Varsity Baseball '30-'31, Order
Powell, Velma Moro
Tau Delta Ili-Ita, Senior Woman,
Junior Prom lJirrf'r:torai,i.e. High School
Prep Conference Committee
Rasch, Lois-Jean Portland
Delta Delta Delta, Amphibian
Redetzke, Alice Forest Grove
Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Ohi Theta,
Phi Theta Upsilon, Delta Sigma
Rho, lV0men's Varsity Delmte '30-
'31, Philomelete, Gosniopolituii Club
Reed, Josephine Portland
Alpha Chi Onlvgzi, Signm Delta Pi
Richard, Frances L. Eugene
Phi Theta Uprsilon, Philonielete, Tou-
Rivers, Moe Eugene
Pittinger, John Ashland
Potwin, Arthur Albany
Beta Theta l"i. Friurs, Pun Xenia,
Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity Debate,
President Junior Class '31
Rankin, Robert Portland
' Business Administration
Delta Tau Delta
Rebec, Betty Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta, Diul, Pot and
' Quill, German Club, W. A. A., Ore-
ganm Staff '30-'31
Redkey, Ella Klamath Falls
Phi Theta Upsilou, Axnphibian, W. '
A. A., lV0l'llC'I'llS Order of "O"
Reid, Virginia Eugene
Alpha Omicron Pi
Richmond, Del Cottage Grove
Rollwage, John Portland
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Rorer, Emmaiane Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Theta Up-
Rupert, Frances Portland
Alpha. Chi Omega, Phi Chi Theta
Satterfield, Katherine Portland
Delta Delta. Delta
Schenk, Harry S. Portland
Sigma Pi Tau, President Alpha Del-
ta Sigma '31-'32, Emerald Advertis-
ing Manager, Homecoming Business
lnamine, Seiei Kobe, Japan
Shaw, Thornton Tacoma
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Emeralnl "O,"
Emerald Night Editor '29A'30, Day
Editor ,30-'31, Managing Editor '31-
'32, Cadet Officer
Sheeley, Neil R. Portland
Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho,
Sherman, Dorothy Eugene
Kappa Delta, Pi Lambda. Theta, W.
A. A., Philonielete, Entered from O.
Rllff, Lloyd Ness City, Kans.
Sabin, Frances Ethel Eugene
Scales, Kenneth Sandy
Beta Theta Pi, Sophomore Sergeant-
at-Arms, Varsity Baseball '30-'32,
Order of "0"
Sehorn, Jay Willows
Sigma Delta Chi, Band
Sievers, William B. Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band, Orches-
Sheedy, Roy H. Portland
Sigma Delta Chi, Ye Tabarcl Inn,
Emerald "O," Staff '30-'32
Shelley, Hope Eugene
Alpha Chi Omega, Honors, Pi Delta.
Phi, Dial, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
Vice-President Senior Class, Assist-
ant Business Manager Oregana
Shimanek, Charles Eugene
Phi Delta Phi, Mathematics Club,
Short, Faulkner A. Portland
Sigma 1'i Tam, Asklepimls, Oregon
Knigllts, Junior Week-emi Director-
ate, Cllllll'l1'li1ll Emerzilrl Golf Tourney
Simms, Margaret Salem
Gamma .Phi Beta
Smith, Eunice Mae Salem
Beta l'hi Alnlni, Omega Delta Pi,
Smith, Wells Portland
'I'he'ta Chi. llunors, Managing Editor
Uregunzl '31, .Junior Manager Tennis
'30, Tranlitirms Committee. Oregana
Smith, William Fremont Portland
Sigma Nu, Scailmlnmi Sa Blade
Snider, Madolyn Portland
lillllllil Delta, Giunnizi. Chi, Omega
Solum, Evelyn Silverton
Zeta Tun Alpha
Sorensen, Rex Philomath
Architecture and Allied Arts
Simons, Inez Eugene
National Collegiate Players, Presi-
Simons, Rose Eugene
Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon
Smith, Phyllis Grass Valley
Smith, Virginia Olds Portland
lfi Beta Phi
Smolnisky, Verna Hubbard
Snow, Vera San Jose
Alpha. Omicron Pi, I-lermiun, Presi-
ilent Women's Pliysiezil Ei,ll.lCiil2iOIl
Sorenson, Floria Sisters
San Clemente, Calif.
Architecture and Allied Arts
Sigma Alplin Epsilon, Band, Presi-
dent Allieil Arts League '31-'32
Stipe, Jack Portland
Kappa, Signm, National Collegiate
Players. Frinrs, Presiilent Sopho-
more Class, Hoineemning Director-
ate '30, Greater Oregon Chairman
Stehn, Robert Eugene
Stocklen, Charles Portland
Struve, Evelyn Pendleton
Alpha. Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., En-
tercil from Mills College '29
Swanson, Charles Eugene
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Teepe, Dorothy Portland
Alpha. 1"lii, Thespian, Junior Prom
Queen '30, Y. W, C .A. Cabinet '27
Terrill, Lucile Eugene
Pi lllu Epsilon, Secretary '32, Philo-
Thomson, Charles Ellis Heppner
Give Club, Polyphonic
Strain, Elizabeth Palo Alto
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-Presi-
llt'!llZ Sopliornore Class, Junior Week-
Stermer, Henriette Portland
Entoreil from Oregon Normal
Stevens, .lack V. Dufur
Sturgis, Francis Brooks
Swisher, Dorothy Portland
Kappa Delta, Alpha. Tau Delta
Tennant, Florence Longview
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Thompson, Avery Salem
Phi Gamma .Delta
Thurston, Edward Eugene
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tongue, Dorothy Hillsboro
Iiaprm Alpha Tlwta
Turner, Nancy Northup Portland
Delta Delta Delta
Tutt, Esther Ruth Lexington, Ky.
Della Delta. Delta, Transfer from U.
Von Dine, W. Harry Eugene
Alpha Tau Omega, Alpliu Delta Sig-
ma, Sigma Delta Chi, Publicity Di-
rector Junior Woeli-enil '30, Enierald
Sport Writer '20-'30, Editorial Writ-
er '30-'31, Senior Ball Directorate
'32, Assistant Rally Clmirmzm Home-
coming '30, Orcguna Staff '30-'31
Wade, Dorothy Eugene
Walstrom, Margaret Bandon
Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Chi Theta,
Junior Week-eml Directorate
Webb, Carl Eugene
Sigma Delta Chi, Baud
West, Willis Eugene
Tatton, David Klamath Falls
Phi Sigma Kappa.
Turner, Robert V. Heppner
Beta Theta Pi
Van Cleve, Eugenio Exeter, Calif.
Architecture and Allied Arts
Van Dine, Ruth Portland
Delta Delta Delta, l'i Delta Phi, Pi
Wagner, Franz Eugene
Watson, Carroll D. Trail
Weber, Lucille Yakima
Wheeler, Elaine Eugene
Alpha Gamma Delta, Y. W. O, A.,
Emerald Reporter, Oregnna Staff
Wilburn, Mary Walterville
1-lcrinizm, Master Dance, W. A. A.
Council, Women's Order of "0"
Wilkinson, Malcolm -- The Dalles
Wilkinson, Malcolm The Dalles
Phi Beta Kappa, 'l'aliurd Inn, Con-
Williams, Ross Portland
Wilson, J. Hobart Springfield
Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho,
Cadet Officer, President Senior
Class, Debate '28-'31, Manager '29-
Winestone, Edith Portland
Witham, Clarice V. Paisley
Phi Chi Theta, Daly Club
Alpha Omicrou Pi, Architeclzurc Club,
Allied Arts I.L-argue, Homecoming Di-
iectm ite '29 A :ril Frolic Director-
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ate '30 l
Wilhelm, Marjorie Eugene
Will, George E. Portland
Sigma. Chi, Golf '29-'31, Captain
'30, Order of "O"
Williams, Margaret Elaine Elgin
Phi Beta Kappa, Szumlru. Beta Lamb'
da, Glec Club '29-'30, Polyphonic
Williamson, Walter T. Portland
Phi Kappa Psi, Pan Xenia
Wilson, Robert W. Eugene
President. Spanish Club '31-'32
Winkler, Winifred Portland
Alpha Xi Delta
Wood, Raymond Brookings
Woodin, Charles Eugene
Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi. Phi
Mu Alpha, Junior Week-end Direc-
torate, Band, Orchestra
Brita Phi Alllllil
Beckendorf, W. A.
Davis, Eva A.
Alpha Gfminm liriltn
Gough, Ruth E.
Applied Social Science
Alpha Phi, Gziiiuiul
Alpha Chi. Vice-
Zaragoza, Pedro A.
Masbate, Masbate, P. l.
Vifu-I'rfsiili-lit La Cnsri Filipina '31-
Davis, l. I. Portland
Feves, Louis Portland
Sfguui Alpha Mu
Hart, Jack Portland
Morgan, Edward Portland
Hein 'Phi-til Pi
Waggoner, Richard Portland
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BOB HALL, President
ELIZABETH SCRUGGS, Vice-President
MARJORIE HAAS, Secretary
ED BOLDS, Treasurer
As the last class to enter the
University with an official greet-
ing from John Straub, dean emer-
itus, and the first class to be wel-
comed with the impressive new
public initiation ceremony.
The Freshman skipper was
Larry Bay, with .Marguerite Tar-
bell, Julia Creech, and Wesley
Edwards helping him. They built
a huge bonfire on Skinner's butte
at Homecoming under the direc-
Hall SCWQQS tion of Jim Travis, entertained the
campus with the traditional Frosh
Glee in a "Dutch Plate" motif planned by Charles Gillespie, and picnickecl at Swim-
mer's Delight late in the spring.
Then James Travis took over the helm, aided by Mary Lou Muncy, Marian
Mclntyre, and Freeman Young. The social life included a "Big Top" informal di-
rected by Ted Jenson, a line party at one of the down-town theatres, and a class
picnic managed by Bart Siegfried.
This year Bob Hall has charge of class problems, assisted by Elizabeth Scruggs,
Marjorie Haas, and Ed Bolds. The first event sponsored by the Juniors was the
Junior-Senior dance on Hollowe'en, given in conjunction with the Senior class, and
with Gordon Day acting as Junior chairman. Then came Junior Shine day, man-
aged by John Hare, and last of all, the famous Junior Week-end, with campus day,
the canoe fete, and Junior Prom, all under the leadership of Ned Kinney.
Short, Reymers, Green, Walstrom, Marrs, Platt
Bolds, Needham, Sersanous, Tarbell, Weber, Chapman Kinney
the biggest event of I
the school year, was l ti
under the direction J
of Ned Kinney. The
success of the festi-
val was due to care-
ful execution and
to the enthusiasm
shown by members
of the Commlttee' Hare Shines Mimnaugh's Shoes
John Marrs acted
as assistant chairman, and the remainder of the committee was composed ot: Sec-
retary, Ellen Sersanous, canoe fete, Hal Short, luncheon, Marguerite Tarbell,
prom, Sanford Platt, campus day, Ralph Walstrom, water carnival, Bob Needham,
mother's day, Marian Chapman, advertising manager, Mohr Reymers, finance
manager, Ed Bolds, publicity, Sterling Green, and queen's reign, Louise Weber.
The canoe fete, the big campus luncheon, the water carnival, the formal dance
of the year--Junior Prom, all contributed to make the students, alums, and moth-
ers and friends enjoy a successful Junior Week-end, under the direction of a com-
petent group of third-year students.
The other major activity of the Junior class, Shine day, was held on February
24th under the slogan ot "A Bigger Shine for a Dime." John Hare was chairman,
aided by Jean Grady, assistant chairman, Esther Hayden, secretary, .Marguerite
Tarbell, tickets, Hal Short, publicity, and James Densmore, stands.
The night before Shine day the campus was bombarded with old shoes of all
descriptions reminding students to secure their shine tickets. On that day, pretty
equestriennes, chosen from the Junior class, strolled the campus and solicited dimes
from shabbily shod students, who then restored the sheen to their shoes at the var-
ious stands erected on l3th and operated by Junior men. '
Densmore, Short, Hayden, Tarbell, Hare, Grady
The Canoe Fete
Last year the entry submitted by Delta Delta Delta and Sherry Ross Hall won
the awards by unanimous decision of the judges. The float was entitled "East of
the Sun, and West of the Moon."
Another feature of the week-end was campus day, with the luncheon under the
shadow of the old Pioneer. All the old characteristics of campus day were reen-
acted with the pledging of Mortar Board and of Friarsj the tennis court dancesg
the ducking of unwary males in the fountaing the slow flivver race, and the "beau-
tiful female impersonatori' contest. The latter event was won by Pi Kappa Alpha
with their contestant emulating Queen Eleanor I, first monarch of Junior Week-
end, and to Sigma Kappa went the honors of dressing the queenly figure.
'-" ALVIN MCKELLIGON, President
CAROLINE CARD, Vice-President
HELEN BURNS, Secretary
JULIUS REHAL, Treasurer
The class of I934 has again
confirmed predictions that they
would go far in University of Ore-
The Sophomore Informal, with
its Arctic scene of igloos and
northern stars set off by o black
canopy, was the featured dance of
the winter term. It was a no-
charge, all-campus event, and its
success was attested to by the
many students who attended. Ab-
Mcgelllgon Cord bie Green's d a n c e orchestra
, played, this marking the first ap-
pearance on the campus of the band which has since become so popular here.
Last year the class held its picnic at Swimmer's Delight, swimming and row-
boating in the afternoon and dancing in the evening. This year there will be an-
other picnic of similar nature.
Another activity planned by the class for spring term is a beard-growing con-
test, prizes being awarded the best beards of various types, and a vigilance com-
mittee appointed to see that no shaving is indulged in.
As in years before, on Junior Week-end there was a tug-of-war across the mill
race between the Sophomores and the Frosh. In last year's efforts the class of
I934 was highly victorious, and this year they will attempt to keep their record
unsullied by the aspiring Freshmen.
Two honoraries a re formed for Sophomores, the Skull and Dagger for outstand-
ing men, and Kwama for prominent women. This year the two organizations held
a joint dance.
Those who have guided the Sophomore class this year are: Alvin McKelligon,
president, Caroline Card, vice-president, Helen Burns, secretary, and Julius Rehal,
treasurer, all of Portland.
Two more years await the second year class, and with Freshman and Sophomore
activities behind them, they are looking forward to their own Junior Week-end,
their own Junior Prom, their own Senior Ball, and graduation.
HOWARD STEIB, President
KAY SANDERS, Vice-President
KAY DUN BAR, Secretary
ROBERT ZURCHER, Treasurer
Members of the class of i935
have had little reason to complain
of dull moments. From the night
they marched around Hayward
field and donned the green caps
until their picnic late in the spring
term, something has been doing.
During the fall term there was
the "O" on Skinner's butte to be
painted and then repainted and
then repainted again, because it
had been smeared with orange
and black paint while the unsus-
pecting Freshmen were enjoying
the Oregon-O. S. C. football game. Dumbo, Zurcher
Later, when the campus was be-
smeared with more orange paint, daubed by unknown vandals, the Frosh were out
in force to remove every trace. Freshmen women brought food to the men who
were guarding the "O" the night before the big game.
At Homecoming the Frosh-built bonfire cast its ruddy glow from Skinner's
butte over the pajama-clad paraders in the town below, despite the torrents of rain
that made it an almost impossible task.
Then, when everybody thought the Frosh must be fatigued by their many ac-
tivities, a general walkout was staged in defiance of all upperclass mandates and
regulations, and woe unto those who tried to stop it, for they were soundly spanked
with their own paddles.
Spring term, of course, marked the work and pleasure of the Frosh Glee, and
that annual event, the Freshman picnic, which terminates the campus activities of
Walter Gray was general chairman of the Frosh dance, the first big dance spon-
sored by the yearling class, and was assisted by a competent committee. '
During Junior Week-end the Freshmen were again conspicuous, first by par-
ticipating in the Frosh-Sophomore tug-of- war over the mill race, and second by the
burning of their lids-the discarding of their first-year insignia.
The officers of the youngest class in the University are Howard Steib, of Mil-
waukie, Kay Sanders, Kay Dunbar, and Robert Zurcher, all of Portland.
This Sophomore women's service honorary has been of much service to the cam-
pus this year. lts efforts to promote good fellowship among the members and
and among the other co-eds have led to the serving of campus lunches, homecom-
ing banquets, and formal teas for Dean Schwering and others. Nineteen Fresh-
man women are selected each year to become Kwamas during their Sophomore
year. Present members are: Virginia Hartje, Nancy Suomela, Laura Drury, Joan
Cox, Geraldine Hickson, Lois Floyd, Marylou Patrick, Louise Barclay, Madeline Gil-
bert, Edith Peterson, Helen Binford, Jean Failing, May Masterton, Helen Burns,
Maxine Reed, and Caroline Card. Honorary members are 1Mrs. Alice B. Macduff
and Mrs. Hazel Prutsman Schwering.
The Freshman women's honorary is the Thespian. Throughout the year its
members have served at teas and social functions whenever asked. They have co-
operated with Freshman representatives of the men's houses in discussing Fresh-
man problems and Oregon traditions. Other activities include a tea given each
term for Freshman women and a campus-wide survey for the Big Sisters. Mem-
bers of the organization are: Marigold Hardison, Roberta Bequeaith, Marytine New,
Blanche O'Neill, Mildred Keasling, Sybyl Lou King, Hariette Campbell, Virginia
VanKirk, Louise Stein, Ruth McClain, Helen Scruggs, Helen Schacht, Charlotte
Eldridge, Lois Margaret Hunt, Mary Stewart, Peggy iMcKie, Virginia Howard, Marie
Saccomanno, Lucy Ann Wendell, Alice Gerot, Louise Thomas, Eleanor Staten, and
Bush, Price, Robbins, Ferguson, Hihbard, Meyer, Ahern
DcGraff, Frisbie, Schxveiker, McKelligon, Reamcs, Adams, Dunning, Kendall
Skull and Daggers
NEAL BUSH - - - President
ELLIOT PRICE - - Vice-President
WALTER ROBBINS - - - Secretary
EDWARD SCHWEIKER - - Treasurer
GEORGE HIBBARD - - - Sergeant-at-Arms
Fifteen outstanding Freshmen are selected each year to become members of
the Skull and Daggers underclass honorary for Sophomores. The selection, made
at the Frosh Glee, is based upon campus activities, character, and good fellowship.
Candidates for selection usher at games, concerts, and assemblies, meet with
hugh school delegations, and uphold Oregon traditions, the president of the organ-
ization being a member of the newly created court of traditions.
The organization is not a political one, although its members are usually found
among those leading in campus activities in later years. lt serves to create a goal
toward which Freshmen may work, at the same time fitting them for upperclass
This year, apart from the usual activities, a dance was held in conjunction with
the Kwamas atthe Alpha Chi Omega house. Flood lights and palm trees were
used to create a forest effect. The insignia of the Kwamas hung at one end of
the room and that of the Skull and Daggers at the other. Patrons and patron-
esses were Mrs. Hazel Prutsman Schweri ng, Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, iMr. John M.
Rae, and Mr. Daniel Gage.
Members of the honorary are: Neal Bush, Elliot Price, Walter Robbins, Edward
Schweilqer, George Hibbard, John Kendall, Duane Frisbie, Alan Meyers, John Ad-
ams, Sheldon Dunning, James Ferguson, Edward Reams, Robert DeGraff, Alvin Mc-
Kelligon, and Fred Ahern.
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A CONCQNTRATED QFfORT ON THE PART OF
THE LETTERMEN ELIIVIINATES BOOIN6-AT
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CHAIRMAN OFT-HE BLIND DATE
LEAGUEIWIIICH IS PETITIONING
TI-IE UNIVERSITY FOR A LAST
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A DENUDED MILL RAE.-E I5 TI-I-E
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A NEW SOCIAL PROBLEM 'FOR
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T'I-IE DEP -ESSION f T If
Brian Mimnaugh Q 3
Student Body President's Message
"The Associated Students of the University of Oregon have just completed the
most successful financial period in recent years. A continuation of our present
policies will mean the further expansion of a more diversified student program in
the very near future.
"A strong student government demands strong student leaders with an intricate
knowledge of student affairs. Without such leaders educated to the machinery of
student government, that government will weaken and eventually fail.
"Because of the recent reorganization of the University, we must face the re-
alization that our own student government and student activities are being care-
fully scrutinized. More than ever before we must prove the justification of our
own existence just as others are finding it necessary to prove theirs.
"The solution of the problem lies in the complete unification of the Associated
Students, together with wholehearted interest and detailed knowledge of our own
student problems. Such a solution would not only guarantee our existence, but
would materially strengthen our own government and all individuals connected with
such an enterprise.
"Let us seize this opportunity to increase our knowledge of our own govern-
ment and look forward to a still greater University of Oregon."
President of the Associated Students.
Olticers of the
The student administration of
the University of Oregon this year
has directed its efforts toward the
greater enlightenment of the stu-
dent body as a whole on student
problems and student affairs. The
student body officers have con-
sistently endeavored to unite the
students in closer bonds of service
That they have succeeded in
their purpose may be seen in the
fact that a greater feeling of co-
operation ond a greater Oregon
Evans Logon spirit has been brought about. All
Powell Baker of the student officers have con-
sistently given of their time and
service in order to make their ideals for a better student government a reality.
The associated students have carried out a program this year in the interests
of international good-will and the furtherance of enduring peace, that has given
the University of Oregon a widely recognized prestige. Chief among these move-
ments was the international good-will tour of the Pacific Basin debaters, Roger
Pfaff, David Wilson, and Robert Miller.
Each year the associated students sponsor a concert and lecture series, which
has been of an especially high quality this season, Some of the programs that
have been given under the associated students' auspices this year include the Port-
land Symphony Orchestra, the Kedroff quartet, Georges Enesco, Sir Hubert Wil-
kins, -the Eugene Gleemen, and the students' own musical organizations. The
students have shown more interest in this series than ever before, resulting in ci
larger attendance than in previous years.
The University Band, resplendent in new uniforms, has lived up to and even ex-
ceeded the excellent record that it has had in past years.
One of the things that every loyal Oregon student has rejoiced in this year has
been the fact that every cent of the debt on McArthur court has been paid. An-
other thing that the students may feel proud of is the realization that student fi-
nances this year are on a sounder basis than they have been in the past decade.
Brian Mimnaugh was one ot the leaders at the convention of the National Stu-
dent Federation of America, which took place in Toledo, Ohio. The student gov-
ernment of the University of Oregon was highly commended by student executives
attending that meeting.
Mimnaugh, Gilbert, Ontlmnk, McCx'ezuly, Stanartl, Evans
Logan, Baker, Powell, Palmer, Travis, Calkins
Rosson, Pallett, Baum, Howe
The governing body that has control over all student body activities is the ex-
ecutive council. lts duties include the election and employment of the graduate
manager, coaches, trainers, editors and managers of student body publications, and
The executive council appoints student managers for all student body activi-
ties, decides on all budgets tor expenditures of student funds, and has full control
over all athletics, forensics, and other associated student activities.
Omar Palmer, chairman, Earl M. Pallett, Lynn Brian Mimnaugh, chairman, Thornton Gale,
McCready, Paul W. Ager, Brion Mimnaugh, George Godfrey, Jeanette Calkins, Willis Duniway,
Walter Evans, James Travis, Hugh E. ROSSOH, Walter Evans, Hugh E. Rosson, Ronald Robnett,
Irma Logan, secretary. secretary.
Brian Mimnaugh, chairman, N. Thomas Stod- Walter Evans, chairman, James H. Gilbert, John
dard, H. C. Howe, Omar Palmer, James Travis, L. Casteel, Charles Jones, Velma Powell, Hugh E.
Hugh Rosson, secretary. Rosson, Ronald Robnett, secretary.
Music Building Fund
Wallace Baker, chairman, John Stark Evans, Arthur Potwin, chairman, Paul W. Ager, Earl
Rex Underwood, Irma Logan, Omar Palmer, Hugh M. Follett, Irma Logan, Wallace Baker, Hugh E.
E. Rosson, Ronald Robnett, secretary. Rosson, secretary.
Brian Mimnaugh, chairman, Wallace Baker,
Walter Evans, Virgil D. Earl, Irma Logan, Velma
Powell, Hugh E. Rosson.
i D:id's Day: First row, Gilbert, Mnsterson, Sten, Slauson, Kaser
Second row: Langtry, Schweiker, David, J ette
ltIother's Day: First'row, Shelley, Ely, Chaney, Baker, Groue, Lyle
Dacl's and Mother's Day Committees
The fifth annual Dad's day celebration this year took place Saturday, October
24. More than four hundred fathers attended the affair. Sigma Kappa won the
A. W. Norblad cup for the largest attendance of fathers. W. Lair Thompson was
named president of the Dads' association.
The Dads were honored at noon at luncheons at the various living organiza-
tions, and afterward around the fireplaces the visitors listened to radio reports of
the Oregon-North Dakota 'football game. ln the late afternoon the Dads were en-
tertained at a smoker.
Fathers, sons, and daughters were honored at a special banquet Saturday ev-
ening at McArthur court. Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall was the principal speaker at
Oregon Mothers came from all parts of the Pacific coast to join the festivities
of the annual Mothers' week-end on the campus. Mothers were honor guests at
the campus luncheon, the canoe fete, the Junior Prom and the Mothers' day ban-
Thelbanquet for Oregon Mothers and their sons and daughters was held in Ger-
linger hall. During the banquet cups were presented to the organizations having
the most mothers present for the occasion. Phi Mu sorority was the winner among
the sororities, and Beta Theta Pi among the fraternities. Mrs. F. Bond, of Pendle-
ton, was named president of the Mothers' association.
Alumni l,000 Strong
Return to Oregon
"Home to Honor Oregon," alumni of the Uni-
versity of Oregon, nearly as thousand strong, re-
turned to the campus last November for the an-
nual Homecoming celebration.
A student committee, headed by John Pen-
land, worked hard to make this Homecoming
successful. From the huge serpentine and ear-
splitting noise-parade down Willamette street, to
the dignified and beautiful vespers service Sunday
John pentond afternoon, Homecoming was one of the best that
Oregon has ever had.
Carrying flares, sirens and other rally regalia, enthusiastic students displayed
their "Oregon spirit" in a giant rally and serpentine march downtown Friday even-
ing, November 13. Noise machines carrying huge saws, boilers, steam whistles,
riveters, steam rollers and other types of racket producers were entered by various
campus living organizations. As usual, the huge fiery "O" built by the freshmen
blazed forth on Skinner's butte.
For the second year in succession, Pi Kappa Alpha won the Bristow trophy
awarded to the house having the best Homecoming sign. This year, taking a sin-
cere step in the attempt to promote better feeling between the University and Ore-
gon State, the committee in charge of the contest, headed by George Kotchik and
Larry Fischer, ruled that the sole motif of these signs was to be to welcome back
the "grads" and that any sign which attempted to "razz" the visiting school would
fail to receive any consideration whatsoever in the prize awarding.
The float entered by Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Tau Delta was given first
place in the noise parade.
Following the downtown activities, the students gathered at the men's gym-
nasium for the annual
Journalism Jam. Although
not officially connected
with the week-end festivi-
ties, the dance has come to
be traditional with Home-
coming. The dance is
sponsored by Sigma Delta
Chi and Theta Sigma Phi,
professional journalism fra-
ternities. Merlin Blais was
chairman. The affair, al-
ways extremely informal,
was one of the most color-
ful events of the week-end.
O. S. C. Loses Yardage
First row: Emmett, Bailey, Tarbell, L-ylc, Penland
Second row: Mathews, Kotchik, Miller
Directs Successful Week-end
Saturday, November 14
About fifteen thousand people arrived on the campus Saturday to see the Ore-
gon-Oregon State football game, which finished with a O-O score.
Homer D. Angell, Portland attorney, was unanimously re-elected president of
the alumni association at its meeting Saturday morning. Jeanette Calkins was re-
The Homecoming luncheon, under the direction of Alexis Lyle, began at ll 230
at McArthur court. This affair is always an enjoyable one for the students be-
cause of its informality.
The Homecoming dance, which was held at McArthur court, was the big event
of Saturday evening. The Igloo was completely and artistically decorated in an
ocean setting. Alumni and students exchanged dances and during the intermis-
sions talked over old times. The event was under the direction of Bob Holmes.
The dance was preceded by a reception in Gerlinger hall. Alumni, faculty, and
students were all invited to this affair, one of the most enjoyable features of the
Campus decorations for Homecoming were in charge of Roger Bailey. Neon
signs, banners, and a mammoth welcome arch across Thirteenth avenue helped
make the alumni feel that the campus was welcoming them "with arms out-
stretched," as the new Homecoming windshield sticker, designed by McGowan
Plans for welcoming the returning graduates, and providing accommodations
for them, were carried out by a committee working under Carolyn Haberlach. A
special office in Johnson hall for registering the visitors was maintained Friday and
Saturday. Many of the alumni stayed at the living organizations of which they
Other members of the Homecoming Directorate who were important contribu-
tors to the success of the event were Wayne Emmott, assistant chairman, Mar-
guerite Tarbell, secretary, Omar Palmer, finances, and Barney Miller, publicity.
First row: Hall, Kinney, Sersanous, Short, Hcllburg'
Second row: Day, Marrs, McKean
N. S. F. A. Studies Student Problems
A new organization at Oregon this year is the National Student Federation of
America committee, which was formed for the purpose of studying the activities
and problems of this campus and comparing them with those of other campi, and
at the same time training a group of men for competent student leadership.
The chairman of the committee is Robert Hall, and the other members are:
Ned Kinney, Fred Hellberg, Hal Short, Kenneth McKean, Ed Bolds, John Marrs,
Gordon Day, and Ellen Sersanous, secretary.
ln its first year of existence, this committee has accomplished much toward
the advancement of student affairs. ln order to bring the students closer together
that they might better understand and make more valuable their own student gov-
ernment, the N. S. F. A. committee suggested the inauguration of regular student
assemblies. The first of these took place March 2.
The committee has made a close study of student government, and one of the
definite things that it has done toward better government is the drawing up of an
amendment to the constitution, which provides for more efficient freshman class
elections, and aims to eliminate the spending of excessive campaign funds.
The meetings of the committee take the form of an open discussion in which
any current problems of the campus are considered. Each problem is referred to
one member of the group, who investigates it thoroughly, and then brings his re-
port back to the main committee for consideration.
The National Student Federation of America came into being five years ago.
The founders established the following purposes which have guided and directed
the policies of the Federation since its inception:
"We should achieve a spirit of co-operation among the students of the United
States of America to give consideration to questions affecting students' interests.
"We would develop an intelligent student opinion on questions of national and
"We would foster understanding among students of the world in the further-
ing of an enduring peace."
The local committee has kept these purposes ever in mind in making its deci-
sions and carrying on its work on the Oregon campus.
771 552, f .ii
On the You kon
University Summer Cruises
Rugged, venturesome Alaska, exotic, semi-tropical Hawaii, the University of
Oregon campus at Eugene and the Portland extension center combine to form the
campus for the summer sessions of the University of Oregon.
The summer cruise to Alaska offered in August will be the fourth to be con-
ducted by the University of Oregon. The steamship "Admiral Rogers" has been
chartered for the exclusive use of those making the trip. David E. Faville, dean
of the school of business administration, will be director of the cruise. '
Arrangements have been made for on extension of the Alaskan cruise into the
interior of Alaska, for o voyage down the Tanana and up the Yukon to Dawson,
one of the greatest river trips in the world.
The cruise to Hawaii, which began June i9 and ended August 5 last year, will
be repeated again this summer. Last yea r's cruise was under the direction of Burt
Brown Barker, vice-president of the University. There were 53 students enrolled.
The students who took part in the cruise made the trip to Honolulu on the "Emp-
ress of Japan," and while in the Islands they were quartered in dormitories at Pun-
ahou college. Classes were held aboard the vessel, and credits were given for
courses which were taken at the University of Hawaii.
l7OO Enroll for Summer School
Outstanding educators from all parts of the country and leaders in their re-
spective fields at the University make up the faculty for the summer sessions
which will be held simultaneously at Eugene and in the Portland center, beginning
June 20 and continuing for six weeks until July 29.
The campus at Eugene, spreading in expansive lawn under the shade of num-
erous evergreens and bordered by the mill race, offers an ever-present out-of-doors
just outside the class room or hall of residence. Nearby are rivers, hills, and the
pleasant summer coolness of the forests, within week-end reach are the beaches,
the snowy Cascades, cold lakes, and fishing streams.
Last year there were 746 students registered in the Eugene session, and 802
students in the Portland summer session.
Regularly organized classes will be conducted in several departments of the Uni-
versity during a four weeks' post session in Eugene, August l to August 26. Last
year there were 266 students enrolled in the post session.
The total number of students at all of the summer session of last year was
l,747, of whom 1,389 were undergraduates and 358 graduates.
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The Sophomore Informal
Tuesday, November 1O, McArthur court was transformed into scenes represent-
ing the tar north for the 1931 Sophomore Informal. Against a background of
black, the walls were made to show vast snow plains, icebergs, Eskimo huts, and
dog teams. At one end of the room the colorful aurora borealis shone out across
the dancers, and flood lights from the floor replaced the usual overhead lighting
effects. A low black canopy covered the ceiling. Entrance ways were miniature
igloos and the orchestra occupied an iceberg in the center of the floor.
Arrangements for the dance were made by Neal Bush, general chairman. Ed
Reames was business manager, La Myra Smith, secretary, and Fred Ahern and
gg f f Madeline Gilbert handled the publicity. Committee
chairmen and assistants were: Virginia Hartje and
Helen Binford, refreshments, Jim Ferguson and Louis
Kalina, construction, Betty Karkeet and Charleen Pur-
cell, decorations, Hugh Williams, Frances Carpenter,
and Kathryn Liston, music, Norma Chinnock and
Maxine Reed, programs, Bill Price and Ike Donin,
tloor, Nancy Suomela and Katherine Engebretsen,
patrons and patronesses, Ed Field and Leonard Lund-
gren, clean up, Glen Heiber and Maurice Staufter,
hauling, Bob DeGratf and Spencer Carlson, lights.
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The Homecoming Dance
Homecoming Week-end, bringing alive the memories that still live in the minds
of the alums, was brought to an enjoyable climax Saturday evening, November l4,
at McArthur court where the annual Homecoming clance was held. The walls
hung in black, served as a background for the beautiful autumn scenes that were
shown in brilliant reds and yellows. The programs were made in black and silver
yet keeping the Homecoming spirit.
The day started with the campus luncheon before the exciting football game,
and ended with the reception for alums and the dance which grads and under-
graduates alike enjoyed in this informal atmosphere.
Bob Holmes was general chairman with the fol-
lowing committee assisting: Harry Schenk, business
manager, Freeman Young, tickets, -Marvin Jane
Hawkins, music, Mary Lou Muncy, patrons and pat-
ronesses, George Vaughn, decorations, Jeff Howard,
properties, and Fred Ahern, floor and clean-up.
Many alums were conspicuous at the dance and
seemed to enjoy again memories of their college days.
Dancing in McArthur court, seeing old faces, talking
of old times-the Homecoming dance.
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h ' M 'ch 5' 1931
The Fashion Dance
Co-eds were given a chance to ask their "secret sorrows" to the Gamma Alpha
Chi, women's national advertising honorary, fashion dance held March 5 at Cocoa-
nut Grove. The Leap year idea was carried out throughout the dance, inasmuch as
i932 is Leap year. The main feature of the evening was the fashion show given
through the courtesy of Eugene merchants. The models came through a modern-
istic fashion book and showed advanced styles of what is correct to wear for cam-
pus, for sport, and for dress affairs during the bright days of spring. ln keeping
with a dance sponsored by an advertising honorary, many favors were given to the
The eight models of the evening included: Mar-
garet Ann Howland, Janet Thacher, Dorothy Cun-
ningham, Elizabeth Wright, Jack Gregg, Bob Hart,
Leighton Gee, and Joe Hughes.
ln connection with this dance was a contest spon-
sored to find the girl who looked most like the picture
on the Rollin's hosiery poster that was distributed on
the campus. The winner was announced at the dance.
Harriette Hofmann was in charge of the dance,
and was assisted by Velma Hamilton, general chair-
man, Dorothy Cunningham, decorations, and Helen
Velma Hamilton Evans, Publlclty-
The Military Ball
The year's most formal dance was given January 23, at the Eugene hotel where
Scabbard and Blade, national military honorary, entertained tor the military de-
partment of the University and for a large number of special guests. Full military
dress was in order. Decorations of flags, machine guns, and cannons, with pro-
grams of black leather, pierced with a miniature gold sabre carried out the strict-
ly military atmosphere.
The pledging of five new members to Scabbard and Blade presented an im-
pressive military feature of the dance. Those pledged were: Major R. H. Back,
Charles Bishop, Rudolph Crommelin, Ned Kinney, John McCulloch, and Marshall
Included in the large guest list were many prom-
inent out-of-town guests, including Governor and
Mrs. Julius Meier, Secretary of State and Mrs. Hal
E. Hoss, General and Mrs. Paul A. Wolf, and mem-
bers of the Scabbard and Blade chapter at Oregon
Bob O'Melveny, general chairman of the dance,
was assisted by Wayne Emmott, lra Brown, William
Johnson, John Painton, George Kotchik, and George
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The new 1931 edition of the Journalism Jamboree took place Friday evening,
November 13, at the men's gymnasium. This year the traditional event of Home-
coming Week-end was not a masquerade as the custom in previous years has been
Campus clothes were in order along with rooter's lids, but rally pajamas were taboo.
The dance followed the big Homecoming rally parade and bonfire. This dance
was sponsored by the two national journalism honoraries for men and women, re-
spectively, Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi. lt was a strictly no-date affair.
Brightly colored handbills were distributed about the campus advertising the dance.
A gay crowd composed of Oregon and Oregon State students as well as alums
filled the gym and were caught up in the carnival
mood as they danced among the multi-colored spot-
lights, confetti, and serpentine that comprised the
Merlin Blais was general chairman and Ted Mont-
gomery was the assistant general chairman, Alyce
Cook, secretary, Eleanor Jane Ballantyne, programs,
Jay Sehorn, decorations and floor, and Betty Anne
Macduff, features. Willetta Hartley had charge of
the well patronized concessions, Carl Webb attended
to the cleaning up, and Roy Sheedy handled the pub-
A representation of a throne room of an old castle was the scene of the Junior
Prom, an annual event of Junior Week-end, held at McArthur court, May 9, 1931.
The walls were hung with coats of arms, shields, and swords. The programs car-
ried out the color scheme of black and silver. The room was dominated by a throne,
from which Queen Eleanor I reigned. Eleanor Lewis was popularly elected queen
and reigned during the entire week-end. A grand march led by the Queen held
the interest as the main feature of the dance.
Vice-President Burt Brown Barker presented the Koyl and Gerlinger cups which
were awarded to the outstanding man of the Junior class and to the best all-around
woman of the Junior class.
Brian Mimnaugh was general chairman of the
dance and was assisted by the following committee: I
Ken Jette, assistant chairman, Velma Powell, secre-
tary, Clifford Beckett, programs, Sol Director, con-
struction, John Long, floor, Esther Kaser, refresh- so
ments, Betty Barnes, patrons and patronesses, Litton 4 ,
Bivans, features, Bill Keenan, music, John Painton,
clean-up, and Thornton Shaw, publicity.
Those winning the cups were Brian Mimnaugh
and Helen Chaney. Dorothy Eberhard was announced
as the best all-around senior student.
The most formal of all campus dances was given by the class of l932, Saturday
evening, February 6, at Gerlinger hall. A formal reception was held preceding the
dance in Alumni hall. Exotic gold, red, and green decorations in Siamese style did
not detract from the air of dignity and splendor that pervaded the ball room. The
programs carried out the some theme in the colors.
Housemothers from six womenis living organizations, with the wives of two
faculty members, served refreshments du ring the evening. Those serving included
Mrs. A. L. Wall, Mrs. Katherine Yerex, Mrs. Josephine Stewart, Mrs. James H.
Gilbert, and iMrs. Virgil D. Earl.
' The committee in charge of the dance was Rob-
ert K. Allen, general chairman, Constance Baker,
reception and refreshments, Virginia Grone, assist-
ant on reception and refreshments, William Baren-
drick, tickets, Omar Palmer, assistant on tickets,
Roy Sheedy, promotion, Harry Van Dine, assistant
promotion work, Margaret Hommerbacker, secre-
tary, Walter Baker, decorations, Dave Tatton, music,
Warren Cress, assistant chairman.
The Senior Ball committee tried to outdo all past
l dances in its efforts and to make the ball the most
i formal and most lavish of all campus dances, in their
Robert Allen last big college affair.
Krazy Kopy Krawl
The big ballyhoo dance of the year was held Saturday evening, January l6, at
Cocoanut Grove. This annual campus dance was presented by Alpha Delta Sig-
ma, men's national advertising honorary. Huge colored posters advertised well
known products and souvenirs consisting of samples were provided by these manu-
facturers. A new feature was added to the dance this year in the form of a vodvil
featuring the best campus talent available. The evening was considerably enlivened
by the presence of six genuine night club hostesses.
The Krazy Kopy Krawl was first instituted in l927, and since then has been
an annual event and has proved to be one of the campus favorites among the in-
formal dances of the year. '
Bob Holmes was general chairman. The favors
were planned by Larry Jackson, who was helped by
John Painton. Roger Bailey was in charge of the '
ticket sales. Dick Goebel secured the brightly col-
ored advertisements for the decorations. Francis 2
Mullins procured the vodvil. Hal Short provided for A :Q
the patrons and patronesses. The advertising was
handled by Barney Miller and Mac Miller.
Those on the program included lvy Walkem, Sally
Addleman, Hal Hatton, and the Theta Chi trio.
Francis Mullins announced the different numbers J
appearing after each dance. Bob Holmes
A gloomy graveyard, with music coming from a ghost orchestra playing from
a huge coffin, was the scene of the first Junior-Senior dance held Saturday evening,
October Bl, at Cocoanut Grove. This founded a new upper-class tradition that
the campus will look forward to being continued. Skeletons from prominent cam-
pus closets were brought out and rattled about the edge of the dance floor. Re-
freshments were of the popular HalIowe'en combination and the programs carried
out the Hallowe'en colors, orange and black.
Fred Fletcher and Gordon Day were general chairmen of the affair, and the
committee assisting was composed of the following Juniors and Seniors: Will Nor-
man, Jack Vaughn, John
Painton, Ned Kinney,
Louise Ansley, Fred Hell-
berg, Maurice Pease, Es-
ther l-layden, Barbara
Barker, l-l e l e n Darby,
Margaret Bean, Sally Ad-
dleman, Marjorie Swaf
ford, Lucille Kraus, Ellen
Sersanous, Cecil Espy,
Ben Vitou, Ed Bolds, Wil-
lis Duniway, and Roger
Ferd Fletcher Gordon Day
Many Dances Held During the
Oregon students are given ample opportunity to attend dances on
their own campus, as almost every week-end some dance is sponsored
by the University. Informal rally dances and matinee dances are given
throughout the year. All classes have their traditional dances that are
given, besides which they often have additional dances. This year saw
the advent of an entirely new dance, one given through the combined
efforts of the Juniors and Seniors.
Every spring term the Freshman class gives the Frosh Glee, which
the whole campus eagerly awaits. Senior Leap week, a week in the
spring term in which the co-eds do the dating, is the occasion of a for-
mal ball given by Mortar Board, Senior women's honorary.
This year the faculty and students cooperated and gave two affairs
that included dancing, vodvil acts, and stunts. One was the Christmas
Revels, held just before fall term finals, and the other was given winter
term and was a costume affair, the Colonial Rout, held in honor of
George Washington's bi-centennial anniversary.
The Beaux Arts Ball presented by the Architecture and Allied Arts
league of the University is a masquerade held spring term. Fall term
of this year the Law school entertained with the Barristers' Boll.
Dances are not given in the two closed week-ends just before finals,
but it may be seen from the variety of dances, from informal rally
dances and masquerades to strictly formal balls, that the Oregon stu-
dents have their share of "good times."
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A comprehensive record of stu-
dent body activities and an accur-
ate picture of campus life during
the year is the goal of the Ore-
gana, the official yearbook publi-
cation of the Associated Students.
The Oregana's predecessor, the
first University yearbook, ap-
peared in l900. Although changes
in name and format have occurred,
the publication has been continu-
ous and increasingly successful,
and today the University yearbook
occupies an enviable place among
the better college publications throughout the country.
Thornton Gale W
Old clipper ships and the ocean, and Oregon's nearness to the sea has inspired
the book's art motif. This year, more than ever before, the interests of the stu-
dents have been drawn across the green waters of the Pacific to activities and en-
deavors in many fields. The "good will" debaters, David Wilson, Roger Pfaff, and
Robert Miller, who this year made their extensive speaking tour throughout the
Pacific basin, spent a major portion of their time on the ocean as they traveled
from place to place. The University summer school conducts each year two ocean
trips, one to the Hawaiian islands and one to Alaskci and northern waters. Thus
the sea, which plays such ah important part in student life, thought and activity,
has formed the background motif for this annual.
The editor of the Oregana for this year is Thornton Gale, senior in journalism,
who was associate editor of last year's book. Wells Smith, senior in economics, is
associate editor, Virginia Wentz, junior in journalism, and Zora Beaman, senior in
journalism, are assistant associate editors, Allen Proctor, sophomore in architecture,
is art editor, and Madeline Gilbert, sophomore in sociology, is general secretary.
Smith Wentz Beaman Proctor Gilbert
The financial responsibility of
the Oregana requires a large ex-
penditure of time, money, and
careful planning. Over Sl2,000
annually must be collected and
distributed by the book's business
staff in order to assure financial'
success, and the direction of the
engraving, printing and binding
for the annual, collection of ad-
vertising, both subscription and l
display, subscription drives and
allotments and, finally, the distri-
bution of the book itself must all
be carefully organized and carried out by 'fl'l2 lDUSiI12SS S'fClff.
After Q marked Success in handling the business of the Oregana last year, Roger
Bailey, junior in business administration, was again appointed to fill the position of
business manager for this yeor's annual.
Gordon Day, junior in sociology, and Frances Johnston, sophomore in English,
ably assisted Bailey in various duties and responsibilities. Assistant business man-
agers are their official capacities. The advertising manager is John Painton, sen-
ior in business administration, who worked hand in hand with Bailey in securing the
necessary advertising for the Oregana's pages. Roberta .Mills, sophomore in Eng-
lish, is the office manager and had complete charge of the organization of the
A subscription drive held on the campus during the fall term yielded very sat-
isfying results when 20 living organizations pledged "lOO per cent Oreganaf' All
the other organizations, although not up to the lOO per cent mark, came near to
the top and aided materially in the increase of its circulation.
Day Painton Johnston Mills
Proffitt, Nombulais, McMullen, Ballinger, Gooclnough, Raitunen, Sten, Conly
Saccomauim, Ilartley, Rankin, Hayden, Macilutf, Root, Kr:'esl.ing, Johnston
Brooke, Green, Dunalway, Nelson, Sylvester, Henry, Hart, Schacht
Snider, Williams, Waffle, Hziugvn, Howiirfl, Wentz, Cook
Oregcina Editorial Staff
ROY MCMULLEN, Fraternities
FLORENCE NOMBALAIS, Sororities
JACK BELLINGER, School Year
EDGAR GOODNOUGH, Athletics
HELEN RAITANEN, Honoraries
AIMEE STEN, Forensics
BARBARA CONLY, Administration
MARIE SACCOMANNO, Music
WILLETTA HARTLEY, Drama
LILLIAN RANKIN, Dances
ESTHER HAYDEN, Juniors
JACK MACDUFF, R. O. T. C.
GEORGE ROOT, Publications
CECIL KEESLING, Alumni
FRANCES JOHNSTON, Art
JAMES BROOKE, Literary
STERLING GREEN, Law
MAX DUNAWAY, Unclerclass
CLAUDE PROFFIT, Medicine
THELMA NELSON, Seniors
SHIRLEY SYLVESTER, Womens Activities
' Art Staff
ALLEN PROCTOR, Editor
JANE COOK, Assistant
ELINOR HENRY, Copy
TOM BALLANTYNE, School Year Assistant
LAURA HART, Office Assistant
HELEN SCHACT, Senior Assistant
MARY SNIDER, Office Assistant
AUDREY WILLIAMS, Literary Assistant
JOSEPHINE WAFFLE, Sorority Assistant
BOB ZURCHER, Fraternity Assistant
DAGMAR HAUGEN, Features
VIRGINIA HOWARD, Honorary Assistant
Tongue, Cross, Recd, Wells, 1-Izlrtley, Peterson
Wilson, Nombalamis, I'zu'kol', Stinger, Miller, Chapin
Oregana Business Staff
The managers and assistants in all departments of the general business staff
are equally responsible for the success or failure of the financial side of the Ore-
gana. This year's staff was made up of competent, hard-working members who
carried out their tasks with unerring dependability and are worthy of commenda-
The fall term subscription drive offered two prizes, one for the women's organ-
ization and one for the men's organization that first pledged a lOO per cent Ore-
gana subscription list within their group. Delta Delta Delta and Alpha hall re-
ceived the prizes in the contest. Many other groups were also lOO per cent.
General Business Staff
TOM TONGUE, Assistant Advertising Manager JAY WILSON, Organization Manager
ED CROSS, Assistant Advertising Manager FLORENCE NOMBALAIS, Organization Manager
MAXINE REED, Circulation Manager BLEMA PARKER, Assistant Organization Manager
ED WELLS, Circulation Manager HELEN STINGER, Distribution Manager
JAMES HARTLEY, Assistant Circulation Manager EVANGELINE MILLER, Assistant Office Manager
ZORA BEEMAN, Publicity Manager LUCILE CHAPIN, Subscribers
EDITH PETERSON, Assistant Publicity Manager SIDNEY SMITH, Assistant
Willis Duniway Lawrence Jackson
Oregon Daily Emerald
Voice of Student Cpinion
Oregon's daily newspaper, the Emerald, with its clear cut presentation ot cam-
pus news and student lite, is distributed to the members of the student body each
morning with the exception of Sunday and Monday. The Emerald strives continu-
ally to be not only a conveyor of campus news but an institution striving for the bet-
terment of campus conditions and student life.
This year's Emerald editor is Willis Duniway, senior in journalism, who claims
membership in a distinguished family of newspaper men. His great-uncle, Harvey
Scott, was the founder of the Portland Oregonian. Duniway was appointed to the
editorship ot the Emerald at the end ot last year, following his short term as man-
aging editor. He is also campus correspondent for the Portland News-Telegram.
The "Emerald of the Air," a l5-minute daily broadcast over radio station KORE,
is one of the principal side-features sponsored by the Emerald. Merlin Blais, sen-
ior in journalism, is the present radio editor and the programs are planned and su-
pervised by him. The programs consist ot short talks, news items of interest, music,
book reviews, or sport talks. Twice a week short plays are presented under the
direction ot Cleta McKennon. The plays are often written by students. The casts
are chosen at try-outs among student talent.
The eleventh annual Pacific Intercollegiate Press association conference was
held on the campus in November. Twenty-tour editors and managers at college
publications in California, Nevada, ldaho, and Washington were present for a two-
day session including conference meetings, a luncheon and a banquet.
Thornton Shaw, senior in economics, is the present managing editor of the Em-
erald. Ralph David, senior in journalism, is associate editor, and Lawrence Jack-
son, senior in business administration, is business manager.
Slmw, Duviil, liinilizill, Ballinger, Wilson, Bum-r, Maimluff, Sclit-nk, Short ,
Loral, Goebel, llrsiiistator, l'vti-rson, SI,IIl,LfL"l'. Sziufaril, Steele. We-ntz, llrevn
Muiigcr, Phipps, Wright, Bnllis, Slicvily, Baillziiityiie, Bush, Miller, I'atric:li
Iloffmaiii. lI4emIv1's4'iii, Iiililiet-, Cross, Lauglirigu, lflnhn
Upper News and Business Staffs
THORNTON SHAW, Managing Editor HARRY SCHENK, Advertising Manager
RALPH DAVID, Associate Editor HAROLD SHORT, National Advertising Manager
RUFUS KIMBALL, Assistant Managing Editor CLIFF LORD, Circulation
JACK BELLINGER, News Editor DICK GOEBEL, Promotional Manager
DAVID WILSON, Editorial Writer GEORGE BRANSTATOR, Classified Adv. Manager
JACK BAUER, Editorial Writer EDITH PETERSON, Financial Administrator
BETTY ANNE MACDUFF, Editorial Writer HELEN STINGER, Checking Department Manager
Day Editors Night Editors
GEORGE SANFORD LES DUNTON
JESSIE STEELE BOB PATTERSON
VIRGINIA WENTZ MYRON RICKETTS
STERLING GREEN CLARK WILLIAMS
OSCAR MUNGER DOUGLAS POLIVKA
.Upper News Staff
DOUG WIGHT, Chief Night Editor ROY SHEEDY, Literary Editor
DICK NEUBERGER, Sports Editor MERLIN BLAIS, Radio Director
ELEANOR JANE BALLANTYNE, Society Editor
Upper Business Staff
AUTEN BUSH, Assistant Advertising Manager MARIAN HENDERSON, Office Manager
BARNEY MILLER, Assistant Advertising Manager VIRGINIA KIBBEE, Executive Secretary
MARY LOU PATRICK, Promotion Assistant ED CROSS, Assistant Circulation Manager
HARRIETTE HOFMAN, Woman's Specialties KATHRYN LAUGHRIGE, Sez Sue
CAROLINE HAHN, Sez Sue Assistant
E in . E ff
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Prescott, I-Iayden, Nelson, Henry, Kcesling, Fields, Hartley, Hamby
Gilbert, Hitchcock, Arauxt, Dorner, Dunlop, Drury, Morgan, Bede,
Brinton, Pawson, Pulido, McMullen, Eschebeck, Sylvester, Fricke, Mushen
Bean, Mason, Abel, Corrigan
Emerald General Editorial Statt
Margaret Ann Morgan
Cecil Keesling Elinor Henry Willetta Hartley
Thelma Nelson Esther Hayden
Margaret Bean Allen Holsman Ralph Mason
.lane Opsund Elsie Peterson Bob Patterson
Helen Abel Hazel Corrigan
Bruce Hamby Malcolm Bauer Joseph Saslavsky Parks Hitchcock
Jack Bauer Roy McMullen George Root Bruce Hamby
Sutton, Walo, Reymers, Neighbor, Jorgensen. Vernon
Peterson, Foss, Johnson, Codrl, Osborne, Wellington
Messerve, Clodfelter, Nmnbalnis, Wafflm-1, 'l'era-si, Sr-hmiilt
Emeralcl 'General Business Staff
Caroline Hahn Mohr Reymers
Maude Sutton Bill Neighbor
Grant Thuemmel Vic Jorgenson
Bernice Walo John Vernon
Bill Russell Althea Peterson
Nancy Suomela, executive secretary
Betty Mae Higby
Assistant Night Editors
Desmond Hill Catherine Watson
Wallace Douglas Mary Teresi
Marion Robbins Ruth McClain
Evelyn Schmidt Delpha Hurlburt
lluniwny, Gale. Slmw, Bzillniityiw, Cugswell, Allen, Gu-gg, Van Dim-
Zilillmw, l3r:uislnt.n1', Blnis, Malcduff, Bollinger, Slwvfly, IJ1Jl'll, Bush
Outstanding Workers Receive Awards
Awards, consisting of pins and membership in the Emerald "O" and small cash
prizes, are made each spring term at the Emerald banquet to students who have
displayed marked ability and enterprise in their work on the Daily Emerald. Last
year the banquet was held at the Osburn hotel. Dean Eric W. Allen, of the school
of journalism, acted as toastmaster, and the entire staff of the Emerald was pre-
Rex Tussing, senior in journalism, won the honor of being the first person to
have his name engraved on the Turnbull-Hall honor plaque, presented by George
S. Turnbull, professor of journalism, and Vinton Hall, retiring editor of the Emer-
ald, to the student showing the most consistent and outstanding influence among
the student newspaper workers during the four years at the University. The placque
is to be awarded each year.
Betty Anne Macduff
Eleanor Jane Ballantyne
Barney Miller-Best feature writer
Roy Sheedy-Best copyreader
Rufus Kimball-Best reporter
Ed Goodnough-Best sports writer
Bruce Hamby-Second best sports writer
Merlin Blais-Best news story
Jack Bauer-Best feature story
Carol Werschkul-Greatest general service
John l-lagmeier-Salesman showing most
A Kathryn Laughrige
s Awarded at Banquet
Dick Goebel-Best individual achievement
Martin Alden-Best individual achievement
Ned Mars-Best copywriter
Jane Cook-Best office assistant
Gene McCroskey-Most conscientious office
Marjorie Painton-Best production assistant
Betty Zimmerman-Best ad salesman
George Branstator-Best ad salesman
The last half of l93l saw the
University of Oregon take another
major step in establishing itself as
a recognized leader among Amer-
ican universities in the active pro-
motion of international good-will.
The Pacific Basin Good Will tour,
concluded by three Oregon stu-
l dents early in l932, is the longest
international speaking and debat-
i -ing trip ever sponsored by an
ln i927-28, a University of
Oregon debating team made the
Miller Wilson first "round-the-world" forensic
tour ever undertaken. lt was later
imitated by several universities in various countries.
The Pacific Basin Goodwill team was the first to make a complete circuit of the
Pacific, and its seven months' trip of 35,000 miles was longer both in time and in
distance than the "round-the-world" trip. Since the conclusion of the Pacific tour
several American universities, together with universities in New Zealand, Australia,
and the Philippines, have begun to make plans for similar Pan-Pacific trips.
The selection of Robert T. Miller, Roger Alton Pfaff, and David G. Wilson as
the personnel of the Pacific Basin team was announced by the faculty committee
about May l. At the some time, Walter E. Hempstead, member of the i928 team
and now instructor in the speech division, was named faculty adviser.
Sailing from Portland on June 2, the Oregon trio first went to San Francisco
and then visited New Zealand, Australia, Ceylon, India, the Straits' Settlement, the
Philippines, Hongkong, China, Japan, and the Hawaiian Islands before returning
to the United States in December.
ln San Francisco, Portland, and Eugene they were accorded a notable reception.
Governor Meier of Oregon and Mayor Rossi of San Francisco met the team as their
liner docked in the Bay City. University alumni met their ship on arrival at As-
toria several days later. A crowd of 300, representing the University, the city of
Portland, and leading civic organizations, was at the dock in Portland on Janu-
ary 3. And when the team arrived in Eugene on January 8, a rally-reception was
staged at the depot like those given for returning heroes of the gridiron. A formal
banquet and a dance at McArthur court completed the program.
During the long trip, Pfaff, Miller, and Wilson filled more than l00 speaking
engagements, of which about 30 were debates.
World Press j
"One of the most important
and significant educational pro-
jects undertaken by students of
any American university in recent
"Once more it can be said with
some assurance that modern youth
is doing enough of good and worth
while things to offset some of the
less favorable indications. The Pa-
cific Basin Debate tour is one of
these. Here is the nearest exam-
ple of a fine idea and ideal that Japanese Trophies
originated in the mind of one of
the students when in high school, and which by their own efforts almost entirely
has been brought to realization."-Morning Oregonian.
"lf the visitors had received one-tenth of the benefit that the audience had,
they would have profited very much from their visit."-Otago Daily Times, New
"The general impression you have created if I can condense is 'if these boys are
a fair sample of American youth we are sorry that we did not know them before,
and we want to keep on meeting them.' "-J. B. Rodgers, Queensland Debating So-
cieties Union, Brisbane.
"You brought with you the real American spirit and I think of you, as not only
truly representing Oregon, but all of the United States."-Henry W. Wolcott,
American Consul, Adelaide, Australia.
"The University of Oregon team has conquered the University of the Philippines
in debating, resolved "That Imperialism ls a Benefit." Their victory is all the more
remarkable when you consider the subject in these islands and the fact that three
of the five judges were Filipinos."-Creed C. Hammond, Auditor, Government of the
These are only a few of the world-wide press comments on the University of
Oregon Pacific Basin Tour. Wherever the debaters spoke, the newspapers of the
country gave their unqualified Commendation.
In the eyes of the world, a speaking tour of as ambitious a nature as this,
assumed more significance than as an Intercollegiate debate tour. The trio acted
as good will ambassadors for the United States. ln the far East their presence
was interpreted as a friendly gesture by a major power, and did a great deal to pave
the way for more amicable understandings, and cooperation in the future.
The student managers contri-
buted much during the past year
to make forensic activities suc-
cessful. Charles Jones, who was
active in debate as an uppercloss-
man, was general student mana-
ger. His assistants were: Clifford
Beckett, varsity debate manager,
who was also appointed chairman
of the welcoming committee for
the Pacific Basin tour, Bernice
Conoly, women's debate manager,
and George Bennett, freshman de-
An innovation in the organiza-
bate manager. Conoly Bennett
tion was the appointment of a secretary, Josephine Waffle, who kept records of
the schedules and had charge of the necessary correspondence.
WALT EVANS, Chairman
DR. JAMES GILBERT NEIL SHEELEY
JOHN L. CASTEEL VELMA POWELL
RONALD ROBNETT, Secretary HUGH E. ROSSON, Ex-officio
January 26 Oregon vs Whittier College at Eugene
January 26 Oregon vs Whittier College lradio debatel
February 6 Oregon vs University of Pittsburg at Eugene
February I2 Oregon vs College of Spokane at Eugene
February 17 Oregon vs Whitman College at Walla Walla
February I9 Oregon vs. Wash. State College at Pullman
Februqry I9 Oregon vs University of Idaho at Moscow
February 24 Oregon vs Stanford University lradio debatel
February Z5 Oregon vs. Wash. State College lradio debatel
February 26 Oregon vs Willamette University at Eugene
Februgry 26 Oregon vs Willamette University at Salem
February 27 Oregon vs University of Montana at Eugene
March I8 Oregon vs Stanford University at Palo Alto
March 21 Oregon vs U. C. L. A. at Los Angeles
Mqrch 23 Oregon vs University of Arizona at Tucson
March 24 Oregon vs. U. S. C. at Los Angeles
Mqrgh 25 Oregon vs. Whittier College at Whittier
March 25 Oregon vs. Pomona Jr. College at Los Angeles
April 13 Oregon vs. Oregon State College at Eugene
Men's Varsity Debate
One of the fullest debate calendars in years was arranged for the varsity de-
baters this year. Besides two road trips, the teams debated with representatives
from ten schools.
ln the first debate of the season, January 26, against Whittier College, Wallace
Campbell and Rolla Reedy represented the University. On this same day Hobart
Wilson and Walt Evans spoke in the first radio debate, against the same school.
One ot the most important contests was
easterners met our team on February 6.
against the University ot Pittsburg. The
Much interest was shown in the twotours that were taken this year. Hobart
Wilson and Walt Evans were chosen for
the northern trip, February l7 to February
20. They spoke against Whitman Col-
lege, Washington State College, and the
University of Idaho, In the southern tour,
March l6 to April l, the Oregon men
competed with Stanford University, Uni-
versity ot Southern California, Whittier
College, U. C. L. A., Pomona Junior Col-
lege, and the University ot Arizona.
The complete list of participants in
varsity debate this year is: Wallace
Campbell, Rolla Reedy, Walt Evans, Ho-
bart Wilson, George Bennett, Thomas
Tongue, Cecil Espy, Otto Vonderheit, Ray
Clapp, and Stephen Kahn.
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Conoly Holloway Lennard Smith
Women's Intercollegiate Debate
Following the plan that was adopted last year and which has proved very suc-
cessful, the women's debate squad combined the freshmen women with the varsity
members. The team included Bernice Conoly, Florence Holloway, Betty Whitson,
Lynne Anderson, Jean Lennard, Louise Smith, Geraldine Hickson, Helen Harriman
and Alma Tye.
The schedule was composed of twelve debates, eight of which were on the home
floor. Florence Holloway and Betty Whitson were chosen to represent the squad on
the Northwest tour, which lasted from February l6 to February,2l, and which in-
cluded debates with Whitman College, Washington State College, and the Univer-
sity of Idaho.
During the season, the various teams
encountered many strong opponents from ,
the University of Washington, University .
of ldaho, Washington State College, Pa-
cific University, University of California,
Oregon State College, and the University I
of Nevada. The debate with Oregon State Tlf' F
College, an annual relation in women's W ,
forensics which was begun only last year,
was held by radio, both in Corvallis and
Eugene. .,i. F
':" 1 'rl" 1
Ui gf Q wh
Frosh Debate Squad
Asheim Bennett Ohmart
Oliver Pursley Thompson Skalet
Under the leadership of Robert Oliver, coach, and George Bennett, manager, the
Freshman debate squad had a very successful year. Much interest and initiative
was shown by the members of the team, who encountered, during the season, rep-
resentatives from six schools throughout the state.
Mr. Oliver, who is working for his Master of Arts degree in English, graduated
from Pacific University in 1931. He has attended two summer school sessions at
the University of Washington. As proof of his qualifications for advisor of the
Freshman team, it may be stated that during his college career, he took part in 45
intercollegiate debates as well as four ora tory contests.
The members of this year's squad were: Brittain Ash, Bernard Asheim, Howard
Ohmart, Theodore Pursley, Orval Thompson, and Herbert Skalet. They represented
the University in five dual debates against Pacific University, Oregon Normal
School, Linfield College, Albany College, Willamette University, and in one single
debate against Eastern Oregon Normal School. All the debates were character-
ized by a policy of non-decisions. lt is believed that this method stimulates more
intelligent, valuable work, since it does not place too much emphasis on winning.
Cross-question style of debate was also adopted. By this is meant the system in
which a member of each team is permitted to cross-question o member of the op-
posing team for a period of ten minutes. The method proved to be very satisfac-
A subject of national interest was chosen as the topic for debate: "Resolved,
that Congress should enact legislation providing for centralized control of industry "
January 29 - - - Pacific University
February 3 - - - Oregon Normal School
February 12 - - Eastern Oregon Normal School
February 23 - - Linfield College
February 25 - - Albany College
February 26 - - Willamette University
Oregon participated in seven
oratorical contests during the past
year. At the Pacific Coast con-
ference held March 22 and 23,
Rolla Reedy and Wallace Camp-
bell represented the University.
Mr. Campbell also entered the
State Peace contest, April 8, his
subject being "l Take This Wom-
At the State Old Line contest,
March l l, the Oregon entrant was
John Pennington, who spoke on
"Oliver Wendell Holmes, Liberal
Juristf' The other state contests Campbell Ready Hamel
were the State After-dinner, De- Pe"mi"1Qf0f' Bennett Hempstead
cember ll, and the State Extem-
pore, February l2. Thomas Hartfel, in the former, chose as the title of his oration
"RQcketeer5, Yoijre on the Spot," George Bennett, in the eXt'empOre COI't'l'eST, spoke
on "lssues in the l93l Campaign, lf Any."
Thomas Hartfel, Oregon representative, in another contest chose as his theme
"Washington, the Courageous." Walter Hempstead was their advisor.
The Congress club is a debating society, composed of those who are interested
in oratorical activities and debate. The floor can be held by any member. Meet-
ings, which are held every Wednesday at the College Side, are conducted as open
forums, the topics discussed usually being of an economic or political nature.
Officers are: Roy McMullen, president, Otto Vonderheit, vice-president, Rob-
ert Jackson, treasurer, Donald Saunders, secretary, and George Bennett, parlia-
Front row, IL-ft to right: Purslcy, Rccdy, Campbell, Vonclerheit, McMullen
Middle row: Williams, Newman, lfennington, Saunders, Bellingcr
Last row: Brewer, Bennett, Ohmurt, Kahn
Judged outstanding among
many excellent orations, Errol B.
Sloan's "ln Defense of the Monroe
' Doctrine" was awarded the Failing
prize in l93l. The award is giv-
en to "that member of the senior
class who shall pronounce the best
oration at the time of his or her
graduation." It is made possible
through the annual income of a
l gift by the Honorable Henry Fail-
ing of Portland to the University.
Laurin Bennett T1-,Omg Herbert J. Doran, who has
been very active in forensics as an
underclassman, won the Beekman prize, given under the same conditions as the
Failing award for the second best oration. The title of his oration was "Eyes That
See Not." The endowment for the prize was made by the Honorable C. C. Beek-
man of Jacksonville. The judges of the contest were: Mrs, G. A. McNeill of Roches-
ter, New York, Mr. Claiborne M. Hill of Berkeley, California, Mr. Randall S. Jones
and Mrs. A. E. Rosenberg of Portland, and Judge G. S. Skipworth of Eugene.
The Jewett prizes are awarded annually from a sum of money given in memory
of the late W. F. Jewett, for students who excel in public speaking. Presentations
in l93l were made as follows:
Sloan Doran WGFFQH
After-dinner speaking contest: First prize, Ruth C. Warren, second, Arthur
Potwin, third, Wallace J. Campbell.
Elementary speech students contest: First prize, Leo Edward Laurin, second,
Frances Evelyn Frazier, third, Wallace Laurance.
Men's intramural contest: George Bennett, first, Gordon Day, second, Stephen
Women's intramural contest: Celia Verna Thoma, first, Marian Mclntyre, sec-
ond, Harriet Kibbee, third.
Another speaking contest held this year was that of the Congress Speaking club.
lts purpose was to stimulate interest in oratory among the members of the club.
Prizes were given by Vice-President Burt Brown Barker. The winners were:
Upperclass contest: First prize, Wallace J. Campbell, second prize, Ralph Bur-
rough, third, Merlin Blais.
Underclass contest: George Bennett, first, Kenneth Fitzgerald, second, Stephen
These prizes and awards presented each year to outstanding men and women
speakers and debaters are given with the purpose and hope of stimulating and en-
couraging public speaking among the students on the campus.
n l l 1
R. 0. T. C
A i i A Officer in
The present commander of the
Oregon R. O. T. C. department,
Major Frederick A. Barker, was
appointed to West Point from Or-
egon in l904.'f Graduating from
that institution in l908, Major
Barker has seen 24 years of con-
tinuous service in the army, his
work being at various times in the
United States, Hawaii, and in Eu-
rope during the World War.
After serving as executive of-
ficer at Vancouver Barracks and
then at Fort Lewis, Major Barker
was transferred to Oregon in the
summer of l928. Twenty-four
years had elapsed from the time he left Oregon for West Point until he came back
in an official capacity.
The War department, which is constantly in touch with the various nation-
wide R. O. T. C. units, is always endeavoring to maintain the highest type of in-
struction suitable for college men, and to be of value to the students. This work
is carried on here under the command of Major Barker, and his leadership has ma-
terially increased the efficiency and "esprit de corps" of the cadets. As a port of
this program, annual reviews are held in the spring. This year, the inspection was
held on April 20, Colonel Pillow, from the headquarters, North Corps area, being
the inspecting officer.
Although this is the first R. O. T. C. command Major Barker has held, the de-
partment has steadily grown in size. The character of the work and the training
given has, for the last three years, received the highest rating of excellence in the
tactical inspection given in the late spring after the reviews.
Eleven years ago Oregon had o military enlistment of 325 Sophomores and
Freshmen and l2 advanced students. Now, the enrollment is 590, with 55 ad-
vanced students. During his short but efficient stay here, Major Barker has con-
tributed much to the excellence of the military' department.
Among the activities of the military department are the rifle team which, though
handicapped by the return of only four veterans, came through with o much bet-
ter record than predicted, and Scabbard and Blade, which sponsors the military
ball. Major Barker is an honorary member of the organization.
Through work on the drill field and in the classroom, leadership is developed,
initiative is encouraged, and the training is valuable in time of peace as well as in
days of war. Major Barker has contributed much to developing this leadership,
encouraging initiative, and inspiring the Oregon cadets.
Major Back received his train-
ing at Washington State College,
and was admitted to the army
from his home, Vancouver, Wash-
ington, in 1917. During the war
he saw action in France as a cop-
tain of infantry, and was wounded
in action. After the war, Major
Back served in the United States
and the Philippines. He attended -
the Army Engineering School in
1922 and graduated from the ad-
vanced Infantry School in 1927.
ln 1931 he graduated from the
Command and General Staff Col- Kelley pfoujy
lege, and was placed on the Gener- Barker Bock
al Staff eligibility list. This is the first year that Major Back has been at the Uni-
versity. He is the coach of the rifle team and instructs the junior cadet officers
in the military sciences.
Lieutenant Kelley was admitted to the army from Rhode Island. He saw sev-
enteen months of service in France, was wounded in action, and received the Silver
Star citation for gallantry in action. After the war, he served at Fort Leavenworth,
Camp Greene, North Carolina, and was stationed at different posts in the United
States. In 1922, he graduated from the U. S. Infantry School at Fort Benning,
Georgia. Lieutenant Kelley was transferred to Oregon in February, 1931, where
he became instructor in Freshman and Sophomore basic courses, teaching citizen-
ship, elementary leadership, national defense act, and combat principles.
Lieutenant Everett S. Prouty enlisted in the army from Wisconsin in 1917, and
was commissioned as a second lieutenant of infantry, He was overseas for Q year,
serving ,in France, England, and Germany. He has attended the University of Wis-
consin and Oxford. Since the war, Lieutenant Prouty has been on duty at numer-
ous army posts in the United States, and has served in the Hawaiian Islands. He
graduated from the U. S. Infantry School in 1930, and was assigned to Oregon. He
is instructor of the senior cadet officers, and charge of two drill companies.
A veteran of 25 years of service in the army, Sergeant Conyers retires from ac-
tive duty this year. He has seen service in the Philippines, where he took part in
topographic work, was onjdu ty on the Mexican border for three years, and has
served at Fort Leavenworth for three years. During his ll years of service here,
Sergeant Conyers has instructed in the basic courses and has been a large factor in
contributing to the excellence of Oregorfs military department.
Sergeant Agule is in charge of the records of the military science department,
and is an assistant instructor. Enlisting in the army some 17 years ago in New
York, he has seen service in the Panama Canal Zone, and from Wyoming to Lou-
isiana, from New York to Oregon. He has been at the University since 1920.
J f l llli ll
,, V 1 'I
The Cadet Officers
Walter Adams, Clifford Beckett, Charles Bish- as Moran, Robert O'Melveny, Denzil Page, John
op, Harold Blackburne, lra Brown, Wayne Emmott, Painton, John Penland, Roger Pfaff, George Pratt,
Quincy Howell, Arthur Ireland, Joseph Johnston, Thornton Shaw, William Smith, Richard Walton,
Treve Jones, Paul Lafferty, Kenneth Long, Thom- Hobart Wilson, Theodore Nott.
Kermit Campbell, Arthur Clark, Rudolph Crom- Ralph Mutton, Forest Paxton, Romey de Pittard,
melin, Lawrence Fischer, John Hare, Frank Har- Henry Puusti, Evert' Ream, Edwin Robb, Laurence
row, Paul Hughes, Gene Ison, Howard Kemper, Roof, Alden Schawabauer, Wilbur Shannon, Edgar
Edward Kinney, George Kotchik, John Londahl, Smith, LeRoy Smith, Paul Starr, Maurice Whit-
Milo Marlatt, John McCulloch, Russell Morgan, taker, Marshall Wright.
The world war forcibly demonstrated the need for civilians capable of assum-
ing the duties and responsibilities of ranking officers in the army in case of na-
tional emergency. To meet this need and to make it possible for college men to
earn military commissions, Congress authorized the establishment of a Reserve Of-
ficers' Training Corps.
Oregon's R. O. T. C. unit is similar to military departments in colleges and uni-
versities throughout the country. The first two years is compulsory for Freshmen
and Sophomores. Training ish received in close order formation, the manuel of
arms, and the simpler military sciences. 1
The Junior and Senior years are elective. Instruction is given in the handling
of troops, combat principles, and the higher military sciences. The Seniors act as
captains and first lieutenants in drilling the companies, the Juniors as sergeants.
Corporals are appointed from the Sophomore ranks, with the Freshmen acting
as privates. ln the spring of the year, outstanding Senior officers are promoted to
the position of major. At the end of a four-year course, including a summer camp,
the cadets receive commissions in the organized reserves as second lieutenants. ln
case of war, they would hold their commissions in the regular army.
First row: 'l'uylor, LIUXITIIIISIII, Bcnm-tit, l':1t'ltinson, Brown, Smith
Seconil row: ill-Mantis. Major Buck, Smith, Minturn, Thompson
Montana State College
State University of Iowa
Oklahoma A. and M. College
University ot North Dakota
College ot the City ot New York
Michigan College of Mining and Technology
Kansas State College
Western Maryland College
Massachusetts Institute at Technology
University of Missouri
Washington State College
University of California
North Dakota Agricultural College
Oregon State College
U. S. Military Academy
An important activity ot the Military Science
Department is the Rifle team. This team repre-
sents Oregon in telegraphic meets held with
teams throughout the nation. ln i932 Oregon
was entered in 38 meets in addition to meets
scheduled with teams in the North Corps Area.
Major Back, coach, was handicapped this sea-
son by the return of only four veterans. L. E.
Smith, Powell, .Minturn, and Moynahan provided
the nucleus around which the team was built.
Ot the i3 men turning out for the team, lO
won sweaters: Thompson, Moynahan, Powell, De
Maris, Minturn, Reeder, Parkinson, Smith, Tay-
lor, and Manager Ira Brown, high point man.
The Rifle Team
New Mexico A. and M. College
University at Tennessee
University ot Cincinnati
Mississippi A. and M. College
State University of Kentucky Drexel Institute
University of Washington
New York Stock Exchanae Rifle Team
Illinois Military School
South Dakota State College
Ohio State University
University of Dayton
Culver Military Academy
Michigan State College
North Carolina State College
University of Pittsburgh
Rose Polytechnic Institute
Kemper Military Departmental School
. - it
Pratt, Johnston, Painton, Kotchik, Moran, Hughes
Beckett, Emmott, 0'Melveny, Jones, Ireland, Brown, Smith
Scabbard and Blade
Realizing that the privileges of citizenship carry responsibilities, a group of
young men, military students at Wisconsin, founded the National Society of Scab-
bard and Blade in l905. The purpose of the society is to assist college men in
meeting the obligations of citizenship, to raise the standard of military training in
the American colleges and universities, to encourage the development of leadership
and initiative, and to create an "esprit de corps" among college cadets.
The honorary is modeled after the United States army. Chapters are desig-
nated as companies, and organized into regiments. Seventy-three companies com-
prise the roll of the society, making six full regiments, and a part of the seventh.
ln the spring of l928, Company L, Sixth regiment of the Scabbard and Blade,
was installed at Oregon. The years that have followed have seen Scabbard and
Blade assume an important place in Oregon life. The military ball, a high spot of
the winter social season, is sponsored by this group. Pledging of new men takes
place at this affair. In l932, the following men were pledged: Marshall Wright,
Rudolph Crommelin, Charles Bishop, Charles McCullouch, Ned Kinney, and Major
Back to honorary membership.
On Scabbard and Blade day, October 27, a banquet was held at the Anchor-
age. C. R. Clark, an early member of Scabbard and Blade, was the principal
Major Barker, Major Back, Lieutenant Prouty, and Lieutenant Kelley are hon-
orary members, and act in an advisory capacity. The officers of the Oregon chap-
ter are: Treve Jones, captain, lra Brown, first lieutenant, Fremont Smith, second
lieutenant, and Thomas Moran, first sergeant.
Company L received high recognition during the l93l summer camp, when its
captain, Treve Jones, was macle captain of the Provisional company, composed of
all Scabbard and Blade men from the North Corps Area.
Phi Beta Kappa
Alpha of Oregon Chapter
..,...... ...,....,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,.,-..--A-.-v, P r esidgnf
GEORGE REBEC ----------- ..,........ V ice-President
MARY E- KENT -------- ....., S ecretary-Treasurer
Members on Campus of U. of O.
Mary Katherine Fenton Thelma Eleanor Lund
Elizabeth Shields Hall David Carnahan Williams
Arthur Paul Ireland Margaret Elaine Williams
Adams, Percy P.
Ager, Paul W.
Alden, Florence D.
Allen, John Elliot
Baker, Lois I. lMrs. P. A.l
Beck, Mrs. Anne Landsbury
Belknap, George N.
Bond, Jesse H.
Boynton, William P.
Caniparoli, Mary N.
Carrick, Ella S.
Casteel, John L.
Clark, Dan E.
Clark, Robert C.
Cooper, Hilda O. lMrs. H. E.l
Crane, Christina A.
Delzell, Dorothy M.
Douglas, Jesse S.
Douglass, Matthew Hale
Dunn, Frederic S.
Ernst, Alice H. lMrs. R. H.l
Faculty and Staff
Evans, John Stark
Faville, David E.
Fenton, Ralph A.
Fry, Kathryn E.
Gilbert, James H.
Goodall, Margaret B.
Hadley, Clausin D.
Hall, Arnold Bennett
Herndon, Roy L.
Hollis, Orlando J.
Jackson, Ruth F.
Kent, Mary E.
Kittoe, Edward D.
Landstrom, Karl S.
Lesch, Edward C. A.
Lewis, Ronello B.
Lindstrom, J. Orville
Markuson, lda J.
McAlister, Edward H.
McClain, Mabel E. l
Milne, William E.
lMrs. G. O.l
rs. M. F.l
Moll, Ernest G.
Moore, A. R.
Moore, R. U.
Morrissette, Pat V.
Mueller, John H.
Parsons, Mable H. lMrs. E. S.l
Perkins, Mary H.
Petzold, Agnes G.
Pitt, Celia S. lMrs.
Robnett, Ronald H.
Sears, Harry J.
Sheldon, Henry D.
Smertenko, Clara M.
Smith, M. Donald
Smith, Warren D.
Stafford, Orin F.
Stetson, Fred L.
Turnbull, George S.
Tu rnipseed, Mrs. Genevieve
Wickham, Golda P,
Young, Olive A. lM
lMrs. J. A.l
rs. R. C.l
ROBERT H. SEASHORE ....,.
G. E. BURGET ..............,.....
R. R. HUESTIS ......................
DONALD W. WILKINSON .........
John F. Bovard
W. P. Boynton
A. E. Caswell
E. S. Conklin
H. R. Crosland
Louis F. Henderson
E. T, Hodge
T. H. Kunz
E. H. McAlister
E. E. Milne
Clifford L. Constance
Stephen D. Coleman
George H. Goodyear
Lawrence D. Leslie
E. L. Packrd
F. L. Shinn
Warren D. Smith
O. F. Stafford
Albert R. Sweetser
Roger J. Williams
H. B. Yocum
A. R. Moore
Mrs. A. R. Moore
David W. Northup
Glen J. Woodward
Allied Arts League Architecture Club
Schuyler Southwell, Bud Murray,
Frances Haberlach, Frances Humphrey,
Allied Arts League and Architecture Club
The Allied Arts League is composed of all students majoring in art, architec-
ture, painting, sculpture, etc. Informal "Art Busts" are given every term by the
League, thereby forming close contact between departments, faculty, and students.
The Allied Arts League, together with the Architecture Club, fostered the visit
to this campus last spring of Frank Lloyd Wright, internationally known exponent
of modern architecture.
The Beaux Arts Ball, the most elaborate masquerade dance on the campus, was
the major activity of the Allied Arts League during the spring term. lt was held at
the Osburn hotel, and was under e
the direction of Schuyler Southwell
chairman, assisted by a competent
committee. The ball, an annual
affair of the Art school, was fea-
tured by exotic decorations and
gay costumes at this most informal
of all informals.
Beaux Arts Ball
i it it i i ++
Baker lllidge Walstrom Newman Turner
Faville Gilbert McClain
Co-o p Board
WALLACE BAKER - - - - President
ETHAN NEWMAN - - - Vice-President
DOROTHY ILLIDGE - - - Secretary
Members of the Board
Dean David E. Faville, Dean James H. Gilbert, Marion McClain, Wallace Baker, Dorothy Illidge,
Ethan Newman, Ralph Walstrom, George Turner.
History of the Store
The University Co-operative store is the classroom supply department of the
student body. The store was organized in 1920 by the executive committee of the
By being members of the co-
operative association, all students fi
are entitled to vote at the annual
election when the board ot direc-
tors, which supervises the opera-
tion ot the store, is chosen.
The board, which outlines the
policies of the store and directs its
activities through a manager, is
composed ot five students and two
faculty members, and the mana-
ger, Marion McClain. . .- R L...
1:...Y. 'Y ' - 'Yi , , J. R .,,., .
David, Cogswell, Blais, lllontgomcry, Allen, Duniwuy, Miller, Kimball, Phipps, Green
Bollinger, Schorn, Goodnough, Bauer, Mungcr, Gale, Slleevly, Vun Dine, Hall
C Sigma Delta Chi
National Professional Journalism Honorary
RALPH DAVID-President MERLIN BLAIS-Secretary
PHIL COGSWELL-Vice-President ROY SHEEDY-Treasurer
TED MONTGOMERY-Quill Correspondent
Eric W. Allen, George Turnbull, Arne Rae, Robert C. Hall, George Godfrey, Walter Hempstead,
W. F. G. Thacher.
Ralph David, Phil Cogswell, Merlin Blais, Roy Sheedy, Ted Montgomery, Robert Allen, Willis Dun-
iway, Barney Miller, Rufus Kimball, Estill Phipps, Sterling Green, Jack Ballinger, Jay Sehorn, Edgar
Goodnough, Jack Bauer, Oscar Munger, Thornton Gale, Bill Puustinen, Carl Webb, Harry Van Dine,
Alpha Delta Sigma
National Professional Advertising Fraternity for Men
HARRY SCHENK-President PHIL COGSWELL-Secretary
JOHN PAINTON-Vice-President W. F. G. THACHER-Adviser
John Rae, Eric Allen, Arne Rae, David Faville, Jack Hempstead, George Godfrey, Robert Hall
Harry Schenk, Robert Holmes, John Painton, Barney Miller, Vinton Hall, Francis Mullins, Roger
Bailey, Jack Gregg, Larry Jackson, Fred Meeds, Dick Goebel, Stephen Kahn, Phil Cogswell, Hal Short,
Gibson Danes, Harry Van Dine, Robert Hall Jr., Mahr Reymer, Auten Bush, George Sanford.
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,Q 'Riggs A . -A .. gjfla R AI ' if 'V -qt il lj 'A 1
I Y- JP Y F i tk X V' .i ..! 'V WY -XL on ,
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:., . ' o f 'f " -
Schenk, Van Dine, Hall, Jackson, Short, Meeds, Bailey, Painton, Bush
Danes, Gregg, Miller, Goebel, Holmes, Cugswell, M.u1li'us, Sanford, Reymcrs
Simons, Joris-s, Scyluolt, Boyer, Ernst, Amlreini, Love, xV'lllt0l'l1lI'lCl', Contrey
Stipe, Ctllflll, Welch, Thielsun, Gs-ary, Webber, Boyle, Klippel, Scruggs
National Collegiate Players
Drama Honorary, Mask and Buskin Chapter
INEZ SIMONS-President CHARLES JONES-Secretary-Treasurer
EUGENE LOVE--Vice-President OTTILIE SEYBOLT-Advisor
Carl F. Klippel, Nancy Thielson, Eugene Love, Inez Simons, Charles Jones, Marian Camp, Martin
Geary, Gretchen Wintermeier, Elizabeth Scruggs, Louise Webber, Donald Contrey, Walden Boyle, Jack
Stipe, Harvey Welch. Honorary: Dorathi Pierre. Faculty: Alice Henson Ernst, Dr. C. V. Boyer, George
Sigma Delta Psi
National Physical Education Honorary for Men
PAUL R. WASHKE-President RUSSELL K. CUTLER-Secretary
John F. Bovard, William L. Hayward, Jack Hewitt.
Mayville Keliher, Orville Bailey, Howard Lewis, Rudie Hegdahl, Edwin Harding, Robert Voegtly, Ed-
ward Bolds, Mason McCoy, Paul F. Bale, William Palmer, Erwin Laurance, Paul Lafterty, Bob VanNice.
Siguia Delta Psi
Above: Alpha Kappa Psig Below: Beta Alpha Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi
National Commerce Fraternity, Kappa Chapter
CLIFFORD S. BECKETT, President WILSON JEWETT, Secretary
IRA BROWN, Vice-President DELBERT KIMBERLING, Treasurer
Edgar Smith, Charles Woodin, Robert McCormmach, Ernest Alne, Harold Ayres, Rolf Bodding, Carl
Gerlinger, Sidney Hoffman, Treve Jones, John King, Orville Lindstrom, Willis Warren, Karl Landstrom.
Faculty Members: Dean Faville, Daniel D. Gage, A. L. Lomax, John Mez
Beta Alpha Psi
National Accounting Honorary, Beta Chapter
ERNEST ALNE, President
ROLF BODDING, Vice-President
ADDISON SMITH, Secretary-Treasurer
Ernest Alne, Deltord Bishop, Rolf Bodding, Arthur Cannon, Warren Cress, Harold Head, Ronello Lewis
J. Orville Lindstrom, Leslie Newhouse, Ernest Poore, Truman Sether, Addison Smith. Faculty: A. B
Stillman, C. L. Kelly, O. K. Burrell, Ray Breshears
Above: Tcmeuidsg Below: Daly Club
National Honorary for Women of the Eastern Star
EMMA BELL STADDEN, President GERTRUDE LARSEN, Secretary
GEORGINA GILDEZ, Vice-President ANNA EVANS, Treasurer
MRS. PATTEE, Advisor
E. B. Stadden, Georgina Gildez, Gertrude Larsen, Willametta Logsdon, Eldrid Wold, Anna Evans, Mary
Lou Kent, Alice Hesler, Marian Jones, Margaret McGregor, Esther Lofstedt, Velma Hamilton, Norma
Huston, Betty Ball, Dorothy Folsom, Alice Gerot, Maxine Hill, Gladys Chase, Virginia Howard, Omo
Johnson, Henrietta Stermer
Dr. Bernard Daly Club
Scholarship Club Organized by Dr. Bernard Daly of Lakeview, Oregon
FOREST PAXTON, President GENEVIEVE RINEHART, Secretary-Treasurer
CLARENCE NICHOLAS, Vice-President O. K. BURRELL, Adviser
Sam Mushen, Bob Clark, Clarice Witham, Frank Harrow, Elizabeth Hohner, Lina Wilcox, Neville
Tatro, Elmer Peterson, Bob Barry, Catherine Angland, May Loveless, Milton Mauzey, Fred McKinney,
Jesse Lee Stovall, Vinton Hall
Above: International Houseg Below: Cosmopolitan Club
HUBERT ALLEN, President R. S. ROBINSON, House Manager
WU TANG, Vice-President MAXIMO PULIDO, Secretary
MR. AND MRS. HAROLD S. TUTTLE, Advisors
Lloyd Brown, King Y. Chau, Jose Forinas, Richard Funai, Bonifacio Jacob, Carroll Pawson, Ven Dem-
ondante, Addison Smith, Harry Stone, Donald Heisler, Tunnie Lee, Chris Spreen, Bruce Jennings,
Kazumi Hirao, Steve Kahn, Paul Ellis, Dean Tuttle
ELEANOR JANE BALLANTYNE, President THELMA NELSON, Vice-President
BOBBY ROBINSON, President pro-tem MAXIMO PULIDO, Treasurer
H. Allen, L. Brown, K. Y. Chau, J. Farinas, R. Funai, B. Jacob, M. Pulido, C. Powson, V. Demondante,
A. Smith, H. Stone, D. Heisler, Wu Tang, T. Lee, C. Spreen, L. Christenson, C. Maertens, V. Ellis,
W. Winkler, M. Reed, L. Greenwood, L. Stewart, D. Morsters, E. B. Stodden, P. Newby, N. Roster, E.
Scruggs, H. Scruggs, A. Baum, M. Eickworth, E. Wharton, C. Wirth, R. Hing, R. Griffin, D. Burke, H.
Rothenberger, A. Evans, W. Logsdon, H. M. Colet, D. Folsom, C. Oliveras, G. Gines, V. Espiritu, F.
Mangavil, A. Redetzke, M. Teresi, E. Hibbert, M. Rau, H. March, D. Endicott, G. Turner, J. Leonard,
R. Himelstein, M. E. Hornung, C. Carpenter, P. Tse, E. Chaney, D. Nyland, N. Franklin, D. Hallin, H.
Binford, S. Schleuning, G. Root, F. Kerr, V. Walters, B. Coverhill, E. Peper, D. Foote
Above: Gamma Alpha Chig Below: Phi Chi Theta
Gamma Alpha Chi
Women's National Advertising Fraternity A
HARRIETTE HOFMANN, President KATHERINE LAUGHRIGE, Secretary-Treasurer
V JANET YOUNG, Vice-President MRS. SPENCER COLLINS, Advisor
Ruth Gaunt, Kathryn Perigo, Helen Evans, Velma Hamilton, Caroline Hahn, Dorothy Cunningham
" ' Caroline Card, Marylou Patrick
A Phi chi Theta
National Commeree, Honorary for Women, Oregon
Beta Chapter, Installed l920
ALICE REDETZKE, President I EVELYN KIMBERLING, Secretary
JANICE HEDGES, Vice-President ' AGNES MORGAN, Treasurer
Celestine Balsiger, Maryellen Bradford, Alma Breshears, Gladys Calkins, Gladys Collins, Mary Goley,
Charlotte Heilbron, Josephine Jacobson, Florence King, Alexis Lyle, Dorothy McMillan, Verna Smolinsky,
Marguerite Tarbell, Margaret Walstrom, Clarice Witham
Above: Pi Sigma
Below: Mu Phi Epsilon
, Honor Society for Latin Students
THELMA NELSON, president ROSALIE COMMONS, Secretary-Treasurer
JOSEPH GOLDSMITH, Vice-President LUCY HOWE, Sergeant-at-arms
Frederic S. Dunn, Mrs. Clara Smertenko, Mrs. Edna Landros, Juanita Demmer, Frances Sabin, Alice
Olmstead, Elizabeth Hall, Joseph Goldsmith, Eva Nelson, Ruth Clark VanDine, Thelma Nelson, Joan
Cox, Lucile Coate, Rosalie Commons, Margaret Boone, Betty McCracken, Mary Elizabeth Kehoe.
Barbara Leisz, Frances Frazier, Allie Kemp, Lucy Howe, Dorothy Jean Withers, Virginia '-lanr-f-cia,
Mu Phi Epsilon
Women's National Honorary Music Fraternity,
DORIS HELEN PATTERSON, President ALICE HOLMBACK, Corresponding Secretary
ROSE STACKS, Vice-President ROXANNA WALDORF, Treasurer
LOIS JOHNSON, Recording Secretary
Faculty: Aurora Potter Underwood, Mme. Rose McGrew, Jane Thacher, Doris Helen Patterson, Brownell
Frasier, Anne Landsbury Beck. Active: Sally Addleman, Frances Breyman, Ruth Caldwell, Mary Galey,
Carolyn Haberlach, Agnes Petzold, Lucy Norton, Gladys Foster, Edith Grimm, Marion Fluke, Marvin
Jane Hawkins, Frances Jordan, Rose Simons, Christine Baxter, Margaret Atwood, Armen Jameson,
Grace Burnett, Corinne Combs, Martha Patterson, Miriam Stafford, Beth Thomas, Ruth Hoover, Beulah
Wynd, Maxine Moore, Peggy Sweeney, Jane Kanzler, Edouise Ballis, Nancy Thielsen
Aliovv: Muster' Uauiceers
linlow: llermiim Club
Local Honorary for Dancing
VIRGINIA LEE HUNTER, President MARIE MEYERS, Secretary-Treasurer
MARJORIE FORCHEMER, Faculty Advisor
Lucille Hill, Mary Wilburn, Claire Fahe, Alyce Cook, Caryl Hollingsworth, Jane Kanzler, Dorothy
Clifford, Marie Meyers, Virginia Lee Hunter, Lucy Ann Wendell, Gertrude Winslow, Fay Fischel Knox
Dorothy Turner, Eleanor Fitch
Women's Physical Education Upperclass Honorary
VIVIAN COSS, President DOROTHY BALL, Secretary
VIRGINIA GRONE, Vice-President VIRGINIA LEE HUNTER, Treasurer
MARY WILBURN, Editor
Marie Meyers, Virginia Lee Hunter, Virginia Grone, Mary Wilburn, Juanita Young, Lucile Murphy,
Gladys Gregory, Dorothy Ball, Vera Snow, Catherine Duer, Dorothy MacLean, Vivian Cass. Graduate:
Lucille Hill, Marjorie Landru. Honorary Members: Florence Alden, Janet Woodruff, Harriet Thomson,
Margaret Duncan, Marjorie Forchemer, Mary Allington, Vida Buehler
Above: Pun Xenia
Below: Pi Mu Epsilon
U. S. Epsilon Chapter, International Professional
Foreign Trade Fraternity
ORVILLE, GARRE'l'I', President HENRY LEVOFF, Secretary
LIONEL LANE, Vice-President FRED KERR, Treasurer
A. L. LOMAX, Faculty Advisor
Orville Garrett, Henry Levoff, Fred Kerr, Lionel Lane, Francis Moon, Dean Beistel, Wayne Emmott,
Carroll Watson, Arthur Williamson, Art Potwin, Jack Edletsen, Howard Rogan, Charles Foster, Lyle
McCallum. Associate Member: Dr. Victor Morris
Pi Mu Epsilon
Mathematics Honorary, Oregon Alpha Chapter
ROBERT HOLMQUIST, Director DAVID WILLIAMS, Vice-Director
HOWARD MINTURN, Treasurer LUCILE TERRILL, Secretary
Charles Barr, Mary Caniparoli, George Bailey, Robert Dery, Lewis Fendrich, Holly Fryer, Harriet Hol-
brook, Edna Keepers, Kenneth Kienzle, Robert Loomis, Alden Lanker, Morris Lyman, Clair Meisel,
George Niemi, Eric Peterson, Marian Peterson, Donald Saunders, Leon Semke, Alida Thirlwell, Hilbert
Unger, Edith Winestone. Faculty Members: E. E. DeCou, W. E. Milne ladvisorl, W. V. Norris, E.
Below: Phi Beta
Am p h i bia n
Women's Swimming Honorary
HELLEN DUNSHEE, President MISS ALLINGTON, Advisor
JERRY MCGILLICUDDY, Secretary-Treasurer
Dorothy Lou MacMillan, Agnes Morgan, Helen Raitanen, Eleanor Thurston, Joyce Busenbark, Harriette
Saeltzer, Dorothy Gott, Margery Thayer, Lois Jean Rasch, Madeline Gilbert, Burnaze Quimby, Margaret
Reynolds, Muriel Kolster, Helen Lawrence, Elaine Untermann, Joy Cottingham, Ella Redkey, Elizabeth
Robertson, Alice Hessler. Pledges: Helen Ferris, Moe Schnellbacher, Mary MacMahan
Women's National Professional Fraternity of
Music and Dramatic Art
MARIAN CAMP, President THERESA KELLY, Vice-President
ROMA GROSS, Secretary
Kate Alward, Marguerite Bryson, Dorothy Esch, Roma Gross, Marion Camp, Margaret Hammerbacher,
Virginia Hilen, Theresa Kelley, Lucille Kraus, Dorothy Lindeman, Norma Lyon, Irma Logan, Vivian
Malone, Helene Robinson, Lucille Skeie, Elizabeth Scruggs, Freda Stadter, Maude Stehn, Louise Webber,
Frances Brockman, Mary Jane Burdick, Norma Chinnock, Lenore Combs, Helen Ferris, Statira Hartmus,
Catherine Marr, Kathleen Hughes, Evelyn Schaeffers, Patricia Sherrard, Roberta Spicer, Betty Wilson,
Dorothy Morgan, Aimee Sten
Above: Phi 'l'hc-tu Upsilmi
Below: P'I'ii Mu Alpha
Phi Theta Upsilon
Upperclass Women's Service Honorary
EDITH LUKE-Secretary HELEN EVANS-President
MARJORIE SWAFFORD-Treasurer JANET OSBORNE-Vice-President
Helen Evans, Janet Osborne, Edith Luke, Marjorie Swafford, Ann Baum, Helen Chaney, Alice Redetzke,
Carvl Hollingsworth, Frances Richards, Margaret Hammerbacher, Emmaiane Rorer, Gwen Caverhill,
Aimee Slen, EmmaBell Stadden, Anne Marie Friedrich, Barbara Tucker, Lorene Christenson, Betty Ann
Macduff, Marian Chapman, Elenor Lonergan, Miriam Stafford, Ella Redkey. Honorary members are:
Mrs. Hazel Prutsman Schwering, Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, Mrs. Eleanor Jane Adams
Phi Mu Alpha
Men's National Honorary Musical Fraternity
VERNON WISCARSON-President W. GIFFORD NASH-Secretary-Treasurer
JOHN FINLEY-Vice-President ARTHUR BOARDMAN--Advisor
W. Harold Ayres, George Barron, Ralph L. Coie, Don Eva, John Finley, Lawrence Fisher, Vinton Hall,
Ray Hardman, Thomas Johnson, George Kotchik, Eugene Love, W. Gifford Nash, Douglas Orme, Charles
Woodin, Vernon Wiscarson, Beryl Ramp, Jack Bauer, Karl Klippel, Dorr Huffman, Hubert Totton,
Almvv: Phi ,Dr-1t:L Kappa
Below: Pi Lsunhmla '1'hvt:1
Phi Delta Kappa
Men's National Professional and Honorary Education Fraternity, Chi Chapter
IRVING MATHER-President DEAN H. D. SHELDON-Faculty Sponsor
J. DEWITT DAVIS-Vice-President EDGAR R. MEANS-Treasurer
EARL M. PALLETT--Corresponding Secretary PHILIP PARK-Editor and Historian
WENDELL VAN LOAN-Recording Secretary
O. R. Bailey, D. Baiema, W. G. Beattie, N. L. Bossing, E. E, Boushey, E. A. Calhoon, J. S. Conway, H. R.
Croslond, R. K. Cutler, F. C. Darby, J. D. Davis, B. W. DeBusk, C. Dieble, V. D. Earl, H. C. Fryer, S.
L. Goddard, H. R. Goold, L. D. Horner, C. L. Huftaker, J. Jensen, H. B. Johnson, R. C. Jones, V. E. Ker-
ley, E. O. Knollin, R. W. Leighton, F. L. Lombard, l. A. Mather, I. N. McCollom, E. R. Means, E. R.
Moore, R. U. Moore, V. P. Morris, K. W. Onthank, E. M. Pollett, P. B. Park, C. E. Rothwell, H. D. Shel-
don, K. Shumaker, C. G. Springer, F. L. Stetson, A. B. Stillman, H. R. Taylor, H. S. Tuttle, W. Van
Loan, P. R. Washke
Pi Lambda Theta
Women's National Education Fraternity, Kappa Chapter
KATHRYN FRY-President INGA GOPLERUD-Secretary
ELLA CARRICK-Vice-President ANNA EVANS-Treasurer
Mrs. W. Van Loon, G. Ash, K. Allison, B. Lewis, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. A. Williams, D. Ball, D. Sherman, G.
Larsen, V. Buehler, C. Hoselton, C. Baxter, R. Haldeman, G. Herring, H. V. Smith, M. Loretz, G. Sears,
M. Block, M. Hayden, E. M. Clasey, L. Lamb, Mrs. Robertson, Mrs. Mather, V. Coss, B. Conly, G. Wick-
ham, J. Klemm, D. Hardy, Mrs. G. M. York, E. Palmer, L. Wiley, E. Hall, R. Gross, A. Spurgin, G. Bur-
kett, M. Lamb, T. Lund, H. Chaney, D. Robnett, Mrs. Ross, Mrs. Webb, H. Everett
Allow: lfllkiil Signm l'lli
Theta Sigma Phi
National Professional Women's Journalism Honorary
BETTY ANNE MACDUFF-President ZORA BEAMAN-Secretary
LENORE ELY-Vice-President WILLETTA HARTLEY-Treasurer
JESSIE STEELE-Keeper of Archives
Betty Anne Macduff, Lenore Ely, Zora Beaman, Willetta Hartley, Jessie Steele, Virginia Wentz, Alyce
Cook, Thelma Nelson, Esther Hayden, Henrietta Steinke
To nq uecl s
Social Organization of Eugene University Women
MARIAN CHAPMAN-President MAY MASTERTON-Secretary
EDITH LUKE-Vice-President ELLEN ENDICOTT-Treasurer
Other members of Council: Jessie Steele, Kathryn Liston, Helen Garrison, Florence Nombalais,
Aliuvr-: Beta Gamma Sigma
Beta Gama Sigma
National Scholastic Honorary in Business Administration
Alpha of Oregon Chapter
ROY E. BROWN-President WARREN CRESS-Secretary
CLIFFORD BECKETT-Vice-President DAVID E. FAVILLE-Advisor
Faculty: David E. Faville, A. B. Stillman, C. L. Kelly, Jesse H. Bond, C. D. Hadley. Graduate: Ernest
Alne, Ronello Lewis, Karl Lindstrom, Meyer Muus, Leslie Newhouse, Truman Sether. Active: Roy E.
Brown, Clifford Beckett, Warren Cress, John Goplerud, Orville Lindstrom, Robert McCormmach,
Pre-Medics Honorary, Founded l929
PHILLIP STAATS-President FRED BURICH-Secretary-Treasurer
FAULKNER SHORT-Vice-President WARNER GUISS-Sergeant-at-Arms
James Dinsmore, Jerry Kinzel, Jack McCannel, Arthur Olsen, Harry Smith, Kenneth Swan, James Brooke,
Robert Coen, George McShatko, Don Moore, Siegfried Von Berthelsdort, Bob Sleeter, Tom Emmons,
Warren Gill, Dick Humphreys, Lawrence Brown. Honorary Members: F. S. Dunn, Ralph R. Huestis, A.
R. Moore, A. E. Caswell, Harry B. Yocum, Roger J. Williams, Ernest Gellhorn, O. F. Stafford
Alplm Tau livllai
Alpha Tau Delta
Alpha Tau Delta, national nursing fraternity, developed from a local fraternity,
Alpha Tau, founded in l927 by Miss Elnora Thompson, president of the National
American Nurses' Association and advisor ot the five-year nursing students. Ad-
mission into the national fraternity has been accomplished through the leadership
of its president, Miss Helen Rothenberger, registered nurse and a graduate of St.
Vincent's Hospital in Portland. The group has increased rapidly and at present has
38 members on the campus and 25 in the various hospitals ot Portland.
HELEN ROTHENBERGER, R. N.-President DOROTHY SWISHER-Vice-President
LORNA SCH EDEEN-Secretary-Treasurer
Hallie Marie Ferris, Alberta Baldwin, Rosemary Bertois, Ruth Carlson, Sara Casey, Dorothy Folsom,
Mildred Houghawout, Evelyn Jordan, Marjorie Knapp, Helen Neal, Helen Parish, Malveson Parker,
DT1T1'vn Pipes, Katherine Popp, Helen Scruggs, Kathleen Shepard, Jean Skene, Lucille Tomlinson, Mabel
Travess, Aileen Dyer, Mae Riners, Maisie Wetzel Sarah Laufman, Virginia Marlon, Mrs. Northway,
Marie Persyn, Jessie Stephens, Katherine McCormick, Elsie Mulliner
'Pup row: Short. 'l':irl1olI, Huy, I"lct.clicl'. Meyers, Kinmey
Btlfllllll row: Sersznious, Kraus, Wul.mi', llziyilvii, Swzlffuul
An essential part of every football game, rally, and other athletic demonstra-
tions is the rally committee. At football battles the small group of students urges
the rooters on to give vent to their spirit and enthusiasm. At rallies the committee
is always in the limelight along with the yell leaders to promote better cheering.
When the team returns from foreign conquests the rally directorate, band, and
cheer leaders head the students in welcoming back the gridiron heroes. The white
sweaters with the University's name and the words "rally committee" are easily re-
cognized and stand out among the vast crowds of cheering students.
Under the chairmanship of Ferd Fletcher, sophomore, this year's directorate has
been actively prominent during the fall term.
Women on the committee act in a capacity similar to that of women yell lead-
ers, standing in front of the co-eds' rooting section during the football contests. By
having women on the committee, it enables the co-eds to have a more active part
at football games.
Seven women and four men compose this year's rally committee. Members of
the directorate include Ellen Sersanous, Lucille Kraus, Lucille Weber, Esther Hay-
den, Marjorie Swafford, Marguerite Tarbell, Marie Meyers, Harold Short, Gordon
Day, Ferdinand Fletcher, and Ned Kinney.
The idea ofa rally committee is still new in the University, but its success in its
few years of existence speak for its continuation in the future.
A grandstand of indifferent, unenthusiastic lookers-on, who half the time are
looking at something or someone else other than the struggle before them, and the
team, too, battles half-heartedly. But a rooting section filled with shouting, excit-
ed students, pepped up by a group of cheer leaders, then the green and yellow elev-
en fights to bring new laurels to the University that is backing them. The rally
committee only helps to keep up this Oregon spirit, so essential to the winning ot
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A. W. S.
. LUCILLE KRAUS-Treasurer
All the women's activities are
centered through the Associated
Women Students, whose council
is made up of the above elective
officers, standing committee
chairmen, and the presidents of
the Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., and
i the heads of houses.
Early in the year, representa-
H e sf tives of these organizations met
Ann Baum to discuss common problems and
plan non-conflicting programs,
with the purpose of avoiding duplication of material and of promoting a better
understanding and co-operation among the groups.
Closer contact with the women students of the other Oregon colleges was main-
tained through a special correspondence committee, furthering the project started
in l93l which resulted in the organization ofthe Oregon Intercollegiate Associated
Women Students. Delegates from the schools in the association met at the Uni-
versity of Oregon on April l9. The formation of the new associated women's group
in the state was discussed, and ideas on activities interchanged.
The A. W. S. on April Zl entertained delegates to the Western Intercollegi-
ate Associated Women Students, following their official convention at Oregon
State College April 20.
A more systematic method of proceedure has been possible this year with the
innovation of the A. W. S. office in McArthur court.
Five mass meetings were held during the year, all of which were well attended.
Nella Roster, the foreign scholar, spoke at the first one in fall term, comparing the
campus with foreign schools. The plan of vocational speakers was continued, with
addresses to the women by Miss Avis Lobdell and Mr. Cameron Beck, personnel
managers. Meetings during spring term were for the nomination and installation
of new officers for next year.
Ann Baum, president of the A. W. S., is a member of Mortar Board, Alpha
Kappa Delta, Phi Theta Upsilon, the Y. W. C. A. cabinet, and was secretary of
the organization in l93l.
Top row: Grone, Sersanous, Kraus, Suomela, Gilbert
Bottom row: Chaney, Evans, Ilaberlach, Ansley, Webber, Macduff
Officers of A. W. S.
Several changes were made in the Associated Women Students activity pro-
gram this year. The Big Sister work, under the direction of Betty Ann Macduff,
was expanded to aid Freshmen women throughout the first year rather than during
registration week as formerly. Proper adjustment between scholarship and social
and extra-curricular activities was emphasized.
A spring carnival was introduced April 9 for those women living organizations
not participating in the Canoe Fete. McArthur court was transformed by bril-
liantly decorated house booths in which all the regular carnival attractions were
The "Get Wise" party and April Frolic of previous years were abolished and
"Co-ed Capers," o costume affair for University women, substituted on January
l3. ln the class stunt competition, the Junior class won the prize cup with their
Part of this program was given at the Colonial theater as the first of subse-
quent bi-weekly entertainments sponsored at the theater during the remainder of
Associated Women Students Council
LOUISE ANSLEY-Foreign Scholar
BETTY ANN MACDUFF-Big Sister
LOUISE WEBBER-Peters' Lodge
HELEN CHANEY-Y. W. C. A.
FRANCES HABERLACH-W. A. A.
JANICE HEDGES-Heads of Houses
One of the outstanding projects of the
Associated Women Students on the Ore-
gon campus is that of maintaining a
scholarship for some woman student from
a foreign country. lt was first undertak-
en in 1925, and since that time, with the
exception of 1931, a foreign student has
studied at the University each year. This
activity represents a broad cultural ad-
vancement in line with similar progressive
Nemo Roster programs of colleges and universities
throughout the United States. The for-
eign scholar, selected from applications submitted to the A. W. S. by the lnstitute
of International Education of New York City, is the means of introducing a new
viewpoint on the campus. Students here gain keener insight into foreign life, and
the foreign student will carry into her home country greater understanding and
good will not only from the University of Oregon, but from the entire United States.
Three of the foreign scholars have been from France-Mademoiselles Andre
Pellion, Lydia Coublin, and Theresa Chambelland, in 1928 Dr. Louis Huls from
Berlin, Germany, and in 1929 Elizabeth Norwood of Belfast, lreland.
On the campus this year is Nella Roster of Florence, Italy. A student of law
and sociology at the University of Florence, she is working on a thesis on interna-
tional law, which she expects to complete with another year in the United States.
Activities directly connected with the scholarship fund are the Dime Crawls.
A reversed Dime Crawl was held winter term, at which the men's organizations
were hosts, the Christmas College Ball at the .Multnomah Club in Portland on Jan-
uary 2, the chrysanthemum sales before important football games of the season,
and the A. W. S. auction sales of unclaimed articles found on the campus which
are held two or three times during the year.
Committee chairmen for these activities this year were: Dime Crawls, Louise
Ansley lforeign scholar chairmani, Christmas College Ball, Marguerite Tarbell
and David Epps, Chrysanthemum sales, Louise Webber, and auction sales, Margar-
Lyle, Baum, Stcn, Hartje, Liljequist, Cox, Scruggs
Osborne, Shelley, Webber, Keene, Tucker, Swnlforcl, Kraus
13l'iltlf0l'fl, Maertcns, Elsemore, Binforrl, Reed, Suomela
Y. W. C. A. Cfliicers cmcl Cabinet
HELEN CHANEY ----- President
ALEXIS LYLE - - - Vice-President
JOAN COX - - Secretary
AIMEE STEN - - - Treasurer
VIRGINIA HARTJE ----- Upper-class Commission
CYNTHIA LILJ EQUIST ---- Frosh Commission
' fi, iff
ii ii. ill
.. ..,g,. W,
The Young Women's Christian Association is a national organization with
purposes ot broadening friendships and
life through the inter-association of reli-
gion and education, and the development
ot leadership through practical exper-
ience. Participation in the World Stu-
dents' Christian Federation extends its in-
terests and opportunities internationally.
With other western organizations, the
Y. W. C. A. is represented at the Seabeck
conference in June.
Vesper services at 5 on Tuesday, dis-
cussion groups, upperclass and trosh com-
missions, and the annual banquet are the
chief activities of the organization. Gav-
ernment and leadership is carried on by
the Y. W. C. A. cabinet, composed of ot-
ticers and committee chairmen.
Margaret Edmunson is the executive
secretary at the association.
Top row: Evans, Pollitt, M acduff, Stadter, Dunlop
Bottom row: Smith, McNutt, Hartje, Evans, Stewart
FREDA STADTER - Music
ANNA EVANS - - Nature Study
MARGARET POLLITT - Prose and Poetry
GENEVIEVE DUNLOP - Woman in Her Sphere
JANET FITCH - - Travel
HARRIET SMITH - - Arts and Crafts
KATHLEEN MCNUTT - Charm School
MARCEIL STEWART - Drama
VIRGINIA HARTJE - - International Relations
Philomelete offers to all women on the campus opportunity for wider contacts
in triendships, and the development of special interests. It is made up of nine hob-
by groups, which are centered through the sponsorship of Phi Theta Upsilon, up-
perclass women's honorary, headed by Helen Evans, president.
Through study, discussion, research, and recreation with other women, boun-
daries between classes and organizations, between affiliated and independent
groups are lessened, and a wider social viewpoint maintained. Philomelete is a
means of developing personality traits, abilities, and leadership through working
The organization as a whole gave dinners for the new women on the campus,
and a Thanksgiving party fall term, an informal dance and a picnic in the spring.
During the year many of the groups have combined to sponsor dances and parties.
With the formal initiation in Gerlinger hall winter term, Philomelete member-
ship was brought to 250.
The project begun in l929 through the work of Diana Deininger, president of
Phi Theta Upsilson that year, is growing rapidly in scope and definiteness of pur-
Hollingsworth MacLean Redkey Masterton
Officers of W. A. A.
FRANCES HABERLACH - President
CARYL HOLLINGSWORTH - - Vice-President
ELLA REDKEY - - Secretary
DOROTHY MACLEAN - - Treasurer
MAY MASTERTON ---- - - - Custodian
The Women's Athletic Association has evolved from an organization originally
sponsoring intercollegiate contests, to one with the primary purpose of interesting
Oregon women in general health and intramural and inter-class sports Member
ship is gained by the earning of a specified number of points awarded for partici
potion in any of the regular sports offered.
Observance of the A. C, A. C. W. National Health week, beginning November
l7, was the first big activity of the year.
The Aleen cup, presented to the wom-
en's living organization planning the best
week's menu, was won by Alpha Phi, the
poster contest, by Lolita Biller, the pos-
ture contest, by Helen Leisz.
Spring term activities were the Col-
lege Play day at which several western
Oregon colleges were represented, a high
school play day for Lane county girls, and
the strawberry festival.
Managers of sports for the year were:
Thelma Lund, hockey, Catherine Duer,
volleyball, Nellie Schaeffer, basketball,
Alice Madsen, hiking, Juanita Demmer,
speedball, Doris Payne, baseball, Flor-
ence Tennant, golf, Vivian Coss, tennis,
Dorothy Ball, archery, Dorothy Lou Mac-
Frontroxv: Mnt:MilIam, Duc-r, llcillicy, llill, Lnmlru, ll2lbCl'l21l"ll
Burk row: Mnr:l,v:m, Murphy, llolliugswortli, Williurn, Young
Women's Order of the "O"
ELLA REDKEY - - - President
CARYL HOLLINGSWORTH - Vice-President
DOROTHY LOU MACMILLAN - Secretary-Treasurer
This year women's Order of the "O" was made strictly an honorary organiza-
tion tor women who have taken an active part in the Women's Athletic Associa-
Besides the earning of lOOO points in interclass competitive sports, qualities at
scholarship, good sportsmanship, coopera tion, interest, and leadership are consid-
ered by the W. A. A. council and Order of the "O" in the selection ot active mem-
bers. The awards tor earning lOOO points are a white sweater and a large "O."
Associate members are those who have made SOO points, the requisite for the award
of a small letter "O,"
Three new active members were selected this year, and their awards presented
at the W. A. A. banquet winter term. They were Vivian Coss, Juanita Demmer,
and Lolita Biller.
Sports offered during the year in which points toward membership might be
won were: hockey, volleyball, basketball, hiking, speedball, baseball, golf, tennis,
archery, and swimming.
Marjorie Londru Ella Redkey Caryl Hollingsworth Dorothy Lou MacMillan
Frances Haberlach Mary Wilburn Lucile Murphy
Lucile Hill Juanita Young Catherine Duer Vivian Cass
Juanita Demmer L. Billie Biller Dorothy MacLean
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An Inscription to Irene Gerlinger
A monument to noble woman-
hood. This building has a soul.
Hearts joined with hands in its
erection, and love and aspiration
informed a reverent craftsman-
ship. The very workmen labored
under a benign rule that was more
guidance than authority. Not by
tribute torn from the unwilling
vasseis of a prince nor from the
impudent argesse of penitent or
boastful wealth were these stones
laid. Gifts in devout and cherished
memory of noble mothers ......
and gifts of hope from many a
home made joyful by a little girl
are all here bodied forth. When
the massed power of all the people
moved within the legislative halls
and said The daughters of a demo-
cratic state are the most priceless
treasure. Let the decree be written
in brick and stone ...... lt stands
today-a structure built on honor
. . . . . . Our own land serves our
daughters ...... A little sheltered
from the traffic of the street, yet
not too far retired, the building
stands, strong as the firs and rocks
of Oregon yet built in grace not
ruggedness ...... into this col-
lege home we sought to build
beauty with strength.
-Eric W. Allen.
Gerlinger Hall, dedicated May 7 1921 is named in honor of Irene Hazard Ger
linger, a regent of the University of Oregon from l9l4 to i929 The chief func
tion of the building is service to women lt contains their athletic facilities and
it is used in many other ways. Entertainments and dances are held in the gymnas
ium, Alumni hall, with its soft lights and rich furnishings is the scene of meetings
and social gatherings, there are smaller rooms for group meetings the sun porch
on the south side of the building is convenient for campus teas
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Under the leadership of Mrs. Ottilie
Turnbull Seybolt, director, the department
of dramatics has presented to the campus
four outstanding plays during the season.
Particularly notable have been "Journey's
End," major winter term play, and Philip
Barry's "Hotel Universe," spring play.
The response which "Journey's End"
received from townspeople and students
proved it to be one of the most successful,
Mrs' onine T. Seybolf as well as one of the most ambitious, un-
dertakings ever attempted by the depart-
ment, Its reception was certainly a compliment to Mrs. Seybolt as the director.
It was through department cooperation with Astoria theater-owners that the play
was reproduced in Astoria, where it received equally enthusiastic applause,
Mrs. Seybolt came to the University of Oregon in i928 from Grinnel College,
where she had served on the faculty. She did her undergraduate work at Mt. Holy-
oke College, and her graduate work at Wisconsin, Columbia, and California. She
has had extensive experience on the faculties of eastern and southern schools.
The policy of the department, under Mrs. Seybolt, has been one of encourag-
ing as many students as possible to take active part in its varied activities. Large
numbers of students have served on technical and production staffs for her plays,
and have gained interesting and profitable experience.
This year, the presentation of "The Trojan Women," by Euripides, during the
winter term marked the beginning of what is hoped to be a series of revival pro-
ductions. lt is hoped that this presentation will establish the departmental cus-
tom of presenting one play from the history of drama each year. This would en-
able a student, in the course of four years, to see one play from each of four out-
standing periods of historical drama.
George Andreini has contributed much of value to the department this year
with his excellent technical directing. As technician for the fall and winter term
productions, he worked out commendable lighting and stage effects. The members
of the classes in stagecraft have worked under his direction. Particularly praise-
worthy among the results of his efforts was the dugout scene for "Journey's End."
It seemed actually cold and dreary and forbidding.
Mr. Andreini came to Oregon from Stanford, where he did his undergraduate
work and received his bachelor degree. As a student at Stanford he worked close-
ly with Gordon Davis and Harold l-lelvenston, receiving experience in technical as
well as directing work.
Spring Play Principals
Barry's "Hotel Universe"
Tempo intricately worked out by a combination of lighting, speaking, and
sound effects marked the production of Philip Barry's "Hotel Universe," and left
the audience with a feeling of the infinitude of time born in the land of dreams
and memories. The ethereal quality of the play was a credit to the discerning di-
rection of Mrs. Ottilie Seybolt.
Dorathi Bock, who played Ann Field, gave a professional touch to the play
which bespoke her years of experience as a character dancer and professional act-
ress. Her story was that of a love affair with Pat Farley lAddison Brockman.l A
tragic intervening romance in Pat's life caused the psychic conflict in his person-
The whole theme of "Hotel Universe" was based upon a conflict between the
values of life among the characters. Their disillusionment and bitterness was fin-
ally overcome by the presence of timeless things in which they were caught, and
aided by Stephen Field's rich understanding of their troubles, they are led to nor-
Carl Klippel played Stephen Field with remarkable consistency. The bitterness
and cynicism of Lily Malone iNorma Jacobsl had an element of comedy and a great
deal of skepticism. Walden Boyle, Barry's successful business man, was a charac-
ter haunted by his youthful ardor for religion. Hope Ames, played by Mrs. Ottilie
Seybolt, was the one character who took life for granted and was not seriously at
odds with her own life. Jean Williams, as Alice Kendall, and Jack Stipe, as Nor-
man Rose, found the conflict of their lives based upon Norman's Jewish pride of
race and dread of refusal. Felix LeGrand played Felix, the butler, the character
who emphasized the passage of time in the play.
"Hotel Universe," one of the most technically intricate plays ever presented by
Guild theatre players, was set wth an illusion of solidity and strength and an ar-
rangement of constantly changing light thoughout the performance.
Scenes from ".lourney's End" and "Dulcy"
War Drama and Rollicking Comedy
Called the greatest anti-war document ever written, is R. C. Sheriff's "Journey's
End." This tremendous drama of the emotional strain of war was one of the big-
gest stage successes ever presented in New York or London,
Leonard Dart, as Captain Stanhope, was the character around whom the tra-
gic emotions of the play were centered, His quick tempo was in direct contrast to
the slow, effortless interpretation given by Gene Love, as the serene Lieutenant Os-
borne. Walden Boyle and Wilbur Walker lent comedy and relief to the intensity of
the story. Warren Gram appeared as the boyish Raleigh, Ethan Newman, as Cap-
tain Hardy, Jack Stipe, as Hibbert, each an excellent role well done. Charles Shoe-
maker, Martin Geary, Bob Ferguson, and Eldon Woodin had shorter bits. The psy-
chological effect of the rat-infested, mud-walled dugout scene of the play was one
of intensity, strengthening the feeling of the strain of "uncanny silence."
Red - headed, vivacious, lovable, was Marian Camp in the title role of "Dulcy"
presented to the campus as the fall term play. The rollicking comedy which de-
veloped when "Dulcy" attempted to be the "helpful" wife was carried through by
Walden Boyle, as her husband, and Harvey Welch, the self-styled scenarist. Don-
ald Confrey, as William Parker, and Kathryn King, as pretty Angela Forbes, fur-
nished the romantic element. Leonard Dart, as Schuyler Van Dyc k, of The Van
Dycks, and Gene Love, as C. Roger Forbes, lent dignity to the production. lnez
Simons played Mrs. Forbes, Jack Stipe played Tom Sterret, Howard Barett appeared
as the butler, and Carl Klippel did a short bit excellently. The zest and enthus-
iasm of the cast was shared by the audiences.
Groupings from Greek Tragedy
"Trojan Women" Greek Revival
Stylized treatment in direct contrast to the quiet realism of the more modern
productions characterized the presentation of "The Trojan Women," Euripides'
story of the siege of Troy. The pathos of the story lost nothing of the poignancy
which it held for the Athenians. Mrs. Ottilie Seybolt, as actor-director, estab-
lished the rhythm of the play, and carried it through on her own shoulders in the
role of Hecuba, the Queen of Troy. Revolving around Hecuba was one of the larg-
est casts ever to appear on Guild hall stage.
Poseidon, played by Jack Stipe, was a God-like figure, appearing with Elizabeth
Scruggs in the prologue. Inez Simons, as Andromache, was the most tragic figure
of the play. Her voice, her gestures, her every minute on the stage showed her
grief. Rose Simons appeared as the strange, mad priestess, lending a bit of terror
to the play. Barbara Hendricks played the little Prince. ,
Walden Boyle and Zora Beaman appeared effectively as Helen and .Menelausg
Charles Shoemaker, as Talthybius, Bill Anderson, Hagan Moore, Ethan Newman,
Michael Norton, as Grecian soldiers. A large chorus of women, directed by Ty Smith
Hartmus, furnished the music which sustained the rhythm and tragedy of the per-
George Andreini, head of the production staff, managed an excellent sugges-
tion of the scene, laid on the shore outside a break in the walls of Troy, by a com-
bination of line, mass, and color, distinguished by its simplicity. The lack of real-
ism in the setting made possible the staging of a play designed for an expansive
stage on the Guild hall stage. Simplification of arrangement also added to the ef-
fect and illusion of space for the production.
The Studio Players
Students Direct One-Act Plays
Much interest was shown in the annual Studio Play rnatinees this year. Five
one-act plays were presented in two performances on January l2 and l9. The first
program included "Intruder" by Maeterlinck and "Gooseberry Mandarin," a fan-
tasy by Ruthenberg. Halman's "The Will o' the Wisp," "Ashes of Roses" by Con-
stance D'Arcy Mackay, and "Pan in Pimlico" by Helen Simpson were included on
the second bill.
The Studio Plays are presented each winter term under the direction of mem-
bers of the class in play production. Casts for the plays are chosen by tryout from
the campus at large and many aspiring actors have a chance to show what they can
"Intruder" was directed by Dorothy Clifford and included Louise Weber, Cris
Pope, and Margaret Woodworth in the cast. "Gooseberry Mandarin" was under the
Burlingame, Margaret Hunt, Warren Gram, Bill Gearhart, Bob Loomis, Kathryn
direction of Julianne Benton. Members of the cast were Donald Carruth, Harry
Eide, Howard Steib, and Gertrude Winslow.
The outstanding play of the two programs was "Pan in Pimlico," directed by
Kate Alward, who deserves credit for her excellent direction. The acting of the play
was noteworthy with Albert Culverwell and MaryGould Parsons as stars. Wilbur
Thibault and Leo Baker appeared in the same play. "The Will o' the Wisp" was
somber and grey with a delightful consistency creditable to its director, Rose Hal-
deman. The class consisted of Mary Jean Warner, Dorothy Gordon, Gertrude Win-
slow, and Helen Scruggs.
"Ashes of Roses" had the best setting ot any of the plays. The scene cleverly
represented the eighteenth century dressing room of a great actress. Beth Hurst
directed the play and Louise Marvin, Daisy Swanton, William Anderson, and Min-
nie Belle Heral appeared as members of the cast.
Housed in one of the most attractive buildings on
the campus, and one which boasts a small arcaded
patio in its center, is found the School ot Architec-
ture and Allied Arts, ranked one of the best schools
ot its kind in the United States. A great variety ot
courses are offered and among these are subjects in
architecture, sculpture, painting, and drawing, de-
sign, crafts, interior decorating, art teaching, and the history ot architecture and
Not only does the school offer training for students contemplating careers in
architecture, structural design, painting, modeling, illustrating, various forms of
commercial arts, interior decorating, costume designing, and crafts, but in connec-
tion with the School ot Education, it otters special courses tor art teachers. It is a
member ot the Association ot Collegiate Schools of Architecture, the American Fed-
eration of Arts, the College Art Association of America, the Society of Medalists,
American College Society of Print Collectors, and the Western Association ot Art
Exhibits are held in the art gallery of the school ot traveling loan and art ex-
hibitions, in order to otter the students an opportunity to broaden their appreciation
and to add to their cultural background. Perhaps the most outstanding of these
was the Frank Lloyd Wright architectural exhibit. Another interesting display was
that of the Warren Wheelock collection ot paintings, wood carvings, and bronzes.
Sketches by Ben Larson, a commercial artist, and student water colors were dis-
played, together with pencil and water color sketches by Carl Heilborn, former Uni-
versity student, and oil and water color paintings by A. H. Schrott. The Michael J.
Mueller Memorial exhibit was shown during the tall term.
1 , ,f
The Art School
Sculpture Important Department
Not only does the school attempt to give as professional a course as possible in
the field of sculpture, but a thorough grounding in cultural elements is stressed.
Courses in modeling, architectural modeling, and sculpture composition are given
Beginning students in sculpture are started at once in stone. Here they cut
directly into stone without the use of any pointing machines, Clay is used, how-
ever, for studies from life and for small sketches.
Students in the life classes work directly from the figure which is considered as
a means to an end or is used as preparation for individual expression and is not con-
sidered sculpture in itself.
The composition of most students is not realistic or copied as they merely use
nature as a starting point. For in
the best type of art, art begins
where nature leaves off, and is a
recreation of the natural form into
a new form which produces art.
The school is very fortunate in
being able to secure native stone
from Brownsville, Ore. This stone
is well adapted for work in the
field of sculpture because it is not
only very attractive, but is soft
enough to handle easily and at the
same time it is durable. In the
composition of stone, the simplest i
fundamental forms underlying na' i
ture are used. sfudenf Work
Pottery and Weaving Classes
The division of general art subjects has been arranged for students not inter-
ested in becoming professional architects, interior decorators, painters, sculptors,
or art teachers, but who may be interested later in fields of costume design, or as
teachers of art appreciation.
Pottery and weaving are only two among several courses offered in which stu-
dents may express themselves in the language of form, color, and texture as devel-
oped through materials. These courses, known as applied design, give students an
opportunity to form independent thinking and direct expression through materials,
first, by stressing originality of ideas, and, second, through the selection of many
processes of those most appropriate to the execution of particular design ideas.
The pottery classes include the building by hand and casting from moulds of
tiles, bowl and vase forms, candlesticks and lamp bases, glazing and firing and the
use of the potter's wheel. Special attention is given to beauty of form. ln the ad-
vanced pottery classes, special studies in ceramic design and decoration are made,
and the students participate in packing, firing, and drawing the kiln.
Weaving classes study the construction of simple hand-looms for use in the
grades, articles adapted to the needs and abilities of the students, and the warp-
ing and setting up of a four harness footpower loom for more advanced weaving.
Courses in decorative design, civilization and art epochs, home decoration, dress
design, and stage design are also given under the head of general art subjects.
Painting ancl Drawing
One of the most interesting departments in the school is that of painting, draw-
ing, and composition. Technical proficiency consistent with the maximum devel-
opment of individual expression, in the various fields of painting, is the aim of this
division of the school, whether the special interests of the student be in the field
of landscape, portraiture, mural, or illustration, Wide selection of subjects is per-
missable and competition and mass trair-ing are alike eliminated.
The painting classes use for their study of technical problems of painting, still
life forms, modern forms, such as machinery parts, and also the study of color, tone,
line, and their relation. Water colors anCl oils Ore C1lSO US2d. l-lalf days are devot-
ed to a study of the head, or portrait study, while the remdlning half days are de-
voted to Q Study of the figure, The importance of the figure as a decorative thing
is stressed in these classes, 'together with its USG in Cl2COrCItiOr1.
Cldsses in drdwing spend Q Shgrt time, at first, in drawing from a cast. ln re-
cent years, however, an effort has been
mode to let all students work from a mod-
el as soon as possible. ln the life drawing
classes charcoal and lithograph crayons
are made from the figure.
The composition classes are composed
of many interested workers. Work in
these classes is based on consideration of
the methods of uniting and relating parts
of abstract parts.
A new addition to this department is
in the form of a small intimate gallery
used for exhibition of school work as it
is done, and the latest and best efforts
are always on display.
During the spring term, students in
these classes are allowed to work out-of-
doors, where they do landscape sketches
while using nature for decorative motifs.
Class in Architecture
Architecture cmd Mural Painting
Architectural design, structural design, and interior design are embodied in
the School of Architecture, lnterior and architectural design are five-year courses.
First-year students begin with simple problems of composition such as placing
openings in the facades of a prescribed building, and lectures on materials, mould-
ings, function, and composition. These problems increase in scale as the student
progresses. ln the upper division courses, actual conditions of site and environment
are incorporated in the program as far as possible, and the work of city planning,
domestic architecture, and architectural design are correlated in such problems as
"An Industrial Village," and "A State Capital City," in which actual topography is
given and the problems in architectural design are associated definitely with living
conditions, and other practical considerations. ln addition to courses in design,
graphics, city planning, and construction, courses are also given in architectural his-
tory, which includes a study of human nature as revealing the reason why man has
created the various arts.
The structural design course takes up surveying as its first class. This is fol-
lowed by courses in graphic statistics, hy-
construction, mechanical appliances for '
buildings, electric lighting and wiring,
heating and ventilation, arches, and steel
and timber construction.
draulics, reinforced concrete, masonry
Interior design is considered in its es-
sential relations with the point of view of
architecture. The work of the first two
years is carried on almost identically with
that of the design course of study. Dur-
ing the following three years, the work is
devoted to specialization on interiors.
An important unit of the school is the
drafting rooms where students of interior
decoration, structural design, and archi-
tectural design, occupying individual tab-
les, may execute their various projects.
Normal Arts Course Gives General
Preparation of Art Principles
The aim of the normal art courses is to develop an appreciation for the beauti-
ful and to give, together with preparation for the work of supervising and teaching
art in the schools, freedom, spontaneity, and power of original self-expression in
design, with some understanding of the design and processes employed in the in-
dustrial arts and crafts.
ln the four-year course, a general preparation of art principles and backgrounds
with emphasis on the modern approach as to individual creative expression is given.
For the first two years, a student studies the general principles of art and their
application to material in varied forms, such as textile designs, lettering posters,
wood blocks, batiks, construction, and book binding. Color theory, which is a study
of color with reference to its scientific background and artistic use, is given, and
practical applications to every-day life in dress, the home, the commercial work,
and the theatre are studied. Design classes also make a study of the nature forms
in landscape, human figure, and abstract composition, together with a study of the
historical crafts in relation to modern technique and the teaching problem. An in-
teresting series of wood blocks were made in the spring of scenes along the mill
race from its head to its outlet. Practice in the use of drawing instruments, and
making simple plans and
elevations is included in the ,
course of instrumental draw- i
ing. Geometric drawing,
projections, and perspectives
are made the basis of the l
Following these two years
comes the upper division of
crafts, and this includes
weaving, pottery, home dec-
oration, advanced design,
life and costume, costume
design, representation, draw-
ing, and sculpture. Peda-
gogy of art, which is a com-
parison of the leaders of the
movements and methods of
art teaching of the past and
present is given in this divi-
sion. A study of subject mat-
ter, material and method of
presentation, observation of
art classes in the city schools
and University high school,
lessons, plans and courses of
study for grade and high
schools is included.
-cs .. as., .W S --.ssc
l The Art
dom is an house
builded, and by un-
derstanding it is
established, and by
knowledge s h a l l
the chambers be
filled with all pre-
cious and pleasant
Such is the inscription above the doors of the Oregon Museum of Fine Arts
which was designed to be a "temple of things beautiful and significant" and which
was made possible by gifts from the citizens of Oregon.
The Murray Warner Collection of Oriental Art is in the process of being in-
stalled in the building. This collection was given to the University in l92l, by Mrs.
Gertrude Bass Warner, as a memorial to her husband, and was started by Major and
Mrs. Warner while they were living in Shanghai, China. Part of the collection was
given to the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D. C., but the larger portion of
it has come to the University of Oregon in order to foster on the Pacific Coast a
sympathetic understanding and appreciation of the peoples of the Orient.
Especially distinguished by the rarity and perfect preservation of the objects
composing it, the Warner collection is composed of Chinese, Mongolian, Korean,
Japanese, and Cambodian collections. included in the Chinese collection is a large
group of Chinese paintings by old masters, tapestries and embroideries, fine examp-
les of cinnabar lacquer, old jade, Chinese porcelains, ancient bronzes dating from
the Chou, Han, and Sung dynasties.
The Japanese collection consists of rare old paintings, old prints, and brocades,
some of them a thousand years old. Temple hangings and altar cloths, embroider-
ies, old porcelain, jewelry, collections of old silver, of pewter, of copper, of bronze,
of armor, and wood carvings are to be found here.
Very beautiful paintings mounted as screens, old bronzes, and Korean chests in-
laid with mother of pearl are found in the Korean collection while the Cambodian
collection contains beautiful stone carvings, many sampots of silk and gold, and
plaster-cast reproductions of the wonderful bas-reliefs from the famous temple of
The Murray Warner Museum Library is on the third floor of the Woman's
building at present, and will be transferred to the Museum building when its in-
stallation is completed. This contains a collection of rare books dealing with the
history, the literature, the life, and the art of the Oriental countries.
Adjoining the Oriental Museum building is a small memorial court which con-
tains a sunken pool surrounded by an arcade, and at the head of which are two
seated Pans. This peaceful court is in honor of Prince Lucian Campbell, former
president of the University of Oregon.
, , . Y
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Sonnet for The Sad
Loving the drift of April's petal-fall,
The curving of the transitory wing
And every fugitive and lovely thing,
You stood in starry solitude to call
Upon your gods with madness magical
Until you saw, and thence forgot to sing,
The gallant rose abruptly perishing
With dust upon the petal at its fall.
Now reft of song and desolate of peace
You look on beauty with a calm despair
And a wry wisdom, knowing passionately
That bird and rose alike must one day cease
And caring not, being at last aware
Of every blossom's brief mortality.
The little mon postures
Winning his audience
With on ciir
Ot dcipper benevolence
And ci smile
And guileless, while
At the recur of the platform
Her chosen seot,
His wife looks thoughtfully
At his feet.
l-ler doys, too,
Must oll be spent
Steeped in this unctuous
Con it be,
She seems to soy,
You see my idol's
Feet ot clciy?
But he, with foresight
To be noted,
ls neotly spotted,
As well os coated.
Asahyicl Was Lovely.
This is the dark time. . .
This is the time of gloom
Of the shadow
Flung cloak-wise from
Who has heard the slave girls,
Heard the chime of ankle bells,
Heard the heavy feet
Of slave girls?
This is the dark time . . .
Asahyicl is gone.
"Asahyid, your flower lips,
The petals of your eyes . .
Steal across the city,
Shroud the heavy feet,
Of night-time girls,
Shroud the slovegirls
Catalfalque of darkness . . .
Asahyid was lovely.
The clouds ore foom
Splottered on the seo
Of the sky
The moon comes home
Rocking os the swell
Her nets ore filled
Silver with the fish
Of the seo
And one thot spilled
Shinnrners down the deep
The moon up here in the North
ls a cool haughty woman
With smooth blonde locks and
Exquisitely gowned in silver
For a formal ball.
But in the warm South-my home-
She is a tawny, pulsing red-haired girl
Awakened, sleepy-eyed, from a
Tangled mass of honey-suclcle and magnolia
By The careless rapture of The
Night belongs to the willow neor the river,
And to the white moth blinded by the moon-
Eoch hos its port: the moth's troil quiver
Finds rhythm in the wind-swept wiIlow's tune.
I dore not try to swoy there with the white moth,
Or sing in windless tones beside the willow-
Too eorthly, I, to hover in the moonlightg
I must seek sleep upon o mortol pillow.
But moonlight fodes, ond when the doy comes goping
And the willow, bathed in stifling sunlight, grieves,
Then moy I come, with heovy eyelids, seeking
To find the white moth smothered in the Ieoves.
Like a mystified young giant
Finding at last his voice, his strength,
Singing your prophetic songs
Awakened by the touch ot lips
And the breath of song,
You come into life.
Startled by the favor ot a smiling muse
You breathe the strength
Ot your renascence.
You are a tower ot glinting bronze
Undimmed by the mists you rise above,
You are a youth with pockets full,
You are a troubador with head up, singing,
Spanning oceans with your song.
t 1 i 2
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School of Music
The School of Music has for its head Dean John J. Landsbury. Dr. Landsbury has
been a member of the faculty for many years, coming to Oregon in l9l4. He receiv-
ed his Bachelor of Music degree from Simpson College in l900, and his Doctor of
Music degree in l909. He attended the University of Berlin in l904 and l905 as
a graduate student. Dean Landsbury served on the faculty of Simpson College and
Baker College before coming to Oregon. He was made dean of the School of Music
Mr. John Stehn, director of the band, has been on the campus for three years. He
graduated from Cornell College in l925, and received his Master of Science degree
in i927. For the next two years Mr. Stehn taught in the University of Oklahoma,
then joined the faculty at the University of Oregon.
Mr. John Stark Evans, professor of organ, has led an interesting and colorful ca-
reer. Mr. Evans graduated from Grinnell College in l9l3 with an A.B. degree. He
attended law school at Iowa University, and later went to New York where he stud-
ied composition under Rudolf Gantz and Rubin Golclmark. From New York, Mr.
Evans went to California to teach at Pomona College. The following year he came
to the Oregon campus.
A short while later the World War broke out and Mr. Evans enlisted in the
army where he was made second lieutenant of the infantry. After the war ended
Mr. Evans again returned to New York where he studied for a year. The summer
of i924 was spent studying in France, after which he returned to Eugene. Mr. Ev-
ans is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
The work of the music managers is im-
portant, because it constitutes the mech-
anism by which concerts may be given
without any last-minute mistakes. The
managers' duties are exacting and minute,
comprising the efficient overseeing of
Jack Bauer and Gordon Fisher have
faithfully carried out their many duties
and have co-operated in making this year's
concert series one of the best.
The University of Oregon Orchestra is one of the
finest of college orchestras. lt is fast achieving dis-
tinction 'with the student body and townspeople as
well as with critics. Under direction of Rex Underwood
it has enjoyed an interesting and successful year.
The first concert of the year was given in the
music auditorium on November I9. The brilliant
"Overture to ll Guarany" by Gomez was the first i f
composition played. This selection is a legend of
Brazil in the days of the Spanish conquistadores. From romance the orchestra
turned to fantasy in their description of "The Sorcer's Apprentice," which tells a
story of a lad who, with the aid of some magic words, commanded a broom to bring
him water from the well. However, the boy forgot the words which would stop the
broom, the house was flooded and he was drowned. The bossoon solos accentuated
the fantastical music.
The "Concerto in D Minor" by Mozart was presented as a piano solo by Dr. John
Landsbury, dean of the School of Music. The orchestra assisted in part. Hayden
"Symphony No. 2" is a lively and stirring number, and it was nicely interpreted.
The second concert and last of the year was given January 3l, featuring as sol-
oists Frances Brockman and Howard Halbert, talented young violinists.
The program opened with "Finlandia" by Sibelius. Miss Brockman played Moz-
art's "Concerto in E Flat Major" with orchestral accompaniment, She displayed
beautiful full tones and good technique. This selection gave Miss Brockman a
chance to demonstrate her prowess on the violin.
Lalo, "Symphonie Espagnolef' for the violin and orchestra, was played by Mr.
Halbert, who showed his mastery and artistry with the interpretation of this diffi-
cult number. He played with the deep feeling and ease of the artist. The Span-
ish swing and rhythm of this selection was particularly effective.
The program closed with the "Procession of the Sardar" from Caucassion
Sketches by Ivan lppolitow. This composition describes the half savage tribes of
the Caucassion mountains. The music is weird, wild, and almost strained, yet it
carries a stressed swing and rhythm. lt was greatly applauded by the audience.
University Symphony Orchestra
University Band and Quartet
The band deserves much credit for what it has accomplished this year under
the splendid direction of Mr. John Stehn. The band was one of the principal at-
tractions during the football season, and it has been one of the highlights of the
The band gave its first concert in the music auditorium on January l7. The
program opened with "lngIesina," a typical Italian march. This stirring selection
was followed by the soft and melodious "Stradella" by Von Flotow.
"Scenes Pittoresqueu by Massanet contains four movements which show the
variable ability of the composer.. Gounod's "Faust" was the climax of the entire
The closing number was the colorful "Southern Rapsody" by l-losmer. This com-
position is a skilfully blended fantasia on southern airs, based on familiar dixie
rhythms. The effective harp obligato was played by Doris Helen Patterson, mem-
ber of the music school faculty.
The second concert was given February Zi , and proved itself to be of high mus-
ical caliber. The numbers ranged from concert marches to overtures and serenades.
The program was interesting and brisque, and well applauded by those attending.
Tollefson Eva Evans Bishop Fisher
The Polyphonic Choir
A new experiment, the Polyphonic Choir, capably
directed by Arthur Boardman, head of the voice de-
partment, has proved a big success. The choir has
taken the place of the men's and women's glee clubs
of former years. lt is now on its third year, and al-
ready the outstanding choral activity of the Univer-
The choir comprises a total of over two hundred
voices, divided into two sections, the first division
and the second division. The first division is com- .
posed of a group of forty advanced singers, personally directed by Mr. Boardman.
The second division is directed by Mr. Roy Bryson, assistant voice professor. This
division provides a choral group which is open to all students who desire to take
part in such an activity without the necessity of special training.
One of the major musical events of the year was the presentation of the "Mes-
siah" by the full choir. The assisting soloists were Nancy Thielson, soprano, Mar-
garet Sims, contralto, l-ladley Crawford, tenor, and George Barron, bass. The large
audience was very appreciative of the work done by the choir and soloists, as well
as for the accompaniment of the University Symphony Orchestra. Mr. Boardman
iMendelssohn's "Hymn of Praise" was presented by the first choir and was great-
ly enjoyed by all. The voices blended more perfectly than ever before, and the sol-
oists sang well.
Hayden's "The Creation," a difficult piece of work, was presented as an Easter
offering and was very appropriate to the occasion. Again the voices blended beau-
tifully and colorfully.
The most interesting work of the choir was the concert which was held in Port-
land. A large ovation was given the young singers for their splendid work.
The choir sponsors the annual "Polyphonic Choir Trophy." This is in the form
of a contest among the living organizations of the University. lt is interesting to
note that this contest affords an opportunity for all students who are musically in-
clined to make a debut in the campus music world.
Georges Enesco, famous Ru-
manian violinist, opened the win-
ter concert series. Mr, Enesco is
one of the outstanding artists of
the day and has few equals as a
This concert fulfilled the ex-
pectations of the large audience.
The program was a study in tech-
nical intricacies and a work of ra-
bid impressionism. The melody in
his selections was exquisitely
stressed both in his playing and
the fine accompaniments of San-
ford Schlussel, pianist.
Mr. Enesco's "Handel Sonata"
was enjoyable. "Bagatelle," a mod-
ern Rumanian composition, was
carefree and melodious, building
up to a decisive climax. Through
Pugnanini's "Largo Expressivo" beautiful effects were achieved. Chausson's "Poeme"
was the outstanding major work of the program.
Technical virtuosity was given full sway in the last group of compositions. The
purely impressionistic "Fountain of Arethust" from Szymanowski's "Violin Myth"
was characterized by delicate effects made through muted tones. Pagnanini's "Ca-
price No. 2.4" served to present the artist's skill in the double stop -weaving pic-
tures on the minor strings while carrying the melody in the major.
The concert given by the Eugene Gleemen was one of the most successful ever
staged by the A. S. U. O. More than 3000 people packed McArthur court to hear
the 75 talented singers, drawn from the ranks of Eugene's business and profession-
al life. The program was directed by John Stark Evans of the School of Music. As-
sisting soloists were Earl Pallett, basso, of the administration faculty, George Bish-
op, baritone, University student, and the visiting ortist, Hal Young, tenor.
The two opening numbers, Kremer's "Prayer of Thanksgiving" and Mozart's
"Ave Verum Corpus" were preludes soothing as they were appropriate.
The first brilliant display of technique and perfect coordination was in the in-
terpretation of the Russian hymn "Hospodi Pomilui" which wos introduced in Eu-
gene two years ago by the Russian Symphonic choir.
Bornstein's "Creation Hymn," written for Rachmqninoff's "Prelude in C Sharp
Minor," was very impressive as a piano solo and was very well received by the aud-
Hal Young's first two solos were "Le Reve" from Massenet's "Mahon" and the
aria from Puccini's "La Boheme." His clear, rich tenor voice carried the rare qual-
ities of vibrant warmth and depth. Earl Pallett was impressive in his rendition of
"Old Black Joe," in John Stark Evans' adaptation, and George Bishop's interpreta-
tion of "Old Man River" delighted the audience.
Kedroff Quartet and Enesco
As his second group, Hal Young sang Bracco's "Serenata," Clay's "Songs of
Araby," and Lehmann's popular "Ah Moon of My Delight." In this composition
Mr. Young displayed himself as a master of modulation and delicate phrasing. His
two encores were "Tallyho" and Kremer's "Last Hour."
The Gleemen's second group of songs was the war-time ballad, "The Americans
Come," l-leine's "Two Grenadiers," and Reichardt's "When Roses Bloom."
An effective close was the arrangement of the "Serenade" from Romberg's "Stu-
dent Prince." This was enthusiastically received by the appreciative audience.
The performance of the Kedroff Quartet was a popular and artistic success.
"Vespers in a Russian Village" was rendered with a mystic fervor so characteristic
of Russia. The quaint Russian folksongs were entertaining as well as the quartet's
manner of presenting them. The gay "l3achanalian Song," words by Ruskin, cre-
ated a pleasant atmosphere.
The Kedroff Quartet has been on the concert stage for a period of 35 years.
For the long years of practice and devotional work, they have been rewarded by
the great prominence they hold in the world of music. This appearance of the Ked-
roffs was their first and last in Eugene, as the quartet, which is on its final tour, will
end its activities in Paris this year.
The famous Portland Symphony Orchestra, very popular with the students, never
fails to provide an interesting and enioyable program. The concert presented this
year included numbers by Beethoven, Debussy, l3orodin, and Tchaikowsky.
The dreamy and beautiful "Overture to Lenore," No. 3, was realistically paint-
ed by the 75 masters of melody. The enchanting manner of presentation cast a
spell over the large audience, which was not broken until the final strains of the last
number proclaimed the end of the glorious program.
"Afternoon of a Faun," entirely different in character, was remarkably refresh-
ing. One could almost see the pictures woven by the orchestra.
"Dances" from Prince lgor were lovely beyond description. The music waved
rhythmically to and fro, describing scenes, telling strange tales. Magic sprang from
each instrument and worked wonders with each full, vibrant note.
The University of Oregon has been very well represented at all the concerts given
by the orchestra in Portland.
Portland Symphony Orchestra
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Under the able tutel-
age of Dr. Clarence W.
Spears, a green Oregon
team blossomed forth in
one season to rank among
the Coast conference lead-
Forced to build a grid-
iron machine from sopho-
more material, he succeed-
ed so well that the durable
Webfoot eleven that
fought its way through a
suicide schedule to third
place in the conference
standings, and astounded
experts by bowling over
New York University in an
intersectional game, had
six men in the lineup play-
ing their first game for the
ln making the Webfoot
record of five wins, two
ties, and two defeats, Dr,
Docspeors Spears was hampered by
injuries that cost him two
star wingmen, Steve Fletcher and Larry Winters, and an ineligibility ruling that deprived
him of the services of Joe Lillard, dusky backfield flash, who had been heralded by sport
critics as Oregon's only barrier against a disastrous football year.
For the fourth successive year the Webfoots walloped the Washington Huskies, and
chalked up other conference victories against Idaho and U. C. L. A. Revenge for an O.
S. C. triumph in l93O was postponed to l932, as the l93l representatives of the rival
schools battled to a scoreless tie. The losses marring Oregon's schedule were received at
the hands of Southern California and St. Mary's, while North Dakota and Oregon played
to a scoreless tie in another intersectional ga rne.
A rosier outlook awaits Prink Callison in l932. The sophomore stars, Mike Mikulak,
Leighton Gee, Mark Temple, Erwin, Nilsson, Bernie Hughes, and Chuck Wishard will
be equipped with valuable experience, while Bill Bowerman, Orv Bailey, and Bill Morgan
have one more year of competition. Only two members of the first string, Captain lrv
Schulz at guard and Eric Forsta at center, will be missing for the i932 campaign.
In addition to his nine regulars, the coach will have valuable reserve linesmen avail-
able in Milt Thompson, Oliver Pope, Charles Westenheiser, Howard Clark, Con Fury, Red
Wilson and Chuck Swanson, while Steve Fletcher, veteran end, may return to school. ln
the backfield Don Watts, Red Rotenberg, Ray Kelly, Romey dePittard, Bud Pozzo, Jack
Rushlow, Orville Beard, Howard Babbitt, and Oral Shepardson will be very much in evi-
Night Games Test Oregon Mettle
The yearling ranks will contribute the most promising material with which an Oregon
coach has ever been presented. Pep Pepelnjack, Bill Bevan, Stan Kostka, Butch .Morse,
Joe Walsh, Elmer Brown, Art Clarkson, Jim Gemlo, Gardner Frye, Alex Eagles, Clarence
Codding, Ned Simpson, Jack Chase, Roy Gagnon, and Ross Smith are all conceded an even
chance for varsity berths in the scramble for positions that is bound to ensue when Ore-
gon begins active preparation for the i932 season.
Oregon made far from an impressive showing in their first clashes on the gridiron, bare-
iy ekeing out a Zi -6 victory over Monmouth normal and scoring a 20-O decision over Wil-
lamette. Both games were played under the Hayward field lights on successive nights.
The Webfoots appeared sluggish and stale from their early season training grind and the
lighter elevens contributed all the spectacular playing.
Using a hidden ball play wherein the tackle lugged the leather, Larry Wolfe's scrap-
py normal squad played the varsity off its feet to gain a lead of 6-O in the first half. The
ghost ball and the white jerseys of the Teachers harmonized perfectly in running off the
delayed sneak. The Monmouth boys showed absolutely no respect for the reputed prowess
of one Joe Lillard, stopping the colored streak dead at the line, besides holding his punt
returns to an absolute minimum.
A regulation ball was supplied for the second half, but the Teachers continued their
aggressive tactics, nearly scoring twice more on the same trick. Oregon braced in the last
quarter, and with Red Rotenberg in the lineup rolled up three touchdowns on the tiring nor-
mal eleven. Englebretsen of the visitors stole the punting honors from Joe Lillard, while
Hal MacKenzie was the outstanding linesman of the fray.
The Webfoot sophomores played with more confidence against Willamette, but with
the exception of the red-headed comet, Rotenberg, the offense lacked steam. Red packed
the ball in sensational fashion on open field runs, and was on the hurling end of several
long passes to Leighton Gee. Oregon's line functioned smoother than on the previous night
and Willamette was forced to take- the defensive most of the game. Larry Winter, Web-
foot end, was down on every punt, and Bill Morgan, Oregon tackle, showed brief flashes of
the form that won his all-coast recognition by the end of the season. Willamette made a
brief but futile attempt at a fourth-quarter score with Cannady, negro half, and Erickson
doing the ball carrying. .
eg ini V
Callison O'Brien Spears Shields
Rotenberg I Morgan Schulz Winter
Oregon Takes Vandals, 9-O
Oregon tallied their first conference victory over a stubborn University of Idaho de-
fense by a score of 9-O. Coach Spears had brought his inexperienced team a long way
from their showing against Monmouth and Willamette. Although still far below the peak
they achieved later in the fall, they were powerful enough to completely crush the Vandal
scoring raids. With Idaho softened by the relentless pounding of the Webfoot forwards
and backs, Joe Lillard managed to shove the ball across late in the fourth quarter for a
lone Webfoot touchdown.
Duplicating Monmouth's performance, Idaho completely smothered Oregon's highly
touted "Midnight Express" in the first half but Oregon retaliated by holding Willis Smith,
ldaho's "Little Giant," to a minus yardage average. Mark Temple smashed through for
most of the Webfoot gains in the first periods, ably assisted by another sophomore, Leigh-
ton Gee, Oregon gained a slight advantage shortly before the half, when an Idaho center
passed over Quarterback Sather's head. The latter chased the ball back over the goal line
where he was tackled by big Mike Mikulak, Webfoot fullback, as he attempted a return.
With the tandem combinations of Temple and Gee, Watts and Lillard clicking smooth-
ly, Oregon pounded their way down Multnomah field only to be thrust back time and again
by the fighting ldahoans.
Captain Irv Schulz and Bill Morgan dominated the Webfoot line performance, but the
other linesmen nearly equaled them in effectiveness. Except for Rotenberg, who fumbled
frequently, the backs showed a decided improvement over the preceding week, Mike Mik-
ulak was becoming accustomed to the fullback berth, and his smashing tackles routed any
line-smashing attempts from the Vandals.
-C01ll'lZl'Sj' Soulti lr: 'Viuws
Nelson Bowerman Watts Pope
Strong Washington Team Bows, l3-O
Steadily showing improvement, Oregon's lemon-jerseyed warriors upset advance pre-
dictions by conquering the University of Washington by a score of i3-O. The Webfoots
played for the breaks and got them, to trounce the Huskies for the fourth successive time.
After three even quarters of battling, Oregon unleashed its attack. Gee, Watts, and
Lillard had hammered the ball down to the Husky 25-yard line, when Watts suddenly
taded back and southpawed a pass that Red Bailey snared on the one-yard line, where a
horde of tacklers downed him in his tracks. Lillard drove over for the touchdown.
Washington came back with a rush, nearly sweeping to a touchdown before Oregon
stiffened on the lO-yard line. Benny Sohn's punt return of 45 yards was mainly respon-
sible for this advance. After Sohn's sensational run Merle Hufford, Husky triple-threater,
Iugged the ball for a short gain, and then passed to Bledsoe for a first down on the Web-
foot TO-yard line. He flipped another pass but Bill Bowerman, Oregon end, intercepted it
and raced 87 yards for the final score.
The whole Oregon team played consistently good ball with Bailey, Bowerman, Gee, Mik-
ulak, and Watts especially brilliant. Paul Schwegler, Husky all-American tackle, and big
Pete Antoncich were bulwarks of strength on the Washington line, while the troublesome
Mr. Hufford was the shining offensive light. Mikulak backed up the Oregon line to per-
fection, his smashing tackles being the defensive gems of the game.
Oregon suffered its greatest loss a few days after the Washington game when the squad,
already minus the services of Fletcher and Winter, was deprived of Joe Lillard. Charges
were brought to the effect that Joe had played semi-pro baseball under an assumed name
and the negro star was forced to turn in his suit.
4 it T if
Wilson Moeller Pozza Clark
U. S. C. Crushes Oregon's Hopes
Oregon played without Joe Lillard, but it probably wouldn't have made any difference.
Southern California ripped the sagging Webfoot line to shreds, romped around the ends,
and tossed passes hither and yon to rout the northerners by the very decisive score of 53-O.
Be it said for Oregon that they were struggling against the most powerful offense in
the country. Ernie Pinckert and Gaius Shaver lived up to their names of powerhouses,
while Orv Mohler ran rings around the bewildered Oregonians in the lone quarter he played.
A Stonewall defense broke the back of Oregon's thrusts, and a quick-forming interference
swept away all vestige of a Webfoot barrier.
Oregon managed to stave off all but one assault in the first quarter, but Orv Mohler
took the helm in the second and the scorekeeper got busy. Before the half ended Dr. Spears
had realized the futility of catching the Trojans and was giving his reserves a chance.
North Dakota Holds Oregon Scoreless
ln a game marred by fumbles and poor kicking, Oregon and North Dakota University
struggled through four scoreless periods at Grand Forks, North Dakota, in the Webfoots'
first intersectional contest of the season. Neither team threatened seriously in the first
three quarters, both squads resorting to punts, with Oregon gaining slightly in the ex-
changes. The Sioux completed several long passes but failed to make much headway
through the Oregon line.
Shortly after the fourth quarter opened Oregon failed to capitalize on their best scoring
chance, when Nilsson, Oregon tackle, blocked a North Dakota punt on the lO-yard line.
Temple battered in vain at the Nodak line and then threw o pass that was spilled over
the goal. Burma, hailed as one of the best backs in the Middlewest, failed to strut his
stuff, but Felber at end played outstanding ball for the Dakotans.
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Depittard Temple Mikulak Bailey
Violets Wilt Under Oregon Attack
Oregon made football history in their second intersectional game, astounding grid fans
throughout the country when they wilted the Violets of New York University to the tune
of l4-6. Led by Mark Temple, plunging dynamo, and Leighton Gee, the Webfoots com-
pletely outclassed the overconfident easterners. Doped to win by several touchdowns, the
New Yorkers utterly failed to dent the weste rn line and scored their only touchdown by an
aerial attack in the third quarter, culminatingin a heave from McNamara to LaMark over
Oregon scored early in the fray, when Temple and his mates rushed the Gothamites
off their feet with a series of slashing runs, the Eastern Oregon boy catapulting over guard
for the score. When New York crept close in the last period, Temple whipped a pass to
Gee that netted another touchdown and clinched the contest. Mike Mikulak played his
usual stellar defensive game, while the line consistently outcharged the Violet forwards.
U. C. L. A. Easy Mark for Webfoots
The Webfoots wound up their conference schedule by trouncing U. C. L. A. i3-6, in a
game that was Oregon's throughout. Temple and Mikulak probed the Bruin ramparts suc-
cessfully on two occasions, Temple cracking the line for a score in the opening quarter and
alternating with Mikulak in a 75-yard drive in the third period, that was not halted until
the latter rammed his way through for the final points.
Shorn of their passing ace, Len Bergdahl, who was injured in the St. Mary's game a
week previous, the weakened Bruin aerial attack nevertheless threatened constantly and
missed a chance to tie-the score, when Mulhaupt dropped Duncan's pass over the goal in
a last quarter rally. This same combination produced a Bruin score in the second quarter.
Forsta and Wishard were instrumental in the first Oregon touchdown by their activity
in blocking punts. Bobbitt, another sophomore back, broke into the limelight with sever-
al long runs to his credit.
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l'lC1Yden Forsta Swanson Babbitt
Civil War Ends in Scoreless Tie
After struggling through four doggedly fierce quarters, Oregon and O. S. C. were forced
to admit that the thirty - sixth renewal of their annual classic was an even proposition.
There were few thrills for the vast homecoming crowd as the two elevens pounded stolidly
away on the soft field, with neither team securing an advantage. Back and forth amid sud-
den rain squalls, the players pummeled and battered through the mire, Oregon showing a
slightly better running attack and O. S. C. nullifying this advantage with some beautiful
punting by Keith Davis.
Davis' lofty spirals were the outstanding feature of the otherwise drab game. Time
and again the Orangemen fumbled to bring the Webfoots deep into scoring territory, but
on each of these occasions Davis coolly thumped the ball out of danger. Thrills were few
and far between as the two powerful lines locked grimly on every play, the ball carriers
considered themselves lucky if they were able to reel off two yards at a whack.
Oregon came the closest to scoring when Frank Little, Beaver fullback, fumbled soon
after the game opened, and Oregon recovered on the O. S. C. 25-yard strip. Three plays
failed to advance the leather very far, so Temple shot a pass to Bailey over the center of
the line. The red-thatched end leaped high to snag the ball for a first down on the lO-
yard line. Temple endeavored to plow through from there, but he might as well have
bumped his head into a brick wall.
Shortly before the half Johnny Biancone, slippery streak in the Beaver backfield, twist-
ed loose for a 20-yard dash to Oregon's 30-yard line, but two passes were knocked down
and the Orange wave receded. Reg Rust, giant high-stepping Orange half, hauled down
a 25-yard hurl from Davis in the third quarter and galloped l5 yards more before being
hauled down by a trio of Webfoots. These spasmodic drives were the best the Beavers
could muster against their ancient foes. Mark Temple, who chalked up the most individ-
ual yardage, and Mike Mikulak, defensive powerhouse, were outstanding for Oregon.
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Erdley Wishard Hughes Fury
Oregon Loses Post-Season Tilt
Less than a week after the U. C. L. A. tilt, Oregon came to grips with the Galloping
Gaels of St. Mary's. The conquerors of Southern California ran roughshod over the stub-
bornly resisting Webfoots in the last half, to pile up a l6-O decision.
Leighton Gee's spectacular punting and a vigorous Oregon assault kept the Gaels in
the shadows of their own goal posts for two periods. The vaunted St. Mary's aerial attack
failed to materialize, and it was the Webfoots who bombarded the air in a desperate at-
tempt to score. Angel Brovelli, famous for his exploits against Fordham, battered in vain
at the Oregon wall, while Temple, Gee, and Mikulak slashed through a wavering St. Mary's
defense to twice maneuver the ball into a scoring position, but were unable to score.
Two games within a week took toll from Spears' warriors, and before the half ended it
was apparent they had shot their bolt. The St. Mary's reserves performed even better
than their starting lineup, and the southerners started their scoring with the second half
kickoff. Bud Toscani, scintillating Gael back, scooped up the long kick and sped 95 yards
down the sidelines behind perfect interference that brushed the Webfoot tacklers aside.
Not content with this score, the Gaels opened a steamroller drive interspersed with 'the
long-awaited aerial assault. Toscani and BrovelIi's successor, Pardee, raced through yawn-
ing gaps in the Webfoot line, while Johnny Baird and Bill Beasley whipped accurate passes
to the wingmen. A gallant defense brought the Gaels up short on the 5-yard line, where
Fletcher dropped back and thumped a successful placekick.
The Moraga marauders gathered momentum again in the last quarter, pounding re-
lentlessly goalward, only to be penalized frequently for roughness and holding. A 25-yard
penalty put them back on the 30-yard line, but Beasley threw a 29-yard pass to George
Canrinus, who was dropped in his tracks. Beasley bucked the final yard that separated St.
Mary's from their second touchdown.
' Frosh Squad Brightens
The strongest Frosh grid squad in Oregon history was
the unanimous concensus of opinion among sport critics
of the Northwest, after the Washington Babes and the
O. S, C. Rooks had bowed before the superior might of
the green - garbed yearlings. Prink Callisonls squad
opened the season auspiciously by slaughtering the Mon-
mouth Normal reserves in an early season workout.
Following this convincing demonstration of their
strength, the Frosh proceeded to clean the O. S. C. Rooks
25-l3 in their first encounter on Hayward field. The
rain that soaked the field into a morass beat a funeral
dirge for the baby Beavers as stocky "Pep" Pepelnjack,
shifty Elmer Brown, and burly Stan Kostka ripped the
Rook line apart to roll up the score. "Butch" Morse at
end led the interference that allowed Penelnjock and
Brown to get a flying start for their 30-yard sprints.
Y The Rooks came to life in the third period when re-
serves predominated in the Frosh lineup, and succeeded in
running across two touchdowns on their own account. Norm Franklin dodged and skid-
ded his way to the 5-yard line, and Arnold Heikenen pushed the ball over on a reverse. A
few minutes later Pangle broke loose for a 50-yard jaunt that gave the Rooks their final
The Washington Babes proved little more than a romp for the rampaging Frosh, and
succumbed 3l-7. Art Clarkson, ambidextrous Speedster, added his accomplishments to
the galaxy of stars in the Frosh lineup, and contributed more than his share toward the
Oregon total. The whole line outcharged the Babe forwards as easily as they did the Rooks,
and presented an impregnable defenst against the Babe onslaughts.
The Frosh capped their long list of performances by coming out on the long end of a
wild 43-20 scoring spree with the Rooks at Corvallis. The opening whistle had barely
blown when Norm Franklin, tricky Rook quarter, snatched up the kickoff and weaved 90
yards through the entire Frosh team for a touchdown. The Frosh retaliated a few minutes
later when Elmer Brown shot at 20-yard pass to Ned Simpson at end, who covered the re-
maining 25 yards to score. The bothersome Mr. Franklin came back immediately on the
ensuing kickoff, this time with a 85-yard gallop through the astonished Frosh. By this
time, however, the Frosh were organized and their superior line shoved the Rooks around
at will. With Clarkson, Pepelnjack, and Brown flashing their stuff, the yearlings quickly
amassed two more touchdowns and Kostka battered over for another shortly before the half.
On the third ploy of the second half Brown reeled off a 35-yard run to the I7-yard
line, and Clarkson raced across the goal to make the count 31-14 for the yearlings. Brown
again got in the clear to take the ball down to the 2-yard line only to have a l5-yard pen-
alty mar his work. Butch Morse blocked Franklin's kick and recovered behind the goal for
another score, running Oregon's total up to 37 counters. O. S. C. came up with their usual
fourth quarter rally when Dan Mitola, Beaver end, blocked Brown's punt, and Pangle picked
it up to saunter across the last white line while the yearlings looked on undecided. Pepeln-
jack made the last Frosh score with an l8-ya rd dash.
When the Northwest Conference bas-
ketball race for i932 came to a close in
February, Oregon found herself in fourth
place position. This classification is mere-
ly on paper, however, for Coach Bill Rein-
hart's men finished even with Oregon
State and took three out of four games
from Washington State, who finished only
one game behind the Washington Hus-
With the outlook for dependable ma-
terial extremely dim at the start of the
season, Reinhart had small hopes of bet-
tering last year's record. This is exactly
what he did, however, in spite of the fact
that his squad was made up mostly of
sophomores and boasted only three letter-
R2i"'h0ff men. He won 7 games and lost 9 as corn-
pared to 6 wins and IO defeats in l93l.
Windsor Calkins, this year's captain, is one of the two regulars who will be lost this
spring through graduation. Playing consistent and at many times brilliant basketball
Captain Windy will be remembered by many as one of the greatest stars ever turned
out by Bill Reinhart. Not a guard in the conference could keep up with Calkins when he
went boring in towards the basket, leaning forward as if he would surely lose his balance.
If he got a step ahead of an opponent or even caught his man off balance it was always
safe to chalk up two points. Not the least of his accomplishments was his supremacy over
other Northwest Conference players in the art of foul-shooting, sending forty-eight shots
through the net.
Henry Levoff is the other star who has playcd his last basketball game for the Univer-
sity of Oregon. Although Hank had not the offensive punch that characterized Calkins'
playing, his defensive tactics more than made up for any other lack of ability. This was
shown very strongly in the home series against Washington State. Besides checking his own
man very strongly, he was constantly harassing the tall, high-scoring Huntley Gordon until
the latter scored eleven points in both games, only half of his usual performance.
The third of the only three veterans on the team was Charles "Cap" Roberts, center.
Cap scored more points than any other Oregon player, and finished third among confer-
ence scorers. His value to the team was not limited entirely to scoring, however, for he
was a tower of strength on the defense. His size and strength were prime factors in re-
gaining the ball from the tip-off and from both backboards. He will be back next year to
lead Oregon in another conference hoop race.
Sophomores, or men out for basketball for the first time, filled the other two positions.
Jack Robertson, sharp-shooter from Lincoln high in Portland, was a first-stringer from the
start, although an injured ankle kept him out of the final Oregon State series. Although
a senior on the campus, Cliff Potter was out for basketball for the first time and played fair-
ly regularly. He is tall and lanky and aided in scrapping for the tip-off. Gilbert Olinger
and Jim Watts were two other sophomores who turned in creditable performances.
.3 i .
Robertson Roberts Calkins Potter
Pre-Season Games Test Varsity
Olinger and Watts showed up especially well in the Oregon State games, those semi-
professional encounters where nerve and stamina are more to be admired than shooting
Max Rubenstein, diminutive raven-haired forward, served his fourth year with Web-
foot reserves and was awarded a well-earned service letter. I-le pulled several hot games
out of the fire for Oregon and his graduation is viewed with regret by many fans.
John Jeffers, LaGrande Houghton, Don Siegmund, lsaac Donin, and Homer Stahl were
not fortunate enough to make a letter this year but will be back next year determined to
be on the playing squad and help Reinhart win a championship.
Oregon's showing in pre-season games can only be described as mediocre. They won
two hard games, it is true, from the crack Ellensburg Normal quintet, but they dropped a
game to Dallas town team, an aggregation of former high school stars who could not give
decent competition to an average university five. Another game was lost to Multnomah
Club in Portland. Florsheim's, an independent team in Salem, was defeated 41 -21, and
a pair of games was taken by overwhelming scores from Pacific University.
A road trip to Idaho and Washington State started the regular playing season. ldaho
was much stronger than the Webfoots were led to believe and the first game was dropped
31-26. Cap Roberts was the star of the game, however, scoring 12 points and holding the
giant Grenier to one field goal. ln the game the next night Oregon got off to a quicker
start and Captain Calkins led his team to a 33-29 victory.
Two days later the boys again took it on the nose, losing to Washington State 33-21.
But Bill Reinhart, master strategist, sat up half the night and figured out an offense that
completely baffled the Cougars in the second game. This was Robertson's turn to be "hot,"
and he led his teammates to a thorough 42-29 thrashing of the Cougar, accounting for
15 points himself.
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Rogers Rubenstein Levoff Watts
Oregon Divides Series With O. S. C.
Coming up from behind a l3-O score, and weary from four conference games in five
days, the Webfoots fought an uphill battle barely to nose out the lrishmen 33 to 3l.
In the first game, the Vandals were completely outclassed by the smooth-working Web-
foots and were routed by a 39-26 score. Every offensive play of Oregon's seemed to func-
tion perfectly ancl their defense could not be questioned. A complete reversal of form was
shown the next night and Rich Fox's boys had it all their own way. Fiery Pete Wicks and
high-scoring Bennett proved to be the sparkplugs in the Vandal machine that left the Web-
foots gasping on the short end of a 39-l9 score.
The next two games were against the University of Washington at the Igloo. Although
Oregon has never won a game from the Huskies on the home court, she was given the odds
to win this series because Washington was trailing all the other teams in the percentage
column. Every time a Washington player cast off, no matter where he stood, the scorer
marked up two points. Oregon was hitting them, too, but they couldn't match the Hus-
kies' ability and went down to defeat, 44-32. The encounter the next night was almost as
bad for the Webfoots, Washington emerging victorious 33 to 23.
Rated again as the underdogs to Oregon State, Oregon stunned the conference with a
thrilling 2l-20 victory over the Beavers in their first meeting of the season. The Orange-
men tried everything in the books in the closing minutes to nose out their rivals from the
University, but to no avail. Roberts and Robertson were the leaders for the Oregon attack
and were putting up a mighty struggle on defense. Calkins, as usual, counted for three
tallies from the gift line, gained from his fierce rushes toward the basket. Oregon State
was behind l8-l l, with eight minutes to play, when they started their rally that was to car-
ry them ta within one point of victory. The gun sounded at the opportune time for Ore-
gon and the first Beaver pelt of the year was hung in the minds of Oregon fans.
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Wishard Ollinger Jeffers Stahl
Washington State Falls Under Savage Attack
The following week-end-the Webfoots lost another pair of games to the Washington
Huskies. The first one ended 38 to 29, but the second was won in the final minutes of
play, 27 to 2l.,
By far the most thrilling games witnessed in Eugene in recent years were the two against
Washington State, who were leading the league and were several games ahead of Oregon
at the time.
After seizing an early i5-3 lead in the first game it looked as if Oregon was going to
have everything her own way. But the Cougars rallied slightly before the half and trailed
l9-l l at the intermission. lmmediately after the second half began they started a deter-
mined rally and caught up with the impudent Webfoots. The score was tied l9 all when
Calkins and Roberts started the scoring again and Oregon stayed in the lead until the final
bark of the gun, the final score being 34-32.
This excitement was mild compared to the entertainment staged by the two teams the
following evening when Oregon made it three straight over the Cougars by barely nosing
them out 24-2l. Oregon was behind most of the time and trailed l8 to l4 with only a
few minutes of play. Several more points were made by each team, but when the time was
up Oregon was still out in front by three points.
Three wild games against Oregon State ended a far from uninteresting season. The
first was at Corvallis. The Beavers led 25-24 with two minutes to go. Although Roberts
played most of both games, he lacked the spark and fire he had shown in earlier games. As
a result the Staters took both games by the heartbreaking scores of 37 to 3l and 26 to 20.
Frosh Team Has Good Season
Under the direction of Coach Prince "Prink" Callison, the i932 edition of Oregon fresh-
man hoop teams enjoyed unusual success. They emerged head-first from the "little civil
war" series with the Oregon State rooks, winning three games to the baby Beavers' one.
They met with similar success against several high school teams throughout the state. Jef-
ferson high school from Portland was defeated 43 to l3 in the first game of the season,
Salem was bested twice, and a two-game series with Medford high school was divided.
Sylvan Campf, captain and forward, was one of Coach Callison's most valuable assets.
Besides scoring his share of the points, Campf was strong on defense and proved to be a
steadying influence over the other players, in spite of the fact that he had several injuries
during the season which kept him from being at his best at any one time. The other men
comprising the first five were Roland Rourke, sharp-shooter from San Francisco, who was
high-scorer for the season, Ralph Terjeson, a husky forward from last year's state cham-
pion Pendleton five, Bob Miller, center from Everett, Wash., and Bill Berg, guard. An un-
usually strong reserve list included Chuck Clay, Arne Lindgren, Wilson Siegmund, George
Jette, J. B. McClain, Lyle Reeder, and Ralph Thomas.
The first game with the baby Staters was played in the lgloo and the Oregon freshmen
led throughout, winning 40 to 20. Rourke led the attack, garnering l2 points for him-
self. The going was much tougher the next afternoon at Corvallis, the frosh barely win-
ning, 32 to 30. The rooks gained an early lead, but Berg Qnd Miller quickly closed the gap
and the frosh led the rest of the game. With ten minutes to go in the final period, the
frosh held a l2 - point advantage, but George Hibbard, flashy rook captain and guard,
dropped in three field goals in quick succession and added two free throws to give the Or-
ange team a much better chance to overcome the leaders. By clever ball handling, how-
ever, the Oregon freshmen were able to hold the two-point lead until the end.
Again on their own stamping grounds, the Ducklings turned back the invading Orange
babes 4l to 22 in the first game of the final series, making it three straight over Roy
Lambis youngsters. The rooks were ahead only once during the entire game, that being
after five minutes of play, leading 5-4. Callison's boys soon started hitting them, though,
and the game was in the bag.
The tables were reversed the following afternoon when the rooks finally achieved their
season-long goal of handing at least one defeat to the boys from Eugene. The hard-fought
game was won by the rooks 26 to l8. The frosh couldn't get going, and the Corvallis team'
gained an early lead which it held throughout the tilt.
Swimming and Intramural
Have Best Record
Faced with the necessity of replacing two conference stars
ot his splendid 1931 swimming squad, Coach .lack Hewitt
succeeded so well that the 1932 natators made the best re-
cord ot any Webfoot athletic team throughout the school
year by winning the Northwest championship.
Hewitt was fortunate in having his veteran 440 man, Red
Foster, and an able backstroke and breaststroke performer in Paul Lafterty on hand when
the season opened. Sammy Nigh, rated as one of the best divers on the coast, also bol-
stered Oregon hopes. However, Mac Miller and Steve Fletcher, the record-breakers on the
1931 team, were gone and Coach Hewitt looked around tor available replacements.
Bob Needham fitted in nicely as the Webtoot dash man, while Ferd Fletcher, Steve's
brother, proved every bit as sensational a breaststroker as the veteran Latterty. Jimmy
Brooke jumped from yearling ranks to dominate the backstroke, and Francis Oglesby found
his niche in the 220.
The tirst dual meet with O. S. C. resulted in a Webfoot victory in both swimming and
water polo. The aquatic contest ended 56 to 28, while the polo tilt was won 4-1. Ore-
gon almost made a clean sweep of the swim events, Eisenschmidt ot O. S. C. taking the
lone first place tor his school by edging out Needham in the 100-yard tree style.
The Webtoots opened the series by winning the 160-yard relay. Hug, Oglesby, Pratt,
and Needham comprised the Gregon quartet. Ferd Fletcher sprang a surprise in the breast-
stroke by winning from his teammate, Latterty. Jimmy Brooke also astonished his sup-
porters when he swam away from the Beaver veteran, Ralston, in the 100-yard backstroke.
Needham and Foster, swimming the 'SO-yard and 440-yard, respectively, were easy vic-
tors, and Stevenson annexed a second place in the distance event. Nigh placed first in the
diving competition, while Oglesby walked oft with the 220.
The tinal clash with O. S. C. was nearly as disastrous tor the Staters, although they did
capture three tirst places this time. The Beavers achieved some consolation out ot this
second meet for they eked out a 1-O decision in water polo.
Prospects for the i933 season appear
bright in spots with a fair percentage of
lettermen returning. Brooke, Needham,
Sherman, Oglesby, and l-lug will be on
deck, but Foster, Lafferty, Nigh, Fletcher,
and Pratt have wound up their varsity ca-
reers. Two frosh experts, Sherman and
Gearhart, are expected to compensate for
Fletcher's loss, but breaststroke material
to replace Fletcher and Lafferty is con-
spicuous by its absence.
Bob Chilton is counted on to assist
Sherman with the diving burden, while
Wilfred Paul, yearling ace, should make
o valuable addition to Coach Hewitt's
staff of sprinters and 220 men. In addi-
O. S. C. Meet
tion to the frosh swimmers, a number of this year's reserves, who figured strongly in the
second victory over O. S. C., will be ready to make a determined bid for i933 berths.
Summary of First 0. S. C. Meet
400-foot relay-Oregon, first, O. S. C., second.
Time: l 25.8.
100-yard breoststroke-Fletcher iOregont, first,
Lafferty iOregonl, second, Van Gilse lO. S. C.l,
third. Time: l:l3.
lOO-yard backstroke-Brooke lOregonl, first,
Ralston lO. S. C.J, second, Alexander iO.S.C.J,
third. Time: l:l2.4.
50-yard free style-Needham lOregonl, first,
Bowman lO. S. C.i, second, Hug lOregonl, third.
Time: 26 seconds flat.
440-yard free style-Foster lOregonl, first, Stev-
Summary of Second
160-yard relay-O. S. C., first, Oregon, second.
Time: l :2O flat.
Breaststroke-Fletcher lOregor1i, first, Lofferty
lOregonl, second, Lillie IO. S. C.l, third. Time:
l :l l flat.
Backstroke-Ralston CO. S, C.l, first, Brooke fOr-
egonl, second, Alexander lO. S. C.l, third. Time:
40-yard free style-Needham iOregonl, first,
Hug lOregoni, second, Bowman lO. S. CJ, third.
Time: 20:2 seconds.
440-yard free style--Foster lOregonl, first, Laur-
enson lOregonl, second, Failing lO. S. CJ, third.
lOO-yard free style-Eisenschmidt lO. S. C.l,
first, Needham lOregonJ, second, Pratt lOregonJ,
third. Time: 58 seconds flat.
Fancy diving-Nigh lOregonJ , first, Hagen lO. S.
C.l, second, Sigenthaler iO. S. C.l, third. Nigh
scored a total of l26 points on dis dives.
220-yard free style-Oglesby lOregonl, first, Eis-
enschmidt lO. S. C.l, second, Laurin lOregonJ, third.
Time: 2:32.4 inew meet recordl .
300-yard medley relay-Oregon, first, O. S. C.
second. Time: 3:27.6 lnew meet recordl.
0. S. C. Meet
in lOregonl, second, Boll lO. S. C.J, third. Time:
lOO-yard free style--Eisenschmidt lO. S. C.l,
first, Needham lOregonl, second, Anderson lO. S.
C.l, third. Time: 57.6 seconds.
Fancy diving-Sherman iOregonl, first, Nigh lOr-
egonl, second, Hagen CO. S. C.l, third.
220-yard free style-Oglesby iOregonl , first, Eis-
enschmidt iO. S. C.l, second, Stevenson lOregonl,
third. Time: 2:27 flat lnew meet recordl.
Medley relay-Oregon, first, O. S. C., second.
Time: 3:23 flat lnew meet recordl .
Freshman Swimming Squad
Frosh Swimmers Defeat Rooks
After getting off to a poor start against Salem high, the yearling natators regained
prestige by defeating the O. S. C. rooks twice by the identical scores of 43-4l. The frosh
water polo artists went through the season undefeated, scoring victories over the rooks and
the Salem preppers.
lneligibility depleted the frosh ranks shortly before the Salem meet, and the crack cap-
ital city outfit breezed through the weakened Oregon squad for a 4l -34 upset. As the high
school had no 440 swimmers this event was not run off, and Gearhart and Sherman, Ore-
gon's distance stars, had no chance to cut down the Salem lead. The Reed brothers, Mc-
Quaid and Needham, were outstanding for Salem, while Bob Chilton and Wilfred Paul
starred for the yearlings. Jean Privat of the frosh was the hero of the 5-4 water polo tilt.
Summary of First O. S. C. Meet
400-foot relay-Rooks, first, Frosh, second. Time:
lOO-yard breaststrake-Paul lFl, first, Kirkpat-
rick IRJ, second, Thompson iRl, third. Time:
l :l 9.8.
lOO-yard backstroke-Hine lFl, first, Robbins
lRl, second, Hart lFl, third. Time: l:24.6.
50-yard free style-Smith lRl, first, Paul lFl,
second, Johnson KRD, third. Time: 25.4 seconds.
lOO-yard free style-Smith fRl, first, Thomas
lFl, second, Ringrose lFl, third. Time: l minute
440-yard free style-Sherman lFl, first, Staton,
fRl, second, Zehntbauer lFl, third. Time: 6:26.8.
Fancy diving-Johnson lRl, first, Chilton fFl,
220-yard free style
second, Gearhart lFl ,
ing three of the Frosh
second, Chapman iRl,
-Paul lFl, first, Smith fRl,
third. Time 2:41 .2.
won, 4-2, Wilfred Paul scor-
Frosh, first, Rooks, second.
l Summary of Second O. S. C. Meet
l6O-yard relay-ROOKS, first: FrOSl'1, SeC0I'1d- lOO-yard free style-Smith lRl, first, Thomas
Breaststroke-Paul IFJ, first, Thompson lRl, sec- lFl, Second: G20Vh0ff fRl, third.
ond, Kirkpatrick lRl, third. Fancy diving-Chilton lFl, first, Chapman lRl,
Backstroke-Moorhouse lFl, first, Robbins lRl, Second: Stewart fFl, Third-
second, Hart KFD, third. 220-yard free style-Smith lRl, first, Paul IFJ,
40-yard free style-Smith fRl, first, Witherall sec0r1d:Tl'I0m0S lFl, Third-
lRl, second, Paul lFl, third. Medley race-Frosh, first, Rooks, second.
440-yard free style-Sherman CFD, first, Gearhart Water polo-Frosh won, 6-2. Paul tallied four of
lFl, second, Staton CRD, third. The SlX P0lhf5-
The following yearling men were awarded numerals: Wilfred Paul, Fred Fowler, Robert
Hart, Richard Moorhouse, James Ringrose, Clay Sherman, John Zehntbauer, Mark Thomas,
Bill Gearhart, Bob Chilton, Ray Stewart, and Jean Privat.
Under the able guidance of Paul R.
Washke and his efficient staff, intramur-
al sports during the school year of 1931-
32 attracted a constantly accelerating in-
terest from the associated students.
This year's program varied but slight-
ly from the system introduced in 1930-31
by Mr. Washke. All-campus tourneys in
tennis, horseshoes, handball, boxing, and
golf were staged fall term with swimming,
water polo, and basketball provided for
intramural competition. Earl Boushey su-
pervised the all-campus activities and bas-
ketball, while Jack Hewitt, varsity swim-
ming coach, took charge of the aquatic
The winter schedule found volleyball
and handball on the intramural lists, fenc-
ing and wrestling constituting the all-campus activities. Boushey directed the progress of
the wrestling, volleyball, and handball, and Warren Powell organized the blade tourna-
Soft ball, baseball, golf, horseshoes, tennis, and archery will be on the spring program,
according to present plans. ln addition to the men mentioned, the following student in-
structors-Art ireland, golf, and Clair Meisel, wrestling, aided in the intramural work.
Perhaps the greatest incentive for the living organizations to participate in the intra-
mural program is the point system installed last year as an experiment. Under this system'
the competing teams are rewarded with points on the intramural chart in accordance with
their success in the tournaments, and the all-year winner is announced when the results are
tabulated at the end of spring term. Competition was unusually keen last year, with the
Betas, Phi Delts, and Yeomen all in the running up to the final tourneys in tennis, golf, and
The point system has suffered from lack of competition this year due to the Oregon Yeo-
men, who swept through four consecutive tourneys before being halted by the Phi Delts in
volleyball. Only by a miracle can another squad hope to overtake the independent group,
which is a favorite to carry off the lion's share of honors again this spring,
The final standings of the leading living organizations in 1930-31 were:
. Alpha Tau Omega .... ........
. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Hall .....
Theta Chi ....
1. Beta Theta Pi ........,..............,............ 681 points Sigma Alpha Mu 380 points
2. Phi Delta Theta .. 680 points Phi Kappa Psi ....... ....,.. 3 77 points
3. Yeomen ....,......... ........ 5 74 points Zeta Hall .......... .,,.... 3 74 points
4. Sigma Chi ............. 524 points Pi Kappa Alpha 340 points
5. Phi Gamma Delta .... ........ 4 86 points Friendly Hall ...... 337 points
6. Kappa Sigma ....... 465 points Gamma Hall ...... ....... 3 19 points
. Sigma Nu ................ .....,..
Ireland Cutler Washke Boushey Powell
Yeomen Win Maiority of Events
The Yeomen got off to a flying start in the first important tournament of the year,
when they swamped the Chi Psis 30 to ll in the intramural swimming finals. Two events,
the 40-yard backstroke and the 40-yard breaststroke, were close, but the remaining races
were easy Yeomen victories.
The water polo crown also fell into Yeomen hands, but not until a stubborn Beta o o-
sition was overcome. With half a minute of play left, Jean Privat whi d th b
ppe e all past
Johnny Hare, Beta goalie, to give the Yeomen a l-0 victory.
The Yeomen staged the biggest upset of the intramural season when th f
, ey came rom
behind to defeat S. A. E.'s strong basketball aggregation in the semi-finals of the hoop tour
ney. Led by Jack Robertson, varsity star, and the Hanson brothers the fraternit bo s t
1 Y Y 59
a dizzy pace during the first half but LaVant Holden and Red Kjosness narrowed the score
d ' th f' ' '
uring e inal sessions. A. T. O. dropped the title game to the crack Yeomen outfit.
The intramural handball title was easily captured by the Yeomen both i l d h
, S ng es an t e
doubles final with Sherry Ross Hall being taken. Sol Schneider, Yeomen ace took Al Rich
en down the line, Lawrence Keppinger defeated Tommy Thompson, and the doubles com-
zendorf and Bill Klinger.
The Yeomen ran into their first snag when the Phi Delts nosed them out, l6-l4, i8-
l6, in a bitterly contested volleyball finals. Despite this momentary setback, the Yeomen
are ea ing the intramural race at the end of winter term with 463 points, the closest trail-
er being Beta with 3l9 tallies.
bination of Al Schneider and Paul Hughes drubbed Jim De
University boxing champions for the year l93l -32 are: Heavyweight, Wilfred Paul and
Harry McCall, co-holders, light-heavyweight, Larry Winter' middleweight Don We d l-
, , e , we
terweight, Howard Nachtman, lightweight, Harry Smith, featherweight, Maurice Pease,
and bantamweight, Benny Pasion.
University wrestling champions for the year l93l-32 are: Heavyweight Howard Clark
light-heavyweight, Frank Keltner, l65-pound division, Doc Kelliher, midaleweight, Tom
Mountain, Welterweight, Ra Cla ' li ht ' ht J h ' '
y pp, g weig , o n Ruttencutter, featherweight, Nor-
Faces Loss of Lettermen
Unfortunately, Oregon's varsity baseball team
dropped from its high pedestal of previous year.
Bloom and Scales bore the brunt of the mound work,
and although shaky at times, did very good work as
a whole. Scales was followed by a jinx which didn't
affect his fine hurling, but at times worked havoc
with his support.
After losing two pre-season games to Willamette
University, Oregon opened its l93l conference sched-
ule at Eugene against Oregon State and was defeated
Rinehart 7 to 3 in a hard but ragged game. Leland Chester
drove over a homer and a three-bagger to take hitting
honors, and Barnes made two brilliant fielding catches for the Webfoots, but the Staters
shoved over two runs in the last inning to keep ahead of Oregon's rally in the fifth.
The second game with the Beavers was equally as ragged and Oregon lost again, ll
to 7. Scales was relieved in the 5th by Arnet t, who allowed the Staters three homers. Ore-
gon was held to two hits until the 8th inning. Mimnaugh, Londahl, and Barnes displayed
some good stick work.
Wit'h a drastic shift in the line-up, Reinhart's proteges opened up with all guns on the
Idaho Vandals to take the first game l7 to O. Bloom allowed only four hits and no walks.
The Vandals helped Oregon out by making seven errors and allowing l2 walks. Londahl
bagged a homer and Stevens and Bloom a three-bagger each. Eight Webfoots crossed the
plate in the 4th, three in the Sth, and five in the Sth.
Idaho tightened up in the second game of the series, which again Oregon took by the
score of 8 to 3. Scales did the mound work and allowed the ldahoans only four hits. Ore-
gon pounded out l2 hits, scoring in all but the Sth and 8th innings.
Varsity Baseball Squad
Oregon Takes W. S. C. 8-7
The Webfoots overcame a two-point lead in the last inning of a hectic opening game
with Washington State to win 8 to,7. Bloom hurled a fair game but the Cougars were
leading 7 to 5 at the beginning of the 9th, and sent in a fast-ball artist to crimp Oregon's
possible rally. Then the fireworks began. Barnes doubled. Stevens walked. lviimnaugh
brought Barnes home. Shaneman doubled and Mimnaugh and Stevens came home. Score:
Oregon 8, Washington State 7.
The Cougars came back clawing in the second game of the series to pound Scales from
the mound in the 8th and win 7 to 2.
Oregon's blows were wasted in its first game with the Washington Huskies - a hitfest
brawl which ended in Washington's favor, 8 to 6. Bloom lasted only six innings on the
mound, but long enough for the Northerners to pound him for all but one of their runs. He
was replaced by Jack Hughes. Oregon garnered l7 hits but made 5 errors. The lead wab-
bled back and forth in the first five innings.
The second game with the Huskies was a heart-breaker for Oregon, who lost l l to 6.
The Webfoots had the game in the bag 5 to l at the end of the 8th inning, but the Hus-
kies wouldn't admit defeat. They pushed over eight markers in the last canto. lf the game
was a heart-breaker for the rest of the Webfoots it was doubly so for Ken Scales, who
pitched his best game of the season. He didn't get the breaks and support he was entitled
to after eight brilliant innings.
ln the first game with the Washington Huskies at Seattle, Oregon was nosed out in the
last inning, 3 to 2. lt was a pitchers' duel between Bloom of Oregon and Arthur of Wash-
ington. The score was tied 2-2 at the end of the eighth. The Huskies drove over the de-
ciding score in the ninth. Oregon was held to six hits, but allowed Washington eight.
The Webtoots came back strong in the second game of the series to take the Husky
pelt, l4 to 9. lt was the second loss of the season for Washington. Scales pitched a tight
game and received fine support. Oregon made ll hits in the first inning. Shaneman
proved a big factor in the victory, clouting two singles and two doubles.
Moving on to Moscow, Oregon crushed the Idaho Vandals for the third consecutive
time, 7 to l. Dave Bloom was invincible, and sprinkled six ldaho blows at wide intervals.
' Bailey and Turnbull Open Season
Vandals Subdued in Close Game
The next game with the Vandal's was anybody's until the last inning, when Oregon
pulled ahead I3 to l2. lt was a wild skirmish from beginning to end with the Webfoots
making l2 errors. Four Vandal pitchers attempted to fool the Oregon batters, but allowed
l5 hits. Hughes started on the mound for Oregon, but was chased to the showers in the
seventh when Idaho rallied and chalked up seven runs.
On to Pullman! The Webfoots were after revenge for their last defeat from the Cou-
gars. Resulting score: Oregon IO, Washington State 7. Stevens starred at short, fielding
every chance perfectly. Scales hurled a very commendable game. The Webfoots had two
big innings-the third and the fifth, scoring nine runs in the two. Two homers by Ches-
ter and Stevens with men on accounted for several scores.
But the Cougars came back the next day to claw the Webfoots into submission in the
last game of the road trip, 6 to 4. Washington State piled up an early lead aided by three
Oregon errors which the Webfoots couldn't overcome. Oregon made its first two runs in
the seventh and two more in the ninth, Bloom hurled.
The first of the two-game series with Oregon State was played at Eugene and proved
that the Webfoots were not too consistent in their winning. The Staters humbled the men
of Oregon by the tremendous score of I2 to 2. Oregon rallied in the second game to close
the season with a victory over the Orangemen.
Roy Shaneman led the Webfoots for the season in batting average with a percentage
of 380. He was followed in order by Lohndahl and Stevens with .377 and .375 respective-
ly. Following are the batting averages for the remainder of the team: Mimnaugh, 349,
Arnett, .322, Bloom, .322, Barnes, .3l5, Chester, .302, Potter, .26l, Scales, .26l, Palmer,
.25O, King, .2l2.
The Frosh horsehide artists completed the season with only one defeat chalked up
against them. ln pre-season games they won from Eugene high and University high, 8-3
and 8-l, respectively. Losing their first game of a four-game series with the Oregon State
Rooks, 5-6, the Frosh came back with spirit to take the succeeding three encounters, l2-
8, lO-8, and 5-4. Ike Donin proved to be the Frosh mainstay on the mound, with Don
Weed as an able assistant.
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Track Squad Has
Notwithstanding the fact that Oregon's i932
track team will be minus the services of its three
greatest stars of last year, Colonel William L.
Hayward, the Webfoot's veteran track coach, can
be relied upon to develop a very formidable squad.
Ralph Hill, Bobby Robinson, and Ed Moeller, have
all been lost through graduation.
Paul Starr, last season's sophomore flash, and
Paul Bale, running his last season for the lemon P
and green, will lead the sprinters. They will be ,
ably assisted in the lOO- and 220-yard dashes by Q
Jack Rollwage of last year's squad, and Merrill Hayward
and Hamilton of the l93l freshman team.
Oregon will be exceptionally strong in the quarter-mile event. The mile relay team
which trimmed .04 seconds off the meet record against Oregon State last spring will be in-
tact this season. The team includes Johnny Marrs, Chuck Dolloff, Jack Rollwage, and Art
Bill Hayward is certain to put a first-place winner in the 880-yard dash on the tracks
of the Northwest conference this spring in the person of Tom Moran. For two years Tom
has been running second to Eddie Genung of Washington, national A. A. U. champion.
Genung's graduation last spring leaves the field open to Moran.
Bob Hall, first place winner in the dual meet with the Huskies last year, heads the list
of this year's mile prospects. As a understudy to Ralph Hill for two years, Hall has learned
many of the fine points of the four-lap race and will show his heels to many a northern
miles this season. Bob Hunter, a transfer from Stanford, will bear watching in the mile,
as will Eddy, Edwards, Downey, Nunn, and Hammond.
Daniels and Huesner, freshmen last year, will have to bear the brunt of the pole-vaulting.
Brightest in Years
Hubert Allen, senior this year, is con-
- ceded to be one of the best broad-jumpers
in the conference and can hold his own
5 ' with any of the Northwest hurdlers. Ma-
M 6 son McCoy, the best of the Freshmen
hurdlers last year, will give Allen plenty
V 4 j , of competition in the high hurdles, while
li Art Holman will hold sway in the low
1 - sticks, having broken the meet record
gh, , jg gigi O gl against Oregon State last year. Other
broad-jumpers are: Bill Palmer, Art Hol-
man, and Sherwood Burr. The high jump
event will be taken care of by Bill Palmer, Joe Simpson and Allen.
Marion Hall, two-year letterman in the weights, will return again this spring to toss the
shot and discus, while Al Edwards, also a letterman, will concentrate on the javelin. Soph-
omore possibilities in the weight events are concerated around Fury and Hakanson, a pair
of husky lads from Sand Point, Idaho.
Coach Bill Hayward's attempt to 'raise Oregon track back to the high plane of former
years met with considerable success last spring with the Webfoots taking second plqee in
the Northwest conference meet, and winning both the duel end relay meets with Oregon
Oregon began the season by winning five out of eight events and breaking two meet
recards at the relay meet against the Beavers. Starr, Allen, Holman, and Bale established
a new meet record of 43 seconds in the 440 yard relay. The old record of 7:57 for the dis-
tance medley was cut down to 7141.8 by the Webfoot team consisting of Starr, Marrs,
Moran, and Hill. Oregon also won the 880-yards relay, the 220-yard relay, and the two-
ln the annual dual meet with the University of Washington, the Huskies scored 83V2
points to Oregon's 47 V2. Ed Moeller winning the discus and Bobby Robinson taking first
place honors in the pole vault.
The Beavers fell for the second time when Oregon outpointed them in the dual meet,
78V2 to 52V2, breaking four meet records at the same time. Bobby Robinson, Art Holman,
and Hubert Allen set up new records in the pole vault, low hurdles, and broad-jump. The
fourth new record was made by Rollwage, Dolloff, Marrs and Holman, running in the mile
ln the final encounter of the season, the Northwest conference meet, Oregon finished
second to the University of Washington, with Washington State, Oregon State, Montana
and Idaho following Oregon in the order named.
ln contrast to the fairly successful season enjoyed by the varsity tracksters last spring,
was the showing made by the Freshman team. Both meets of the season were lost to the
Oregon State Rooks. Mason McCoy, hurdler, and Norman Daniels, high jumper and pole
vaulter, were high point men for the Frosh.
Warren Demaris, a husky boy from Prineville, Ore., last year won the national high
school javelin championship with a heave better than last year's best among varsity men
in the Northwest. Demaris, together with Fred Nowlancl, will form the nucleus of this
yearling team. f
Holman Breaks Meet Record
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Smith Mountain Rhine Adams Kalisky Guild
Tennis Team Reaches Finals
Oregon netmen failed to win the Northwest playoff, but they reached the finals in
both singles and doubles, giving the champion University of Washington racketeers a tough
tussle in both instances. ln other contests Oregon dropped dual meets to the Huskies and
Whitman, and split with O. S. C. in a home-and-home affair.
The first O. S. C. clash resulted in a 4-3 decision for the Webfoots. Jack Rhine an-
nexed the first Webfoot victory by taking Grafton into camp, 6-l, 6-2. Joe Kalisky and
Ray Adams also scored singles wins, Kalisky edging out Cook 7-5, 3-6, lO-8, and Adams
downing Loomis 6-3, 6-4 in straight sets. Del Thom and Tom Mountain dropped their tilts,
Sjoblom scoring a 6-2, 6-4 triumph over the former and McComber staging a comeback to
defeat Mountain, 3-6, 6-3, 7-5. The doubles matches were divided, Kalisky and Rhine
overwhelming Grafton and Goss 6-l, 6-3, while Adams and McLaren lost to Cook and Sjo-
blom 6-2, 3-6, 6-3.
The Washington meet was a massacre with Oregon suffering a scalping in every match.
Jack Rhine, Oregon No. l man, toppled 6-O, 6-3 before the slants of Lloyd Nordstrom,
Husky ace, and the other- members took just as severe trouncings at Seattle. Hoyt bom-
barded Kalisky for a 6-O, 6-O decision, while Mountain also dropped two love sets to Rost-
gaard. Adams put up a stiffer tussle but bowed to Rieke 6-4, 6-4. The doubles defeats
were nearly as bad, Rostgaard and Rieke coasting to a 6-l, 6-l decision over Mountain and
Adams. Rhine and Kalisky dropped a heart-breaking l l-9 set to Nordstrom and Hoyt, the
latter coming back stronger than ever to stop the discouraged Webfoots 6-l in the sec-
ln the Northwest playoff which began the next day the Webfoots fared considerably
better. Under sunny skies, the Oregonians marched through a field composed of Washing-
ton, O. S. C., W. S. C., Idaho, and Montana delegates to enter the finals. Lloyd Nordstrom
and his doubles partner, George Hoyt, again proved themselves the Webfoot stumbling
block, Nordstrom eliminating Mountain in the semi-finals and Rhine in the finals, while
Nordstrom and Hoyt cleaned Rhine and Kalisky in the deciding doubles encounter.
ln the final meet of the season, O. S. C. reversed the first decision to nose out the Web-
foots 4-3. Oregon swept the doubles but Jack Rhine alone won in the singles.
Smith Edmiston Lewis Johnson Goldthwaite
Frosh Team Wins All Matches
Oregon's tennis hopes look upward as a result of the strong showing made by the Frosh
racket experts, who scored victories over the O. S. C. and Washington yearlings, and aided
the varsity against Whitman in a non-conference meet. Lack of finances has necessitat-
ed eliminating tennis as an intercollegiate sport in 1932, but it is expected that the sport
will be installed by the 1933 season.
The O. S. C. Rooks were trounced 5-2 and 6-1 in dual meets and the Washington
Babes bowed 5-1. ln the first O. S. C. clash Lewis dropped his singles match to Hockley
by a score of 6-1, 6-4, but redeemed himself in the doubles by helping Bob Johnson to
trim Hockley and Sjoblom 6-2, 6-8, 9-7. Johnson defeated Schlegel 6-2, 6-2, Dick Goldth-
waite beat Rafferty 6-1, 6-O, Jim Edmiston edged out Leidig 7-5, 15-13, and Cornell lost
to Sjoblom 6-1, 6-1 in the other singles duels. The second doubles match resulted in a 6-O,
6-O victory for Goldthwaite and Edmiston over Fox and Schlegel.
Don Lewis, Bob Johnson, Jim Edmiston, and Dick Goldthwaite comprised the squad that
traveled to Seattle for the Washington matches. Johnson and Lewis also took part in the
non-conference matches with Whitman. The final O. S. C. meet was more of a walkaway
than the first, the yearlings losing but one match. Lewis avenged his earlier loss to Hock-
ley 6-4, 6-4, Johnson defeated Schlegel 6-3, 6-4, Goldthwaite overwhelmed Trust 6-O, 6-O,
Cornell eked out a 2-6, 6-1, 6-1 victory over Rafferty, and Leidig managed to down Ed-
miston 6-4, 2-6, 7-5 for the lone Rook point. Johnson and Goldthwaite teamed together
to turn back Hockley and Leidig 6-2, 6-4, while Lewis and Edmiston swept through Schlegel
and Rafferty 6-1, 6-4.
Varsity prospects for 1933 include Jack Rhine, No. 1 man in 1931, Portland city cham-
pion several times, Joe Kalisky, Eugene city champion, Tom Mountain, No. 1 man on the
1930 Frosh squad, runner-up in Yakima valley championship of 1928, Bob Johnson, Port-
land city champion in 1928, Yakima valley champion in 1930, and runner-up in Washing-
ton state championship of 1930. Don Lewis, Washington state champion in 1930, Port-
land city champion in 1929, and Pacific Northwest doubles champion of 1929, Jim Edmis-
ton, Central Oregon doubles and singles champion, Medford city champion, Dick Goldth-
waite, Portland interscholastic champion for three years, holder of numerous park titles.
. - -as f
Will Shafer Kincaid Dolp
Golf Team Takes Conference Championship
To the Webfoot golf team can be credited Oregon's lone l93l Coast Conference cham-
pionship. With George Will and Vince Dolp sharing the majority of honors, Oregon
brushed aside O. S. C. and Washington, easily captured the Northwest playoff, and then
maintained their supremacy by edging out a great Stanford squad for undisputed Coast
When Will nosed out Captain Dolp, l93O Pacific Coast intercollegiate champion, for
the No. l position in the spring qualifying tryouts, it was evident that the Webfoots would
have a strong combination on the fairways.
The first match of the season with O. S. C. turned out to be a rout despite Dolp's ab-
sence due to an injured digit, and the Orangemen were able to pick up but one point in Zl.
George Will, No. lj Frank Shafer, No. 2, Harrison Kincaid, No. 3, and Bob Hammond, No.
5, made a clean sweep of their twosomes, while Bob Adelsperger, No. 4, outscored Bob
Finch of the Beavers, two points to one. In the foursomes, the Oregon golfers made a com-
plete sweep. Will and Kincaid trimmed Hawkins and Bogart, and Shafer and Adelsperger
outclassed McCook and Finch. Will shot splendid golf, scoring a 73Qon the morning round.
The yearlings came through against the Rooks in fine style, although their victory
was not quite so overwhelming as the varsity's. Dick Near, Bill Manning, and Henry Jayne
chalked up three markers apiece in the twosomes. Don Olson was not so fortunate, drop-
ping one point to Beardsley of the Rooks but saving the other two.
The Washington Fairway artists offered only slightly stiffer resistance, the Webfoots
running away with the meet, l9V2 to llfz. Will annexed three points from Kermit Ros-
en, Harry Kincaid took two out of three from Adolph Levar, Captain Dolp blanked John
Schwager, Frank Shafer walked away with three points against Elwell Case, and Bob Adel-
sperger made it unanimous with a clean sweep against Danton Rossell. Rosen and Schwag-
er managed to wrest a V2 point from Dolp and Will in the No. l foursome, but Shafer and
Kincaid rolled up three more points against Case and Levar.
The Northwest intercollegiate crown fell just as easily into Webfoot hands. The Ore-
gon team's total of l258 points was 49 points better than the closest competitor, Wash-
ington, whose four-man squad amassed a total of l307.
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Will Takes Honors
Montana and O. S. C. also had representatives on the Eugene fairways for the northern
division finals. Individual northwest honors again went to Will, the wiry little No. l man
taking Dolp's measure by two strokes. The Webfoot scores for the 72 holes were: Will,
305, Dolp, 307, Kincaid, 3l9, and Shafer, 327. The Husky scores: Rosen, 3l4, Levar,
326, Schwager, 330, and Russell, 337. Montana: Lewon, 359, Fitzgerald, didn't finish.
O. S. C.: Finch, 33l, Hockens, didn't finish.
Stanford, winner of the southern division playoff, brought a formidable contingent
north to contest Pacific Coast supremacy with the northern victors. Malcolm MacNaugh-
ton, the southerners' No. l man, took southern division honors and was regarded as a ser-
ious menace to Dolp's Pacific Coast intercollegiate championship. Other Stanford lumin-
aries were Harry Eichelberger, Warner Edmonds, Herman Hellman, and Stuart Hawley.
After one of the most closely contested tourneys in years, the Webfoots edged out their
southern visitors by the narrow margin of two strokes, 625 to 627. Not until the last hole
of the last match was Oregon reasonably sure of victory. Bob Hammond, playing No. 6,
came to the eighteenth green needing a five to win the title for the Webfoots. ln a dra-
matic finish he recovered from behind a tree to sink a birdie four, and the match was Or-
lt was Will's superb playing that saved the day for Oregon. His card of l49 was six
strokes better than MacNaughton's, the leading Stanford scorer, and nine strokes ahead
of Dolp and Shafer. The Stanford scores: MacNaughton, i555 Edmonds, i565 Eichelberg-
er, l57, and Hellman, l6O. Oregon: Will, l-49, Dolp, l58, Shafer, l58, and Hammond, l6O.
,Machlaughton proved more than a mere threat for individual honors, for the Portland
divot-digger stroked his way to the l93l championship. An unfortunate pairing drew
George Will and Vince Dolp together in the first round, and Dolp secured ample revenge
for previous setbacks when he eliminated his old rival. Will had little time to rejoice over
his victory, however, for Warner Edmonds of Stanford took him down the line in the semi-
finals. ln turn, Edmonds fell down before the superior play of the long-driving MacNaughton.
Golf has been eliminated from the i932 slate, but Oregon should place a fairly strong
aggregation on the greens when the sport is resumed in l933.
Athletic Managers and Order of the "O"
SENIOR MANAGER OF ATHLETICS-Jack Edlef-
FOOTBALL-Jack Dont, senior manager, Edwin
Robb, lvar Shuholm, Harold Bede, Guy Stoddard, and
Ray Goff, junior managers, Bud Meyer, Phil Fields,
Louis Pista, Jim Ferguson, and Ben Blair, sophomore
BASKETBALL-Walter Baker, senior manager,
Howard Rogan, Homer Lyons, and Kenneth McKean,
junior managers, John Smedburg, Stan Haberlach,
Max Kaffesieder, Bob Dowsett, Phillip Korrigan, and
Eldon Woodin, sophomore managers.
SWIMMING-Roy J. Brown, senior manager, Paul
Biggs, Ed Cruikshank, and Carl Gross, junior mana-
gers, Harry Eide, Reynolds Allen, Harold Birkinshaw,
Ed Fields, and Leslie Dunton, sophomore managers,
TRACK-John Penland, senior manager, Rudolph
Crommelin, Gene Grady, and Howard Kemper, junior
managers, Wade Ambrose, Glen Hieber, and Kendall
Lottridge, sophomore managers.
BASEBALL-Ralph Stenshoel, senior manager, Don
Moore, Carl Gross, and Frank Diven, junior managers,
Axton Jones, Robert Hess, and Willis Ekblad, sopho-
GOLF-TENNIS-Paul Austin, senior manager,
Phillip Bell and John Hagmeier, junior managers.
The Order of the "O" is the varsity lettermen's
club to which the managers also belong.
Order of the "O"
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Presidents and House Managers
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Delta Pi -
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Omicron Pi -
Alpha Phi - -
Alpha Xi Delta -
Beta Phi Alpha -
Chi Omega - -
Delta Delta Delta -
Delta Gamma -
Delta Zeta - -
Gar'nma..Phi Beta -
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Delta - -
Phi Mu - - -
Pi Beta Phi -
Zeta Tau Alpha -
Hendricks Hall -
Susan Campbell Hall
Aimee Sten - -
Dulcie Lytsell -
Florence King -
Janet Young - -
Frances Jordan -
Nancy Catherine Duer
Barbara Conly -
Irma Logon - '-
Oneita Jantzen -
Lois Johnson - -
Elizabeth Ann Johnson
Janice Hedges -
Dorothy Alice Swisher
Mary Ellen Bradford
Myrtle McDaniels -
Helen Raitanen -
Alice Redetzke -
Velma Powell -
Emma Bell Stadden
Mrs, A. L. Wall
Mary Ellen Foley
Mary Lou Muncy
Jordan Hickson Stadter
Officers of Pan-Hellenic U
FRANCES JORDAN ---- - - President
GERALDINE HICKSON -
FREDA STADTER - - -
Aimee Sten, Alpha Chi Omega
Marjorie Swatford, Alpha Delta Pi
Virginia Jones, Alpha Gamma Delta
Isabelle Crowell, Alpha Omicron Pi
Dorothy Cunningham, Alpha Phi
Lorene Christenson, Alpha Xi Delta
Alice Harvey, Beta Phi Alpha
Violet Ackermann, Chi Omega
Ardis Ulrich, Delta Delta Delta
- Secreta ry
- - - - Treasurer
Elizabeth Keene, Delta Gamma
Myrtle Kerns, Delta Zeta
Harriette Hofmann, Gamma Phi Beta
Anne Kistner, Kappa Alpha Theta
Jean Robertson, Kappa Kappa Gamma
Freda Stadter, Kappa Delta
Geraldine Hickson, Phi Mu
Frances Drake, Pi Beta Phi
Roselie Commons, Sigma Kappa
Ruth Dickie, Zeta Tau Alpha
Founded October 15, 1885
Alpha Kappa chapter
Installed June 23, 1921
as House Mother-Mrs. Anna Hart
House President-Aimee Sten
F f-! House Manager-Edna Mohr
-, 850 East Fifteenth
ALHPA CH: oMEoA
Stem, Reed, Hunter, Brigham, Struve, Rupert
Burnett, Shelley, Martindale, Delanty, Mutzig, Scrsanous
Hunt, Ren, Mohr, Burke, Skipworth, Steeple
Hayes, Barclay, Baynard, Drescher, Hartjc, Darrow
Burdick, Roberts, O'Neill, Ferris, Nelson, Dan-ow
.'l'ohm-son, Osborn, Codd, Lowry, Burke, Benrlstrup
MM. L-- .ill
Class of 1932
Helen Louise Martindale, Josephine Reed,
Dorothy Mutzig, Virginia Hunter, Frances
Rupert, Margaret Delanty, Hope Shelley,
Grace Burnett, Evelyn Struve,
Class of 1933
Ellen Sersanous, Anna Pauline Rea, Aimee
Sten, Helen Skipworth, Edna Mohr, Marg-
aret Hunt, Mary Hayes, Elsie Burke,
Class of 1934
Louise Barclay, Bernice Baynard, Marjorie
Marcus, Margaret Roberts, Dorothy Dar-
row, Crissie Burlingame, Virginia Hartie,
Dorothy Drescher, Betsy Ruegnitz,
Mary Jane Burdick.
Class of 1935
Elizabeth Bendstrup, Blanche O'Neill, Betty
Jane Burke, Lucile Lowry, Mabel Darrow,
Betty Bardwell, Jerry McGillicuddy, Helene
Ferris, Ruth Osborn, Mary Codd, Maxine
Nelson, Marcella Johnson.
" fart, 3 gl-,AU rljal'-L 13353 ,Jem X
Founded May 15, 1851
Alpha Lambda chapter
lnstalled May 21, 1920
House Mother-Mrs. Lucy Perkins
House President-Dulcie Lytsell
House Manager-Lucile Carson
.v 849 East Eleventh
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ALPHA DELTA Pl
Class of 1932
Netta Cook, Marion Fluke, Mary Galey,
Blanche Hathaway, Dulcie Lytsell
Class of 1933
Lucile Carson, Louise Clark, Margaret
Cook, Dorothy Foss, Betty Harcombe
Elmadoris Havemann, Eula McMillan,
Marceil Stewart, Marjorie Swatford,
Beth Thomas, Ruth Gaunt
Class of 1934
Beatrice Faulkner, Bernadine Franzen,
Velma Harnilton, Ruth lrvin, Esther Lof-
stedt, Bernice Mahoney, Katrina Parsons,
Rita Swain, Ellen Tower, Helen Valentine,
Frances Van Dellen, Maxine Vogt,
Class of 1935
Margaret Chase, Roselind Gray, Lois Howe,
Aileen Kelly, Mildred Kissling Gertrude
Lamb, Harriet Smith, Margaret Temple,
Wilberta Wilson, Moy
Lytsell, Fluke, Galley, Cook, Carson, Foss
Swafforcl, Thomas, Cook, Harcombe, Clark, Gaunt
Iflntlmway, Hzlvemmm, Stewart, Wainscott, Faulkner, Vogt
Lofstccit, Mahoney, Fvamzen, Parsons, Irvin, Van Dcllon
Vzilc-iitino, Hamilton, Chase, Kelly. Tower, Kissling
Gray, Loveless, Temple, McMillan, Lamb, Smith
Founded MOV 30, l9O4 X iffflw, House Mother-Mrs. Jeannette Lange
SYVOCUSG University 14. House President-Eva Nelson
Dello Delta Ch0Pl'el' Q:t',lf'-!f- House Manager-Lenore Loge
Installed November 24 1924 ,- Af' 'M 1648 Alder
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
Nclson, Ilaberlach, W3lStl'0l1l, E. Wheeler, Jones, Overnmn
Hayden, Steele, Lnnergan, Ballis, M. Nelson, Thomas
Adams, McMillan, Stokes, Skeie, Geiser, V. Wheeler
Luge, Clarke, '1'hni'ston, Jenning, Wntson, Sabin
Conoly, Hansen, Hessemer, Goodpasturc, Opsund, Reynolds
lfcterson, Stewart, Simonsen, Edinger, Schuneson, Buss-nhnrli
M. Wetterstrom, L. Wetterstmni, llc-lzer, Ericksen, Bullani
Miss Maude Kerns
Class of l 932
Bernice Conoly, Frances Haberlach, Eva
Nelson, Margaret Walstrom, Elaine
Wheeler, Helen Overman
Class of l 933
Marie Nelson, Catherine Adams, Phyllis
Stokes, Esther Hayden, Jessie Steele, Doro-
thy Thomas, Marie Schunesen, Marion
Jones, Lucile Chapin, Elenor Lonergan,
Minnie Helzer, Dorothy McMillan,
Louise Wetterstrom, Arlene Crane
Class of l934
Mary Louise Edinger, Adrienne Sabin,
Alvhild Ericksen, Catherine Watson, Joyce
Busenbark, Lucille Skeie, Marion Clarke,
Edouise Ballis, Kathryn Goodpasture, Le-
nore Lage, Barbara Jenning, Eleanor
Thurston, Virginia Wheeler
Class of l935
Patricia Geiser, Carolyn Hessemer, Peggy
Reynolds, Mary Stewart, Barbara Hanson,
Elsie Peterson, Jane Opsund, Helen Bellani,
Marie Wetterstrom, Janet Simonsen
Founded January 2, 1897 tQf,,' ,- 'T - House Mother-Mrs. Lucy Abrams
Barnard College ' .' ffl? -' ' House President-Florence King
Alpha Sigma chapter . . House Manager-Magdalen Zeller
lnstalled May 5, 1923 5. . - 1680 Alder
ALPHA OMICRON Pl
Class of 1932
Florence King, Henriette Hansen, Virginia
Reid, Dorothy lllidge, Virginia Grone,
Vera Snow, Margaret Hammerbacker
Class of 1933
Isabelle Crowell, Phyllis Meisel, Edith Sin-
nett, Miriam, McCroskey, Mary Louise
Martin, Violet Wolters
Class of 1934
Norma Chinnock, Kathryn Liston, Mag-
dalen Zeller, Frances Witchel, Dorothy
Morgan, Nonearle Ryder, Mary Margaret
Stevenson, Patricia McKenna, Marion
Vinson, Edith Clement, Mary Owensby
Class of 193 5
Clarissa Campbell, Frances Droste, Audrey
Williams, Peggy McKie Evelyn Schaeters,
June Clover, Gertrude Nitschke,
- Ni ey ,i
King, Snow, Wnodaril, IJIa.i1'11ner1JaCk01', Reid, Grouc
Illirlgo, Mcisul, ll1cC1'oskey, Martin, Sinnett, Ryilvr
Crowell, Morgan, Stevenson, Witchcll, Chinuoulc, Zeller
Listen, Clcnmnt, McKenna, Nitschlw, lllcliie, Campbell
Williams, Droste, Clover, Walters, Owensby, Sclmefers
Founded October 20 l872
House Mother Mrs A L Wall
, IZ- N-NN! " . . .
Syracuse University House President-Janet Young
Installed January ll, l9l2
. .P NC.,
Young, Huberlach, Murphy, Carson, Teepe, Muni:
Gage, Hall, Kanzler, Luppen, Powell, Slauson
Alxvarcl, Cami, Garter, Cunninglmm, Euke, Floyd
Fmzirfr, Ilaberluch, Jorgensen, Karkeet, Kennedy, Mamlonzllil
llC!CI'ZlCliE!Il, Morrison, Ringo, Wctlemeyer, Z1-ntner, Ulllllllllglllllll
Dixon, Gaylorfl, Gilbert, Howland, Thomas, Woodworth
House Manager--Mrs. A. L. Wall
l l5O Hilyard
Mrs. W. F. G. Thacher
Class of l932
Jane Carson, Elinore Cleveland, Gladys
Foster, Margaret Gage, Carolyn Haberlach,
Jane Munk, Lucile Murphy, Dorothy
Teepe, Janet Young
Class of 1933
Dorothy Hall, Jeanne Luppen, Jane Kan-
zler, Annabelle Powell, Peggy Slauson
Class of l 93 4
Kate Alward, Caroline Card, Jane Carter,
Dorothy Cunningham, Lois Floyd, Cecile
Frazier, Dorothy Haberlach, Polly Ann
Jorgensen, Betty Karkeet, Evelyn Kennedy,
Meta Kistner, Betty McCracken, Margaret
Morrison, Mildred Ringo, Alice
Wedemeyer, Betty Zentner,
Class of 193 5
Carol Cunningham, Mary Dixon, June
Enke, Myra Helen Gaylord, Katherine
Gilbert, Margaret Ann Howland, Louise
Thomas, Margaret Woodworth
Founded April 17, 1893 V QNUowm,:,f01,,.,.B,W House Mother-Mrs. Charles Gray
Lombard College House President-Frances Jordan
Alpha Lambda chapter Amr' 'V' ""' Llx House Manager-Vivian Coss
Installed June 10, 1922 1315 Alder
ALPHA Xl DELTA
Dr. Ethel Sanborn
Class of 1932
Lucy Norton, Maxine Moore, Frances Jor-
don, Roma Gross, Helen Chaney, Gladys
Gregory, Lenore Ely, Claire Maertens,
Claire Oliver, Winifred Winkler, Vivian
Cass Barbara Lieuallen
Class of 1933
Joan Bilyeu, Lorene Christenson,
Class of 1934
Maxine Reed, Lois Greenwood, Violette
Ellis, Kay Felter, Dorothy Marsters, Helen
Ray, Mary Vreeland, Maxine Klockars
Class of 193 5
Lucille Stewart, Helen Neal, Mildred Cole
man, Mildred Anderson, Jean Smith, Inga
Arneson, Eva Marie Heno,
Mary Ella Hornung
Jordan, Coss, Chaney, Gregory, Ely
Oliver, Winkler, Norton, Gross, Moore
Lieuulien, Maertens, Lindeman, Ohristeuson, Foote
Felter, Ray, Vreelanil, Recd, Mairstors
Klockars, Ellis, Greenwood, Neal, Hornung
Smith, Anderson, Heno, Stewart, Coleman
FO'-lflded MUY 3 T909 folk House Mother Mrs W H Doane
Uf"'V9"5'l'Y of CUIIIOVYNC 5 House President Mary Catherine Duer
Installed March 7 1931 0. Q eg 818 E051 Fifteenth
1 igyif ' .JN - . . .
AIDIWO GClmmC1 CIWODTEF 3 House Manager-Alice Harvey
BETA PHI ALPHA
Duet, MacMillan, Woodson, Graham
Livengood, Smith, Gildez, Harvey
Fields, Metcalf, Corum, Gillespie
Grace I. Ash, Mrs. Warren D. Smith
Helena Graham, Elvira Jensen
Class of 1932
Mary Catherine Duer, Dorothy Lou Mac-
Millan, Alice Woodson, Marjorie Liven-
good, Ruth Gough, Marian
Class of 1933
Alice Harvey, Georgina Gildez
Class of 1934
Margaret Corum, Gladys Gillespie Hazel
Fields, Ruth Metcalf, Eleanor Staten
Founded April 5, H395
University of Arkansas
Psi Alpha chapter
installed April 5, i909
House Mother-Miss Florence Thompson
House President-Barbara Conly
' l46l Alder
rrfmfryilni House Manager-Mary Ellen Foley
Class of 1932
Violet Ackerman, Mary Ellen Foley, Eliza-
beth Kaser, Esther Kaser, Lucile Weber,
Harriett Chase, Virginia Roulstone,
Rose Simons, Nancy Forestel
Class of 1933
Shirley Smith, Ruth Barcher, Frances Al-
gers, Eleanor Clark, Charlotte Ulen,
Barbara Conly, Katherine Quitmeyer,
Marjorie Warner, Martha Nikirk
Class of 1934
Helen Arndt, Joan Cox, Nancy Suomela,
Lucile Coate, Angela Bruce, Evangeline
Miller, Patsy Lee, Margaret Frey, Edith
Peterson, Anne Kelley, Kay Koehler,
Mary Frances Lowry
Class of 1935
Josephine Waffle, Iris Strom, Mildred
Coss, Helen Nelson, Betty Mae Higby,
Beryl Bernitt, Ruth Martin, Marygolde,
Hardison, Alice Kremers, Bernice Walo,
Marion Bass, Louise Breuer, Constance
Lewis, Virginia Kibbee
Conly, Roulstone, Kaser, Kaser, Foley, Ackerman
Weber, Chase, Forestel, Barcher, Algers, Warner
Quitmeyrsr, Nikirk, Clark, Ulen, Lowry, Suomela
Coate, Cox, Frey, Arndt, Koehler, Peterson
Kelley, Smith, Miller, Bruce, Kremeurs, Hardison
Waffle, Strom, Breuer, Nelson, Martin, Goss
Kibbce, Buss, Walo, Lewis, Higby, Bernitt
Founded November 25 i888 House Mother-Mrs. M. Patrick Barbour
Boston University is Egg, House President-Irma Logon
Theta Delta chapter L, X "Q House Manager-Blema Parker
I ' .fill
'xv lx l f 1'
lnstalled October 30, l9lO l978 University
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Iogzm, McKinnon, Meyers, Hawkins, Darlmy, Sattvrfielvl
Van Dinar, Fitch, Rally, Rnsch, 'l'utt:, Turner
Baird, Ulrich, Hughes, Esch, Rice, Smith
Annstrong, Thompson, J. Beardsley, Kulmbzlcli, Sloat 1'iu'ke1'
Wilson, Gilbert, Mills, L. Beardsley, Hart Schucht
Maginnis, Marr, Duer, Bede, Huggins, Lawrence
Class of 193 2
Irma Logan, Marie Meyers, Ruth Tutt,
Lois Jean Rasch, Helen Darby, Katherine
Satterfield, Janice McKinnon, Marvin
Jane Hawkins, Theressa Kelly
Class of I 933
Esther Baird, Ardis Ulrich, Dorothy Esch,
Louise Smith, Ellanore Fitch, Claudia
Armstrong, Thelma Rice, Kathleen Hughes
Class of 1934
Roberta Mills, Margaret Wilson, Mable
Thompson, Jeannette Sloat, Blema Parker,
Lorraine Beardsley, Madeleine Gilbert,
Laura Hart, Helen Kalmback,
Class of 193 5
Mary Jeannette Duer, Dorothy Huggins,
Helen Schacht, Helen Lawrence, Katherine
Marr, Helen Maginnis, Beth Bede
Founded January 2, 1874
Alpha Delta chapter
Installed October 17, 1913
House President Oneita Jantzen
House Manager Louise Marvin
T5 -ffl, "
House Mother-Mrs. Catherine Yerex
, it C
Class of 1932
Sally Addlemon, Delilah Endicott, Madge
Hanna, Jenny Hondus, Oneita Jantzen,
Eugenia Van Cleve, Dorothy Wade,
Class of 1933
Louise Ansley, Sally Cannon, Mary Lee
Carter, Virginia Hancock, Frances Keene,
Elizabeth Keene, Margaret Lawrie, Louise
Marvin, Peggy Sweeney, Marguerite
Tarbell, Margaret Daly
Class of 1934
Jean Failing, Helen Binford, Theresa
Gauntlett, Jane Holt, Anita Knotts, Mary
Jane Mills, Euphemea Laraway, Gwendolyn
Wheeler, Isabelle Jenkins,
Class of 1935
Pearl Bose, Peggy Davidson, Dorothy Dodds,
Margaret Dunne, Clara Mary Fuson, Elea-
nor Gullion, Ruth Hubbs, Margaret Jamie,
Betty MaGuire, Margaret Ann Morgan,
Kathleen Sanders, Anabel Tulloch, Virginia
Van Kirk, Shirley Hendrix,
Jzmtzcn, Ailmlleman, Daly, Endicott, Hanna, Wade
Wilhelm, Van Cleve, llonclus, Ansley, 1-I.Kevne, F. Keene
l-Iancock, Lawrie, Marvin, '1'z11'lJe1l, Binford, Failing
Gnuntlett, Holt, Jenkins, Knotts, Mackie, Mills
Triinb-le, Wheeler, Dodds, Dunne, Bose, Davidson
Gullion, llemlrix, Hubba, Jamie, Maguire, Morgan
Szinilers, Starr, Tulloch, Van Kirk
Founded October 24 l902
Installed October 15 l92O X
l Miami University 1 gif'-J
, Q -. Q,
.., , . .
House Mother-Mrs. Lettie Mowry
House President-Kathryn Allison
House Manager-Elizabeth Phillips
Allison, Atwood, Kerns, Evans, Smith
Graham, Rotlxenberger, Nombuluis, P21ttBI'S0ll, Logsilon
Medor, Gumrison, Buenning, Cook, Klekar
Nelson, Phillips, Burk, Prudhomme, Shinwnclz
Hunt, Mortensen, Galef, Folsom. Anderson
Mme. Rose McGrew
Class of 1932
Margaret Atwood, Kathryn Allison, Myrtle
Kerns, Phyllis Smith, Anna Evans, Ella
McFall, Helen Rothenberger
Class of 1933
Florence Nombalois, Willametta Logsdon,
Helen Jean Graham, Kamilla Klekar, Emma
Medor, Alyce Cook, Alice Buenning, Mary
Garrison, Virginia Patterson,
Class of 1934
Elizabeth Phillips, Catherine Shimanek,
Jane Prudhomme, Katherine Engebretsen,
Class of 1935 I
Dorothy Anderson, Helen-'Mae Calef,
Dorothy Folson, Maxine Mortenson, Sara
Casey, Lois Margaret Hunt,
V, wi, Q
Founded November 11, 1874 il House Mother-Mrs. Josephine Stewart
Syracuse University H A' House President: Lois Johnson
Nu chapter H "k., f.'s - ':Qfj12:".f" I' House Manager-Lucille Kraus
Installed November 15, 1906 1021 Hilyard
GAMMA PHI BETA
Mrs. Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt
Class of 1932
Lois Johnson, Jean Leonard, Alexis Lyle,
Catherine McGowan, Elsie Osborn,
Class of 1933
Irene Clemens, Dorothy Clifford, Margaret
Crane, Elizabeth Gilstrap, Marjorie Halder-
man, Harriette Hofmann, Lucille Kraus,
Katherine Laughrige, Barbara Leiter,
Miriam Stafford, Rocena Sutton, Louise
Webber, Gretchen Wintermeier,
Class of 1934
Helen Burns, Frances Carpenter, Ernestine
Gilstrap, Caroline Hahn, Helen Hallowell,
Betty McRobbie, Eleanor Sheeley, Eliza-
beth Wright, Harriet Saeltzer,
Mary Linn Saeltzer
Class of 193 5
Peggy Cullers, Dorothy Dibble, Cordelia
Dodson, Miriam Henderson, Bernice ln-
galls, Sibyl Lou King, Mary MacMahan,
Gail McCredie, Alice Moynahan, Mary
Gould Parsons, Margaret Louise Rederich,
Louise Rice, Helen Stinger Charlotte
Brown, Peggy Durgan, Virginia Horton,
Malveson Parker, Carolyn Ransom
V' ' 1 A '-'W
Johnson, Lyle, Osborn, Simms, Leomird, McGowan
Hofnmnn, Kraus, L'illlL'1ll'lg0, Clemens, VVe'bbv1'
Sutton, Winternleivr. Stalfforrl, Iluldermzm, Gilstrnp, Cliffolcl
Leiter, Hulm, Carpenter, E. Gilslgrup, Burns, Hzlllmvell
Slim-ley, Wright, Stinger, Mf1cMn.l'ian, Ingalls, Rice
Diblnlu, Sawltzer, MCCN-rliu, M. Suvltzer, lll3llllL!l'S1jll, lim'
1":irsnns, Lawrence, Vinneilge, King, Brown, Cullors
llorton, Dodson, Rvilcriclm, Moymilmn, 1':1rlwr
Founded January 27, 1870 g ".A,h House Mother-Mrs. Grace Russell
De pauw University A, gui, House President-Elizabeth Johnson
Alpha Xi chapter " QCAG House Manager-Mary Lou Muncy
Installed January 11, 1909 gum i 791 E051 Fifteenth
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Johnson, Fenton, B. Barker, Camp, Tongue, Darling
Rover, Rice, McVay, Rebec, Kistner, llluncrey
Miller, King, Goodrich, Hall, L, Drury, Striwor
Fales, Reed, Sutton, Peterson, Ilelfrich, Frazier
Elilriilge, Firebuugh, Liljequist, B. Drury, Ustlintl, 'Faiylor
Gorrill, Orth, Sprague, Skelley, Mmhlc-n, R. lizulter
Miss Margaret Clarke,
Mrs. Cornelia Myers
Class of 1932
Elizabeth Ann Johnson, Mary Katherine
Fenton, Barbara Barker, Marian Camp,
Dorothy Tongue, Bessie Darling, Emma-
jane Rorer, Betsy Rice, Catherine
McVay, Betty Rebec
Class of 1933
Anne Kistner, Mary Lou Muncy, Georgia
Class of 1934
Katherine King, Martha Goodrich, Cynthia
Hall, Laura Drury, Betsy Steiwer, Jane
Fales, Sally Reed, Maud Sutton
Class of 193 5
Althea Peterson, Frances Helfrich, Jean
Frazier, Charlotte Eldridge, Catherine Fire-
baugh, Cynthia Liljequist, Barbara Drury,
Lucille Ostlind, Katherine Taylor, Betty
Gorrill, Dorothy Orth, Carlyle Sprague,
Eleanore Skelley, Sage Madden, Eleanor
Barker, Betty Powell, Helen Templeton
Founded October 23, 1897 C- House Mother-Mrs. Alberta Powell
Virginia State Normal
House President-Dorothy Swisher
L bd h t House Manager-Lucille Keller
Alpha am a c ap er
Installed October 23, 1926 - 1436 Alder
Class of 1932
Dorothy Swisher, Madolyn Snider, Hallie
Marie Ferris, Dorothy Sherman, Vera
Pallett, Delpha Hurlburt
Class of 1933
Dorothy MacLean, Virginia Wentz, Freda
Stadter, Lois Riggs, Voleria Talcott, Ethel
Thienes, Iris Davis, Laverne Stone,
Class of 1934
Maxine Rau, Mary Snider, Margaret Ann
Pollitt, Marjorie Wheatley, Ellen
Endicott, Harriet Talcott
Class of 1935
Marie Saccomanno, Evelyn Schmidt, Fern
Jeffreys, Blanche Paulsen, Penny N2WlDY
Swisher, MacLean, Snider, Ferris, Sherman
'all t H 'll 't Th' 1. 1V:t'. Slzaultrr
1 1 e t, ui mi , lencs, in 1, 1
Davis, Tnlcott, Stone, Masturton, Pollitt
Rau, Snider, Talcott, Endicott, Whezltlny
SUCCOIIIIIIIIIU, Schmidt, Paulson, Ncwhy
Founded October 13, 1870
Beta Omega chapter
lnstalled January 11, 1913
House Mother Mrs Elizabeth Talbert
,J - . '
Monmouth College ,gf ffg',QlB!IQgK4E.lqlIl House President-Janice Hedges
ix 'AWG House Manager-Mrs. Elizabeth Talbert
0' 821 East Fifteenth
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Hedges, Baker, Benton, Humphrey, Perigo, Strain
JC'llll1lYllI, Mumluff, YVill'l'1L'1', B. Bowden, Potts, Rolnwtsmi
Diolschneider, Bohoskey, Hudson, 1':1t'riclc, Grecnnmn
xV1g'lll'l', llaunilton, Jolmstun, llluneruil, Bertois, Compton
Maloney, Ilohavt, M. Bowden, Gerlmrlz, Hurley, Ilelsvr
Miller, Morrow, Dunbar, Tliollms, Campbell, Campbell
Pista, lfV0f'il, Smith, Butlcfr, Holden, Shclclnn
Haugen, Slierrzirrl, Archbold
Class of 1932
Constance Baker, Janice Hedges, Frances
Humphrey, Julianne Benton, Elizabeth
Strain, Florence Tennant, Kathryn Perigo
Class of 1933
Betty Bowden, Betty Anne Macduff, Betty
Maloney, Mary Allice Meyer, Josephine
Potts, Mary Jean Warner, Margaret
Helser, Kathryn Pista
Class of 1934
Gay Hamilton, Janet Thacher, Frances
Johnston, Katherine Manerud, Rosemary
Bertois, Betty Butler, Mary Bohoskey,
Betty Hudson, Jean Robertson, Genevieve
Smith, Phoebe Greenman, Margaret Wag-
ner, Margaret Compton, Marylou
Patrick, Barbara Dielschneider
Class of 1935
Nancy Archbold, Margaret Bowden, Har-
riett Campbell, Harriett Campbell, Kathryn
'Dunbar, Marion Sheldon, Dagmar Haugen,
Jeane Holden, Susan Hurley, Hildamae
Hobart, Anne Morrow, Jean Gerhart, Mar-
garet Weed, Phoebe Thomas, Patricia
Sherrard, Stephanie Smith, Virginia Lee
Miller, Elizabeth Higbee
Founded March 4, 1852
Etta Gamma chapter
Installed April 1, 1927
Mrs. Alice Macduff
Marian Merrill, Mary Caniparoli
Class of 1932
Dorothy Borthel, Willetta Hartley, Mardell
Herman, Dorene Larimer, Mona
Masterton, Juanita Miller
Class of 1933
Maryellyn Bradford, Beulah Gore, Harriet
Holbrook, Kathleen McNutt, Janet Os-
borne, Corinne Plath, Jean Riddell, Roberta
Smith, Lillian Terrell, Lino Wilcox
Class of 1934
Mildred Carson, Evelyn Hertzler,
Hickson, Geraldine Hickson,
Class of 1935
Alberta Baldwin, Elizabeth Ball, Mary
Margaret Lott, Margaret Osborne, Mar-
garet Richardson, Alma Tye,
Lucy Ann Wendell
House Mother-Miss Sue Badollett
W House President-Maryellyn Bradford
im House Manager-Mildred Carson
.exile '15 ' 722
, 4 .1-, fi
J- 3 1 I, ,z
egggdggxgsf it --sw f
Brmlforrl, Gore, Hartley, Miller, LZll'lil10l'
Burtlxcl, J. Osborne, Ilernmn, Musterizon, Holbrook
Smith, McNui:t, Plath, Terrell, McDomi1rl
Ilertzlur, G. Hickson, E. Ilicksou, Carson, Wendell
1flClI2ll'llS0ll, Thye, Baldwin, Ball, M. Osborne
Founded April 28, 1867
House Mother--Mrs. F. W. Benson
Monmouth College fliiflfflakjiigx House President-Myrtle McDaniel
Oregon Alpha chapter 4",LJff 'v959G5Vr 'Z'-f' House Manager-Florence White
Pl BETA PHI
McDaniel, Goodsell, Kaufman, Collins, Brigham, McEntec
Smith, English, Hopkins, Drake, 1-Inas, Tucker
Shingle, Stamps, Tibbetts, Milligan, Dodds, Scharpf
I-lt-rzog, Kegel, Eillefsen, Cook, Howe, Lacy
Nelson, Beach, Cottinglimn, Pickles, Shine, Christ
Scliaufers, Sclmefers, Holt, Merritt, Ruth, Binilcr
Colemzm, Bequeaith, Kolster, Oslanul, lileinsorge, Vincent
X ew ,
Mary Elizabeth Starr
Class of 1932
Mildred Collins, Helen Kaufman, Catherine
McEntee, Virginia Smith, Myrtle McDaniel,
Eleanor English, Geraldine Goodsall,
Dorothy Brigham, Alice Carter
Class of 1933
Marjorie Haas, Barbara Tucker, Zulieme
Tibbetts, Doris Stamps, Frances Drake,
Hester Hopkins, Ruth Milligan
Class of 1934
Glory Herzog, Gretchen Kegel, Dorothy
Edlefsen, Lois Scharpt, Mary Louise Dodds,
Lucy Howe, Helen Shingle,
Class of 1935
Muriel Kolster, Helen Shive, Helen Oslond,
Grace Nelson, Louise Merritt, Catherine
Coleman, Norma Pickles, Mary Elizabeth
Lacy, Mary Vincent, Marytine New, Mar-
iory Schaefers, Margaret Binder, Joy Cot-
tingham, Marian Morse, Virginia Ruth,
Kathryn Beach, Betty Kleinsorge, Roberta
Bequeaith, Stella Holt, Sigrid Christ,
Founded November 1874
ingrained April 23 1928 f
Alpha Phi chapter 1761 Alder
House Mother-Mrs. Jennie Burrows
House President-Helen Raitanen
House Manager--Charleen Purcell
Class of 1932
Marjorie Needham, Almona Kerry, Zora
Beaman, Caryl Hollingsworth
Class of 1933
Helen Raitanen, Alice Lively, Eloise Dor-
ner, Margaret Bean, Neva Lois Thompson,
Alice Griswold, Rhoen York
Class of 1934
Elizabeth Patterson, Phylis Magruder,
Edna Whitmer, Charleen Purcell, Roselie
Commons, Margaret Belle Boone, Geral-
:line Adkins, Edith Schmiedeskamp, Lillian
Rankin, Wanda Veatch, Katherine
McCormick, Kathleen Shepard,
Class of 193 5
Virginia Howard, Roberta Pickard, Doris
Giles, Ruth Ann Smith, Maxine Hill, Helen
Abel, Pauline Conradt, Margaret Ellen
Hill, Louise Beers, Margaret Wickersham,
Ruth Griswold, Beth Simmervile
'R:iitanou, Kerry, Befmmn. Ncerlhain, Bean, Horner
lirzswolrl, l4lVl,'1j', Thompson, Adkins, Boone, Commons
Mzigruali-i', MuCm'inicfk, Paittvrsmi, l'urr:elI, Rzuikin, Srflimiuilcs 1 11
Sliefuixwi, Stafforil, Veatch, Wliitmer, Abel, Beers
Conruilt, Giles, M. E. Ilill, Hill, I-Iow:u'i'I, R. Griswolil
Nelmrgull, Picliard, Smith, Xv1C1iGl'S1l2lIlI
Virginia State Normal -' House Mother-Mrs. Elizabeth Scaife
Beta Pi Chapter L fZ,VlNA,.-A House President-Alice Redetzke
Founded October 15, 1898 ," House Manager-Elizabeth Hibbert
Installed April 15, 1929 877 East Eleventh
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Redetzke, Dickey, Ballantyne, Hibberi:
Solum, Simxott, Goplerud, Bnlsigur
Sylvester, Skene, Robbins, 'lfcresi
Marsh, Sprague, Long, Pitkaneu
Ida Mae Pope
Class of 1932
Alice Redetzke, Ruth Dickey, Eleanor Jane
Ballantyne, Elizabeth Hibbert, Evelyn
Solum, Florence Sinnott,
Class of 1933
Kathryn Marsh, Celestine Balsiger, Shirley
Sylvester, Jean Shene, Marian Robbins,
Mary Teresi, Elizabeth Parker,
Class of 1934
Margaret Sprague, Louise Long, Hilda
Edith Pitkanen, Ruth Dupuis
Class of 1935
Graduate Students House Mother-Mrs. Consuelo McMillan
Christine Baxter, Gwen LaBarre,
Muriel Nerseth, Ethel Reid
Class of 1932
Beulah Campbell, Juanita Demmer, Alberta
Graves, Elizabeth Hall, Alice Holmback,
Sarah Jullum, Margaret Kerus, Dorothy
Page, Velma Powell, Floris
Sorenson, Helen Wallace
Class of 1933
Betty Evanson, Anna Marie Friedrich, Floye
Garrison, Lenore Greve, Charlotte Heilbron,
Minnie Belle Heral, Adele Hitchman, Ruth
Hoover, Helen Leisz, Jean Lenna rd,
Daphne Mathews, Agnes Morgan, Laura
Phillips, Ruth Smith, Ruth Warren,
Class of 1934
Geneva Barr, Kathryn Bisbee, Gwen Else-
more, Lindy Hango, Marian Henderson,
Mildred Herrington, Dorothy Hindmarsh,
Allison Huntley, Kathleen Jack, Mary
Kehoe, Barbara Leisz, Louise McMunn,
Mildred Marks, Mildred Shields, LaMyra
Smith, Helen Stanton, Crystal Stuart, Ivy
Walkem, Elizabeth Williams, Elberta
Wilson, Eldrid Wold, Betty Day
Class of 193 5
Edwina Anderson, Teresa Breslin, Helen
Campbell, Kate Cochran, Lenore Combes,
Elsie Eschebeck, Helen Ferris, Margaret
Geddes, Alma Herman, Rose Himelstein,
Vivian Johnson, Marie Kylstra, Loree
Laird, Ruthalys Lawrence, Ruth McClain,
Marie Neese, Bererly Price, Lillian Smith,
Louise Stein, Alice Teitelbaum, Jeanette
Turner, Peggy Vest, Marie Frances Whit-
ney, Martha Williams, Frances Wilson,
Hazel Corrigan, Inga Arneson
m E-.L A..
Powell, Holmbacli, Graves, Sorenson. Demmor, 111111
Wincstone, Campbell, Ilitelnmm, Fricflrich, Iluovur, Wzirren
Lvcisz H., R. Smith, Lennard, Bisbee, Day, llindmzlrsh
Marks, Leisz B., Kehoe, Hango, Stuart, Hlsemore
I-Ienrlerso11, Combs, Anderson, Wnlliem, Ferris, Keith
Teritellnlnm, Stein, Corrigam, Jet'frcys, Turner, Al'Y1C'lSUl1
Breslin, Campbell, Johnson, Lu.w1'encc, Hcrmam, Eshebecli
House President-Emma Bell Stadden
House Mother-Miss Hilda Sevenson
SUSAN CAMPBELL HALL
to pfzq i V
Stndilcn, Baum, Williams, Young, Rotlltvy
Alexandur, Ball, Withnnl, Rostvr, Griffin, Williurn
Kemp. Clark, Root, Warner, I-Iahnur, Cooinlur
Harold, Wilcox, Briggs, Fries, Whitfielii,-I-Iilun
Fl'2lZil2l', Burkhultur, Winslow, Rilivhiirt, Hing, M:1cG1'egor
Robins, Wharton, C1.lll'll'I'IillgS, Burns, Crum, Gouillnzni
Veness, Long, Untcrnxzuni, Anilerson, Scruggs, Stevenson
l Y wx
Nel la Roster
Class of 1932
Velna Alexander, Dorothy Ball, Ann Baum,
Helen Detrick, Lotus Giesy, Ruth Griffin,
Ella Redkey, Mary Wilburn, Elaine Wil-
liams, Clarice Witham, Juanita Young
Class of 1933
Crystal Gresham, Dorothy Goff, Elizabeth
Hohner, Minnie Helzer, Allie Kemp,
Rachel Locke, Marian Moorehouse, Kath-
erine Patten, Marie Persyn, Dorothy Piper,
Mary Schaefer, Emma Bell Stadden, Lina
Wilcox, Jacqueline Warner, Isabel Tracy,
Lucille Chapin, Merle Eickworth
Class of 1934
Katherine Briggs, Eva Burkhalter, Joyce
Busenbark, Eleanore Coombe, Frances
Frazier, Hilda Fries, Bertha Herold, Vir-
ginia Hilen, Beth Hurst, Margaret Mac-
Gregor, Dawn Pipes, Genevieve Rinehart,
Gertrude Robins, Neville Tatro, Lucille
Whitfield, Gertrude Winslow, Ida Mae
Nichols, Ruth Hing
Class of I935
Volberg Anderson, Catherine Angland,
Gladys Burns, Margaret Chase, Genevieve
Crum, Betty Goodman, Bertha Gray, Helen
Harriman, Edith Korhonen, Maude Long,
Magdalene Perrott, Carolyn Schink, Helen
Scruggs, Eleanore Stevenson, Katherine
Story, Elaine Untermann, Margaret Veness,
Cecilia Werth, Eleanor Wharton,
Class of l93Z
Helen Dunshee, Dora Moore, Jane North-
rup, Kathryn Orme, Edna Peper,
Class of 1933
Doris Payne, Elinor Henry
Class of 1934
Ruth Ann Breitmeyer, Evelyn Buell, Fran
ces Frazier, Mable MacDonald, Naomi
McCool, Carolyn Rose, Velda Rose
Class of I 935
Dorothy Hohman, Ruth Hohman,
Henry, Hohman, R.
Rose, V. Rose, Terrill
7v , X '
N I S'
'33 x 'S V
' --A r
Z . , 11mWllfWy X
. x' '- .2
. V gz xx
Presidents cmd House Managers
Beta Theta Pi -
Chi Psi - - -
Delta Tau Delta -
Phi Delta Theta -
Phi Gamma Delta -
Phi Kappa Psi -
Phi Sigma Kappa -
Pi Kappa Alpha -
Alpha Mu -
Chi - -
Nu - -
Phi Epsilon -
Pi Tau -
William L. Kinley - -
Charles Dolloff - -
Cleon E. Hammond
Wilbur Preble - -
Edward Robinson -
Ferd Fletcher 4
Garland Stahl '
Clifford Beckett - -
Thornton Gale - -
Paul F. Bale -
Sam Rotenberg - -
Walter Evans - -
Edward W. Fisher - -
Alfred Schmidt - -
Faulkner A. Short - -
Wells B. Smith - -
Roy John Brown
Jack H. Stipe
Charles F. Gillespie
Fred H. Christie
Earle F. Cranston
George E. Will
Myrl R. Lindley
Earl Laird Short
The lnterfraternity Council is composed of a representative from each fraternity on the
campus, usually the house president. It has as its main function the control and regula-
tion of interfraternity affairs, with legislative powers in dealing with such problems as arise.
The council is presided over by the dean of men, who acts in the capacity of permanent
William L. Kinley, Alpha Tau Omega Clifford Beckett,,Phi Sigma Kappa
Charles Dolloff, Alpha Upsilon Thornton Gale, Pi Kappa Alpha
Cleon E. Hammond, Beta Theta Pi Paul F. Bale, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Jean L. Grady, Chi Psi Sam Rotenberg, Sigma Alpha Mu
Edwara Robinson, Delta Tau Delta Walter Evans, Sigma Chi
Parker Favier, Kappa Sigma Edward W. Fisher, Sigma Nu
Ferd Fletcher,Phi Delta Theta Alfred Schmidt, Sigma Phi Epsilon
Garland Stahl, Phi Gamma Delta Faulkner A. Short, Sigma Pi Tau
Albert Browne, Phi Kappa Psi Wells B. Smith, Theta Chi
' 0!,' 1 NZ x
Founded 1865 House President-William Kinley
Richmond, Virginia .- 52, 723 fgj House Manager-Roy Brown
Gamma Phi chapter iff , 1306 E. 18th
ingrained February, 1910
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Kinley, Brown, Knowlton, Leecly, Stoll, Van Dine
Shi-ll, Cox, McCulloch, Nicholas, Smith, Whitvsicle
Walsh, Vaughn, Pape, Biggs, Kaseberg, Lewis
Bush, Ray, llieber, R. Allen, Franz, Pennington
Dauthit, Temple, Yroctor, Thomsen, Gregory, Waters
Ross, Meissner, Stmnix, Lake, Birnie, Re-xv
1'Ol't0l'fll?l1l, llinc, Newman, Davis, Metclmn, Wilson
F. Allen, Mcliiin
John Londsbury, John Stark Evans, Rex
Underwood, Arthur Boardman, Karl On-
thonk, George Hopkins, John Straub,
- George Williamson
Harry Van Dine
Class of 1932.
William Kinley, Roy Brown, Joseph Stoll,
Chester Knowlton, Oliver Pope, Joe
Cox, Thorsten Shell
Class of 1933
John McCulloch, Harry Smith, Paul White-
side, William Welsh, Paul Biggs,
Class of 1934
Neal Bush, Collis Kaseberg, Howard Lew-
is, Ralph Ray, Glen Hieber, Reynolds Al-
len, Joseph Franz, John Pennington, Bill
Douthit, Clarence Nicholas, Mark
Temple, George Proctor
Class of 1935
Clarke Thomsen, John Gregory, Scott Wa-
ters, Weldon Ross, William Meissner, Rob-
ert Stranix, Bill Lake, George Birnie, Ron-
ald Rew, Marvin Porterfield, John Hine,
David Newman, Bill Davis, Max Metchan,
Max Wilson, Freeman Allen,
Local Fraternity XY . House President-Charles Dolloft
Established 1927 j' 'RR House Manager-Harlo Call
V 739 E. izfh
Earl M. Pallett
Class of 1932
Eugene Laird, Wilbur Sohm, George An-
derson, Rexford Hibbs, Sam Mushen, Rob-
ert Clark, Paul Laub, Glenn Parker, Fran-
cis Sturgis, Boyd Overhulse
Class of 1933
Charles Dolloff, Raymond Adams, Edwin
Kerby, James Henderson, Max McKinney,
Robert Patterson, Willard Arant, Stanley
Elliott, Milton Mauzey,
Class of 1934
Harlo Call, Gerald Gray, Luther Johnson,
Class of 1935
Raymond Boyd, Clair Christopherson, Law-
rence Fortner, Omer Summers
Ilolnff, Ilemlersmi, 0V91'l11ffyQI', 1,il1l'l1, AI14ll'1'f40ll
Laub, Hohm, Ove'r11ulsc, 1'arkcr, Mnshvn
Clark, Dalit-rlty, Itlanm-y, Ailmns, Aramt
Iilliult, K1'l'liy, -101lllSOIl, Gray. Call
Czlrver, Fotinnr, Boyd, C111'1S1OIJ1H3l'S0l'l
Founded 1839 X vig-555 House President-Con Hammond
Miami University House Manager-Russ Dickson
Beta Rho chapter A 1009 Patterson
Installed December 4, 1909 5- awry
BETA THETA Pl
H1l1, Moe, Parlxe, Gunthex, lotvsm
Shenlc, Jones, Pratt, Scales, Ji-wett
Hare, Adelsperger, Stochr
Rngfm. Ahum, Gill
Bishop, R. 'l'hom:1s
Dr. Edward Lesch, Edward D. Kittoe,
Class of 1932
Robert Bishop, Preston Gunther, C. E.
Hammond, William Parke, William Bar-
endrick, Joseph W. Johnston, Carl Gerlin-
ger, Wilson Jewett, Treve Jones, Arthur
Potwin, George Pratt, Kenneth Scales,
Russell Dickson, James Moynahan, Fran-
cis Hill, Donald Moe, Kirby Kittoe
Class of 1933
Orville Bailey, William Bowerman, Robert
Near, Alfred Stoehr, Robert Adelsperger,
Rudolph Crommelin, John Hare, Donald
Siegmund, Hugh Chapman, Howard Rag-
an, William Paul, Samuel Shenk,
Class of 1934
Fred Ahern, David Eyre, Warren Gill, Rich-
ard Near, John Smedberg, Charles Thorn-
as, Raymond Morse, Walter Robbins,
Wallace Hug, Donald Weed
Class of 193 5
William Berg, Charles K. Bishop, Charles
Clay, Clarence Codding, Donald Emry,
Charles Kennedy, Robert McCurtain, Ger-
ald McGonigle, Charles Martin, Charles
Shea, Richard Shearer, Wilson Siegmund,
Edward Simpson, Keith Powers, Ralph
Thomas, Omar Bittner, Jack Cathey
Founded l84l House President-W Fisk Preble
Union College House Manager-Jean Grady
Alpha Em Delta chapter 'fi,Yi'3fL?' 1367 Alder
Installed January 3, 1921
CHI PSI LODGE
Dean David' E. Faville
Edwards Merges, James Dezendorf,
Class of 1932
Wilbur Preble, Robert Guild, Paul Austin,
Tom Moran, Dan Longaker
' Class of 1933
James Travis, Jean Grady, Gorham Bab-
son, Robert Norton,John Gould,
Class of 1934
George Hibbard, Tom Tongue, Stanley
Haberlach, Edward Field, Philip
Fields, Bob Trimm
Class of 1935 .
James Wells, Burke Morden, Eugene Yeon
William Neighbor, Victor Jergensen, Wil:
liam Russell, Burke Tongue, Chuck Mc-
Cormack, Howard Steib, Donald
X75 G 1
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-14.51, . i, tori- Ll .1 XJ
-Y.-lrf-.,f"'7 i ,:.., ,V . rg-ft :1""'
Preble, Longalfer, lllergcs, Guild, Case
Austin, Moran, Travis, Grady, O'Melveny
'l'. Tongue, llihlmrrl, Norton, Fiulals, Field
Trinnn, IIul'ru1'l:lcl1, Wells, lllonlc-yi, Nciglilim-
Babson. Yoon, Jorgensen, Goulil, B. 'l'0ngu0
l1lCC0l'lIlIl,0li, Russell, Steilm, Cl'iI.XVf0l'Ll, Thompson
Founded 1859 jj "Tiff" I House President-Harold Short
Installed November 13 1913
Gamma Rho chapter 1 . syn 3 1383 Ul'liV2l'Si'fV
Bethany College House Manager-Orville Garrett
' fi W ,:,. Qi,
DELTA TAU DELTA
Slmrt, Garrett, Rankin, Gralopcr. Hughes
Roymers, Stahl, Pasley, Kc-mpc-1', 1'rif'e
Beard, Pcrigo, Ghormlvy, Hill, Paxton l
Stuuffcr, Wittnolwll. Sprague, Sivenson, Sullivan
Peterson, Lees, McRoblJie, II, Holmres, lhlles
Thrift, Law, Maelntyre
Fifth Year Student
Class of 1932
Orville Garrett, William Graeper, Maurice
Kinney, Bob Holmes, James Hughes, Rob-
ert Rankin, Edward Robinson, Kenneth
Roduner, Vernal Shoemaker
Class of 1933
Desmond Hill, Howard Kemper, Harold
Pasley, Forrest Paxton, Horner Stahl,
Mohr Reymers, Harold Short
Class of 1934
John Beard, James Ghormley, Robert Per-
igo, Elliott Price, Morrell Sprague,
Class of 193 5
George Bagley, Floyd Deeds, Robert Chap-
man, Richard Hilles, Harold Holmes, Don-
ald Law, Floyd Lees, Lee Maclntyre, Doug-
las McRobbie, Harold Peterson, Paul Sul-
livan, Hamilton Thritt, Reed
Founded 1869 Aix Q House President-Parker Favier
University of Virginia .v-.'-'H ' -7- House Manager-Ralph Walstrom
Gamma Alpha chapter gjfeh 3 793 E. 1 lth
Installed February 4, 1 904 hisiifaif ,T
Class of 1932
Warren Cress, Jack Edlefsen, Henry Hey-
den, Tom Johnson, George Kotchik, Lionel
Lane, Omar Palmer, Jack Stipe, Holbrook
Watts, Charles Woodin, Arthur lre-
land, Carl Klippel
Class of 1933
Bob Deaver, Parker Favier, Bernie Hughes,
Jerald Kinzel, Edgar Smith, George Stock-
er, Ralph Walstrom, Harvey Welch, Free-
man Young, James Carson, John Sum-
mers, Bob Merrick, Orlo Newcomb
Class of 1934
Howard Bobbitt, Russell Cooke, Bill Eber-
hart, Harry Eide, Ted Giesecke, Robert
Staton, Fred Staver, James Weed, Charles
White, Eldon Woodin, Marshall Wright,
Alton Hakanson, Harold Olson, Bill
O'Brien, Robert Fury
Class of 1935
George Brice, Will Davis, John Heyden,
Howard Lenaett, Norris Perkins, Joe Ren-
ner, Ralph Terjeson, John Welch, Leo Bak-
er, John Zehnthauer, Charles Darling, Carl
Little, William Paul, Lester Jacobs, El-
mer Brown, Glendale Bechtold
r .. ,wi W I ,
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Cross, Johnson, Eillefsen, Koleliilc, Stipe, lreluliil
Klippel, Palmer, Carter, Lune, Ilcyilen, Watts
Woodin, Deaver, xVillSl1l'0!ll, Favier, Stocker, Welch
II. 2-huitlx, Kinzel, l'l21lillllS0l'l, lil. Wooilin. Eide, lilrerlmrt
flicsecke, Stevens, 0'B1'ien, Staten, White, Weed
Cook, Fury, Stnver, Davis, Zulmtlizuier, Merrick
Newcomb, Leggett, Little, ll'l3l'j9SOll, Paul, Brice
Bef-htnlil, Baker, Welch, .T. I'c1'liins, Heyden, Reimer
Founded l868 House President-Thornton Gale
University of Virginia ,f jf! lf House Manager-Louis Vannice
Gamma Pi chapter l332 Kincaid Street
Installed March 27 l93l ,-9
' fr Q9 W
Pl KAPPA ALPHA
Gale, Dunbar, Donaldson, David, Winter, McCarthy
Yerliovich, White, Hartley, Cuppoletti, Smith, Crulkshank
Cmnpbell, Dorris, Vernon, Mikulak, N11Clll2lIlEU1. Kiel
Wickham, Robbcrson, Currier, Lohikoski, v:"llllCC. l341l'S0ll
Penclnjnk, Keesling, McMullen. Jacobs, Wentz, Gray
Prouty, Aldrich, Bevans, Zuralter, Green, Rnnlmel
Lzlssclle, Faust, Muclluff
Dean James H. Gilbert, Dean Wayne L.
Morse, John M. Rae, Robert D. Horn,
F. L. Stetson, Adviser
John Yerkovich, Calvin Bryan, Lester
Class of 1932
Thornton Gale, Jack Dunbar, Laurence
Donaldson, Ralph David, Laurence
Winter, Malvin McCarthy
Class of 1933
Thomas White, James Hartley, Bree Cup-
poletti, Sidney Smith, Wallace Ohler,
Class of l934
Evan Campbell, Floyd Dorris, John Ver-
non, Mike Mikulak, Howard Nachtman,
Villard Kiel, Stanley Wickham, Torvil
Robberson, John Currier, Leo Lohikoski,
Louis Vannice, Virgil Larson, George Pep-
elniak, Cecil Keesling, Roy McMullen,
Charles Jacobs, Charles Johnson
Class of l 93 5
Clayton Wentz, Bob Gray, Richard Prouty,
Del Aldrich, William Bevans, Robert Zur-
cher, Ray Green, James Rummel, Lloyd
Faust, Courtney Losselle,
Oregon Alpha chapter
Installed May 30, 1912
Class of 1931
Windsor Calkins, John Donohue, Clifford
Horner, Edward Moeller
Class of 1932
Alfred Edwards, Ferdinand Fletcher, Philip
Hammond, Brian Mimnaugh, Rockwell
Rogers, William Minsinger, William Proc-
tor, Kermit Stevens, Robert
Class of 1933
Roger Bailey, Edward Bolds, John Finley,
Raymond Force, Robert Hall, Robert Hunt-
er, William Jacobe, John Marrs, Jack,
Vaughn, LaVant Holden,
Class of 1934
Wade Ambrose, Darrel Asquith, Sherwood
Burr, George Chamberlain, Edward Cross,
Richard Goebel, LaGrande Houghton, Leo
Laurin, Edward Martindale, Philip Mulder,
Donald Olsen, Romy DePittard, Edward
Schweiker, Kenneth Carlson,
Class of 1935
Malcolm Bauer, Wesley Clausen, Warren
Demaris, Gardner Frye, Hartley Kneeland,
Jack Mulder, Harold Myers, Claus Ver-
steeg, Fred Nowland, Tom Jones,
House President-Ferdinand Fletcher
House Manager-John Marrs
1472 Kincaid Street
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1 , if .1-' 'v ' iilyllfgggwifi
A Fletcher. Hammond, Minsinger, Calkins, V:mNice, Mimnzuxgh,
R.ogors, Proctor, Carlson, Finley, Jacobs, Hunter
Bolds, llall, Force, Bailey, Murtimlzile, Myer,
Cross, McCall, Mulilcr, Ambrose, Webber, ,lJePittau'1l
Burr, Olsen, Scllwcilter, Kneeland, Mulilor. Myers, McCall
Jones, Clausen, Bauer, Nowlund
Founded 1848 House President Wlllxam Crowe
Epsilon Ornlcron chapter 1886 Unlyerslfy
Installed October I 191 1 f1L.Ju.7'J
Jefferson College House Manager-Charles Gillespie
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Crowe, Gillespie, Tliolnpson, Peulnnnl, McCormmach, L:un':1nLt
Platt, Chester, Spain, Townsend, lson, Robb
Elbow, Cooper, Clark, Wingurrl, Gtnnint-ss, Lanv
Watts, lluss, Johnson, West, Dunning, 'Phonms
Sulnlen, Moorhouse, Betts, Smile, Allen, Inman,
Iloward, Vance, Rourke, Ward
Dr. Edmund Conklin
Irving Anderson, Tom Dunham
Class of 1932
John Anderson, William Crowe, Robert
McCormmach, John Dant, John Pen-
land, Irvin Schulz, Ivan Tofft
Class af 1933
Lee Chester, Harry Cooper, Gus Elbow,
Charles Gillespie, Gene lson, Wallace Lau-
rance, Sanford Platt, Edwin Robb, Gilman
Ryder, Harrison Soain, Garland Stahl,
Paul Townsend, William White
Class of 1934
Robert Betts, Jay Brown, Howard Clark,
Glenn Gummess, Robert Hess, Robert John-
son, Charles Lane, Richard Moorhouse, Al-
fred Seale, Warren Stoffer, Mark Thomas,
James Watts, Graham West, Law-
rence Wingard, Douglas Salmen
Class of 1935
Lee Allen, Joseph Demming, Cecil Inman,
Roland Rourke, George Vance, Frank Wal-
Ier, Donald White, Dun-
Founded 1852 House President-Albert Browne
Washington and Jefferson -I in All 1 Ms House Manager-Gordon Day
Oregon Alpha chapter . X-S mv 729 E. I lth
Installed January 16, 1923 ' l
PHI KAPPA PSI
W. F. G. Thocher, Walter Hempstead
Roy L. Herndon
Class of 1931
Walter Williamson, Robert E. Miller,
Class of 1932
Albert Browne, Willis Duniway, Jack Mc-
Connel, Frank Kistner, Wilbur Shannon
Class of 1933
Laurence Fischer, Paul H. Starr, Gordon
Day, W. Gifford Nash, Robert Burnett
Class of 1934
John Adams, Donald Cross, Hugh Wil-
liams, Robert Sleeter, James Brooke, Alton
McCully, Manch Gadwa, John Labbe,
Thomas Emmens, Gilbert Olinger, Robert
Catlin, James Blair, Myron
Class of 193 5
Robert Hart, James Ringrose, Henry Wilk-
ins, Donald Thompson, Alex Eagle, Gil-
bert Wellington, Duncan Ball, Robert Em-
mens, Mark Cory, William Flogg, Robert
Riddle, William Cusick, Ed-
Browne, Duniway, Williamson, McC:1nnel, Long
Day, Fischer, Nash, Burnett, Williams
Crass, J. Adams, Elector, Brooke, Gadwa,
Wellington, ll1ll'l,. Ringmsv, Cusick, Mast-rvv
Tliompsou, Riddle, Labbe, Cory, R. Elllllltillb
I 'O I ,
Founded 1873 . b R ig a- House President-Clifford Beckett
Massachusetts Agricultural College House Manager-pred Christie
Psi Deuteron chapter 1335 Alder Street
Installed December 21, 1926 C9
,,,:v.t' Hg., J-., .,
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Louis P. Artau
Harold Ayers, Edwin Graham, Kenton
Class of 1932
Clifford Beckett, Charles Foster, Martin
Geary, Richard Givens, Vinton Hall, Frank
Harrow, Sidney Hoffman. Charles Jones,
Vernon Kuykendall, Sheldon Laurance,
James Lane, Ned Mars, Barney Miller,
Neil Sheeley, David Totton, Hobart Wil-
son, Estill Phipps, James Love
Class of 1933
Harold Bede, Jack Bryant, Fred Christie,
Edmund Charles, Donald Confrey, Arthur
Derbyshire, Edward Hicks, Richard Isaacs,
Arthur Jones, Donald Moore, Robert Need-
ham, Harry Smith, Wil-
Class of 1934
Jack Allard, Morris Clifton, Arthur Comp-
ton, Jack Frisch, Norval Hamilton, John
Keizer, Ervin Laurance, Vernon Mapes,
Thomas Massey, Clarence Nicholas, Delos
Parks, Donald Knowles, Hubert Totton,
Harry Visse, Marvin McConnell,
Class of 1935
Wilson Broms, Bruce Campbell, Albert
Culverwell, Don Evans, Ronald Hurley,
Leonard Jones, Stanley Klein, Herbert
Large, Norman Lauritz, George Linn, Rob-
ert Morrison, George Massey, Donald
Platt, Charles Robnett, Dougal Young,
Lyle Reeter, Earl Parker
'T ' x F . ,- A. , IIN
I, 'I I L In " '- " I .1 - 4
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Beckett, Harrow, Christie, Wilson, Miller, Foster, Kuykendall
Ayers, Jones, Hanmkcr, Givens, Sherzley, Hoffman, Geary
Mars, Tatton, Phipps, Lzuirunce, Love, Jones, Cliarliws
Bryant, Belle, Moore, XV2.g'l1CI', Allard, Tatton, Hamillion
Keiscr, Compton, Mapes, Confrey, McConnell, Visse, Clifton
Xvllltlllilfl, Massey, Laurence, Knowles, Frisch, Evans, Culvi-rwcll
Lzluritz, Large, Hurley, Rolmett, Jones, Massey, Ciiniplaull
Linn, Bruins, Parker, Klein, Morrison, Young
University of Alabama
Oregon Beta chapter
installed November 8, 1919
Class of 1932
Walter Baker, Paul Bale, Fred Baumann,
Charles Beard, Harold Blackburne, Earle
Cranston, Donald Eva, Lawrence Jackson,
Baun Jordan, Harrison Kincaid, Paul Laf-
terty, Francis Mullins, Harold Philip, Sig
Seashore, Thornton Shaw, William
Sievers, Schuyler Southwell
Class of 1933
George Bishop, Walden Boyle, Fred Clitt,
William Cooper, Richard Eckman, Russell
Eddy, John Gross, Irving Manasse, Lyle
McCallum, Kenneth McKean, Eugene
Mullins, Charles Roberts
Class of 1934
George Baumann, Harold Birkinshaw, Ben-
jamin Blair, Gordon Corey, Darrell Cor-
nell, Phillip Corrigan, Arthur Dudley,
Bruce Hamby, John Hamilton, Robert
Kanewske, Charles King, Mason McCoy,
Ernest Rae, Jack Robertson, George San-
ford, Herbert Simmons, Lewis Stevens,
Charles Swanson, Elmer Thompson, Rich-
ard Tilton, Robert Voegtly, H. J.
O'Keete, Ed Reames
Class of 193 5
Rollin Boles, Daniel Brassel, Donald Bras-
sel, William Clarke, Scott Clodfelter, Wil-
liam Gerhart, Worth Epling, Warren
Gram, William Greene, Stanley Kostka,
Edward Kunkle, Dudley Lindner, Harry
McCallum, Robert Paley, Robert Wagner,
Richard Walton, Larkin Williams,
. J, 1--to
Li J' lr, House President-Paul Bale
1 House Manager-Earle Cranston
'Z .' 14th and Alder!
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Belle, Sievers, Balicr, Eva, Kincaid, Cranston, Philip
Southwell, Shaw, Jackson, Mullins, King, Jnrilun, Bvzxrfl
Luffurty, Carey, Stvvens, 0'Kecf, Rae, ll:n't, Gross
Mclii-sin, Karwwslie, llnilley, Eddy, Blair, McCoy, CUl'I'llE','illl
llaunilton, Cornell, swn11sf1i1, Robertson, Sanford, Be'i'kinsl111w, A1lfrs
Reames, Clarks-, Clorlfelter, Boles, Brnwnsun, Tilton, Green
Paley, Brassel, Gerhurt, Walton, Gram, Brussvl, McCallum
liunlile, Williams, Epiing, Lindnui'
Founded l909 13-"-' V, House President-Sam Rotenberg
College of the City of New York ff' 33? House Manager-David Bloom
5lQmO TUU Cl"0Pl9" X' " - - l86O Alder Street
Installed February 4, l93O " .I lg 'N'
SIGMA ALPHA MU
Rotenberg, Bloom, Rubenstein, Levoff
Duuin, Meslxer, Campf, Kosslvr
Schutz, Goldscllmidt, Edelson, llurris
Goldberg, Clement, Kuffesicllcr
Class of l93Z
David Bloom, Henry Levoff, Max
Class of 1933
Sam Rotenberg, Max Kessler
Class of l932
Leonard I. Donin, Louis Mesher, Sylvan
Campf, Max Kaffesieder
Class of 1935
Lester Godschrnidt, Morris H. Rotenberg,
David A. Goldberg, Bertram Schatz, Jer-
ome Clement, Edward Harris, Zanly
,V ill ' ,
. V ,V .
A ..... -- , L, , A
Installed October 1, 1910
Beta Iota chapter
John lsaminger, Ronald Lewis, Joseph
McKeown, William Hay Dashney
Class of 1932
Roy Brown, Robert Christensen, John Erd-
ley, Walter Evans, Kenneth Jette, Charles
Laird, John Londahl, Will Norman, Sam
Nigh, Denzil Page, Clifford Potter, Rex
Sorensen, Ralph Stenshoel, John
Stevens, George Will
Class of 1933
Fred Anderson, Cecil Espy, Richard Geist,
Francis Keltner, Edward Kinney, Robert
McCulloch, John Nelson, William Palmer,
Anselmo Pozzo, Bart Siegfried, Roy Shane-
man, Kenneth Swan, Courtney Wheat,
Class of 1934 '
Homer Goulet, Carrol Hollen, Axton Jones,
John Kendall, Allen Proctor, Ladd Sher-
man, Harlan Thompson, Robert Stevens,
Kenneth Vail, Paul Wagner, Harry
Weimar, Lorin Carmichael
Class of 1935
Thomas Ballantyne, Richard Carter, Robert
Chilton, Joseph Campbell, John Chase,
Max Dunaway, Fred Fowler, Roy Gagnon,
James Gemlo, Walter Gray, Robert Heisler,
Herman Hendershott, Charles Holloway,
George Jette, Donald Pickens, John Powers,
Clay Sherman, Ross Smith, Thomas
Thompson, Earl Tichenor
House President-Charles Laird
gE,,.- ,- House Manager-Robert McCulloch
,fZX,u, sos E. iam
Lairrl, Pnlnicr, Will, Evans, Stenshoel, Christensen
Brown, Nigli, Potter, Sorensmi, Jetta, Stevens
Swan, Geist, Espy, Kinney, McCulloch, Iieltner
Siegfrirvl, Wheat, Kendall, Hollen, Goust, Wagner
lI. Thompson, Jones, Holloway, Carter, Ballantyne, Gray
Dulmway, llenrlersllott, Chilton, '1'icl1en01', Campbell, Powers
Heislcr, Pickens, T. Thompson, Weimar
Founded l869 1' J -I House President--Ed Fisher
Virginia Military lnstitute -ffv',,',3j. 1.-usage. House Manager-Fred Deuel
Gamma Zeta ha pl"M'lfmfi'l'l
C Dlef . . 5 -, 763 E. Eleventh
Installed December 1, 1900 ffl?
'A..v. if' 8
SIGMA N U
Fisher, M. Swenson, I-Iarnrnoml, Smith, Slocum, A. Swenson
Keane, lleuifl, Lursmm, F. Cheney, Brown, Forsta
Xliushnll, Thompson, Schaefer, G. Clxenoy. W. Guiss. Knutson
Mc-Kclligon, Bates, Larson, Kelliher, Lynn, Nilsson
Barker, Loril, J. Guiss, Robe-rts, Mc:Nuely, Dutton
Rutheymel, Ncisson, Hotfine, Nicely, Deus, Tclfm-il
Dean Philip Parsons, Major R. l-l. Back,
Dr. W. V. Norris, Elliott Fletcher
Dr. B. W. DeBusk
Merrill M. Swenson, Fred Kramer Deuel
Class of 1932
Edward Fisher, John Creech, Robert Hom-
mond, Gordon Keane, Alfred Swenson,
Walter Norblad, Eric Forsta, Francis Chen-
ey, Fremont Smith, lra Brown, Kelsey Slo-
cum, Robert Larson, Glen Godfrey,
Class of 193 3
Gilbert Cheney, Charles Marshall, Warner
Guiss, Leighton Gee, Hale Greenman, Lloyd
Knutson, Milton Thompson,
' Gibson Danes
Class of 1934
William Barker, Robert Downey, Willard
Jansen, Alvin McKelligon, Marvin Lynn,
Ross Bates, Mayville Kelliher, Erwin Nils-
son, J. Felix Dees, Ray Kelly
Class of 1935
William Roberts, Fred Hoffine, Jack Guiss,
Cliff Lord, Doug McDonald, Wally Telford,
Bud Neisson, Roland Parks, Fred Schaefer,
James McNeely, James Dutton, Charles
Nicely, Kent Rotheymel, LeRoy James
FOUVICIGCI 1901 -' W: House President-Harold Kinzell
W05h'nQf0n Und JQHQVSOVI X-ILL House Manager-Myrl L1ndley
Installed January I6 1923 V
' -'Q L, JE,.!
Oregon Alpha chapter ,I ff 1213 Hilyord
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
John R. Mez
Class of 1932
Fred Meeds, Urlin Page, Harold Kinzell,
David Wilson, John Dodds, Jock Rollwage,
Class of 1933
Myrl Lindley, Fred Anderson, AI Schmidt,
Lawrence Roof, Henry Puusti, Fred Davis,
Harry Damitio, Robert Anderson
Class of 1934
Merle Harrison, Charles Wishard, Kendall
Lottridge, Kimball Page, Robert Foley,
Robert Anderson, Stanley Ingram, Duane
Frisbie, Edward Schlesser, Edward
McKean, Gerald Henson
Class of 1935
Ernest Garbarino, Robert Barry, Samuel
Ramy, Edward McClaughry, William John-
son, William Wheeler, Borden Polson, Arne
Lindgren, Roland Blontz, Lewis Kalina,
Carl Inman, Jean Privat, Ivan Elliott,
Arthur Clark, Ray Stewart
Kinzell, Mer.-ds, Rollwuge, Stackla-11, McKean, W. Anwlersr 1
Puusti, l'1z11'1'ism1, Roof. lfillllilrill. liimlln-y, Sclilusser
Solimiilt, I11grnn1, Henson, Foluy, Wislizml, Page
riilgo, li. Anderson, Simpson, U2l1'li:Il'1ll0, Frisbie, A1CfflIlIh
J0llll50ll, lJ1Illl,Lg'l'l'll, llavis, Wlwc-lcr. Bawry, Kalinu
Polsan, Pelrerson, Raunp
House President--Faulkner Short
House Manager-Phil Cogswell
754 E. 13th
SIGMA Pl TAU
Short, Oogswell, Arnold, Emmett, Bevnns
Marlaztiz, Allen, Frolmnmyer, II. Schenk, Hall
Wallsinger, Baillzml, Pista, Hegclillll, Ekblful
Ferguson, G. S0111-nk, Butler, Tinkluun, Blncelc
'l'lmeuimol, Newlmll, Dowsutt
Class of 1932
Robert Allen, Harold Arnold, Phil Cogs-
well, Wayne Emmott, George Owen,
Faulkner Short, Harry Schenk
Class of 1933
James Dinsmore, Robert Hall, Rufus Kim-
ball, Norman McCaftery, Otto Frohnmayer
Class of 1934
Robert Ballard, Arthur Clements, Willis
Ekblad, Milo Glassman, Rudolph Hegdahl,
Milo Marlatt, Louis Pista, Russell Tink-
ham, Cleland Wallsinger, Alan Corley,
Robert Dowsett, Gordon Fisher,
Class of 1935
Joe Butler, George Schenk, Grant Thuem-
mel, Albert Black, Dick Hussey,
Fgunded 1856 era House President-Wells Smith
Norwich University House Mangaer-Jack Cote
Alpha Sigma chapter as ' 'M' 19th and Potter
Installed March 1, 1925 "5 'P
Harold R. Crosland, George S. Turnbull
Class of 1932
Wells Smith, Henry Lumpee, Myron Grif-
fin, James Crissey, Frederic Kerr, John
Painton, Allen Bean, Jack Gregg, Alfred
Makinen, Claire McKennon
Class of 1933
George Branstator, Jack Cate, Fred Hell-
berg, Lee Nelson, William Shumate, Mau-
rice Pease, Sterling Green, John Rogers,
Ray Foss, Ralph Brown, Robert Gile, Jack
McNabb, Jack Wood, Donald Abner
Class of 1934
Robert Allen, Charles Burrow, Edward Cle-
ments, William Daggatt, William Dobbin,
Wallace Douglas, John Jeffers, Ellsworth
Johnson, Mervin Rodda, Dale Brown, Wil-
bur Thibault, Lee Valentin, Clark Wil-
liams, William Peterson, George Turner
Class of 193 5
W. Byrne Doherty, Parks Hitchcock, Jack
Granger, Roger Early, Robert Street, Nor-
man Burke, Leo V. Merle, Robert Fergu-
son, William Perry, Howard Holmquist,
Jack Claire, Ralph Morrow
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1' ' --.TTI ,EF --
Z", 1: ' ' , V
i - - 1 1 A
Smith, Lump:-0, Griffin, Kerr, Puinton, Grs-gg
limm, Gila. Urlssey, Mixkincn, llellburg, Green
Slxllrllzltw, Bl'2lllSlClIl70l', Culzu, Nelson, Wood. Abner
R, Brown. Pease, Rogers, Foss, McNabb, Clements
Racltlu, .loffa-rs, lmggntt, Bxxrrow, llululiin, Douglas
l'uz'm-r, IJ. Brown, Johnson. Valentin, Dolxvrty, Granger
Allen, l"0l'g"l.lS0l1, llilcllcocli. Burke-, Street. Early
Williams, Merle, Morrow, l'ci,m'son
Blziis, Bi-uni-tt, Gri-enc, Bauer, Ni-wrnzni, 0'Loairy
lluutgoiiiery, Campbell, Boililing, Rocrly, Sloan, Calhoon
Fnizii'-i', Pri-srzott, Ballinger. Aksc, Culp, ltelml
lfziusi, lfiirsluy, Oliiiiart, Pitkin, Parks, Lf-'iiilcv
Croi-lu-tt. Ewing. Cauiipbc-ll, McBee, lloffsteail, Wouil
'l'nylui'. Caswell, lluglu-s, I,:uilwi', Seilr-rs, Chmliner
Class of 1932
Merlin Blais, Jack Bauer, Dean Beistel,
Peter Akse, Rolf Bodding, Blayne Brewer,
Eugene Calhoon, Paul Campbell, Wallace
Campbell, Robert Chatterton, Carl Coad,
Ralph Coie, Laurence Frazier, Wesley Gil-
more, Clare Hamlin, Robert Hillis, Hugh
Holland, Roger Houglum, Joseph Kalisky,
Robert Kern, Delbert Kimberling, Alden
Lanker, Carl Lemke, Robert Loomis, Her-
bert McBee, Ted Montgomery, Francis
Moon, Harold Nack, Robert O'Leary, Eu-
gene Pearson, Roger Ptaff, Edward Pitkin,
Riley Pittinger, Philip Potampo, Horace
Robbins, Errol Sloan, Alex Schneider, Den-
nis Trulove, Robert Turner, Bobbie Walden,
Robert Wilson, Carl Webb,
Class of 1933
Jack Bellinger, Francis Coldren, Clifton
Culp, John Crockett, Philip Dale, David
Doran, Rockwell French, Ed Goodnough,
Clifford Gregor, Paul Hughes, Edward Jud-
kins, Lewis Long, Tom Mountain, Oscar
Munger, Ethan Newman, Francis Oglesby,
Ray Olsen, Roland Parks, Robert Patter-
son, Ralph Prose, Rolla Reedy, Don
Saunders, Delmar Thom
Class of 1934
Verne Adams, George Bennett, James
Burke, Spencer Carlson, John Caswell,
Beverley Caverhill, Robert Coad, Gordon
Fisher, Rex Faust, Don Goodall, Louis Kal-
ina, Francis Pallister, Julian Prescott, Jul-
ius Rehal, George Root, George Sanford,
Sol Schneider, Reed Sutherland, Sam
Watson, Walter Wicks
Class of 1935
Paul Ewing, Cornelius Guthrie, Fred Hott-
staed, Howard Ohmart, Don Fields, Lloyd
Greene, LaVant Holden, Roy Koon, Myron
Pinkstaft, Jean Privat, Ted Pursley,
i W-ff 'fiix ,.
CGYUPUS President-Alden Schwabauer
Clair Meisel, Steve Coleman, Meredith
Sheets, Duncan Holiday
Class of 1932
Dave Williams, Howard Minturn, Allen
Holsman, John Conway, Carl Monroe,
Quincy Howell, Fred Fricke
Class of 1933
Theodore Natt, Marion Weitz, Art Olsen,
Clair Norval, Art Muller, Howard Petit,
Dick Henry, Alden Schwabauer, Clifford
Bullock, Kermit Campbell,
Class of 1934
George Lemery, Chuck Kleinegger, Bryon
Brinton, Bob Piper, Howard Hughes, Bud
Olmscheid, Lowell Anderson, Duncan York,
Curtis Smith, Leonard Lundgren, Bill Reif,
Bob Brown, Marsh Day, Curtis Jones, Alen
Kammerer, William Parmelee, Jack Knee-
land, Wallace Miller, Roger Comstock, Joe
Saslavsky, Paul Howell, Mickey Nor-
ten, Otto Vonderheit, Ray Clapp
Class of 193 5
George Minturn, John Cunningham, Paul
Anthony, William Catlow, Lee Parkinson,
Sam Banning, Walter Stickney, Bill Flagg,
Tony Yturri, Louis Yturri, Everett Jones,
Jean Tynan, Gerald Scott, Walter Johnson,
Grant Conway, William Michel, John Hogl,
Merle Sleeper, Wilfred Ennis, Ray Sheord,
1 ' ' ' ' 'ma' " ir- V -. .:.:- - -, i -fx .1 L, - Q K
Q Y 1 as ll'
W 'fil e ,,, ., :, 7 ' H L fi '
it Jie- ii x. A l 3. 1- '-
Q '- e i - -is If
J A It --'1 , "' 1 '
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A L N. L. YN ill fi 2. , A
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ig' 'H' Q ill 5- '
YA . mu,
Sc-llwaibaucr, Mcisel, Ilowell, J. Conway, Fricke. Williams, Il. Mnitnin
Czunpln-ll, Olsen, Petit, Nutt, Weitz, l'. llowi-ll, Ilienry
limninerer, Nurvzll, Ulmschc-ill, Vonilerheit, Saslavsky, l,enir-ry. l ii
Nurlen, Kncelaiiil, C. Janes, Clnpp, Hughes, Kloiiie-ggirr, Broun
Pairinvlef-, Piper, George, Cuimingliani, Cole, Banning. Riitti-nuittu
Stickney, Stanley, E. Jones, Johnson, l'zu'liinson, Pziwson, 'l'yn in
Cutlow, Zllicliel, G. Minturn, T. Yttlrri, L. Yturri, Anthony. Stott
Sheuril, Sleeper, Flagg
l32O E. l4th President-Wallace Baker
Bellier, Hall, Allin, Chaney, Patton
Watson, Gootlyenr, Depp, Fossum, llartling'
Johnson, Parcel, Rutcliffc, Spittle, Stryker
Wi rht, Blorlgtztt, Brough, Cf1l1lll'll.l, Winslow
I':u'ke1', W. Chaney, Cau'ruth, l'El'l'X, Smith
George H. Goodyear
Class of l 932
Wesley Allin, Wallace Baker, Edmund
Chaney, Chandler Hall, Percy Bergerson,
Carroll Watson, Eugene Patton, Lloyd
Dyment, Ellis Short, Howard Parcel
Class of l933
Embert Fossum, Russell Morgan, John Spit-
tle, Drew Moshberger, James Mottmon,
Halley Johnson, George Blodgett, Doug
Wight, Edwin Harding, Charles Stryker,
Leland Ratcliffe, Ben Vitou
Class of 1934
John Catbral, Lloyd Brough, John Parker,
Norman Winslow, Don Depp
Class of l 93 5
Worth Chaney, Don Carruth, Stanley Wil-
liams, Lester Windes, Ralph Perry
141 1 Onyx President-Richard Somers
Harold Head, Estill Cain, W. V. Parker
Class of 1932
Richard Somers, Ellis Thomson
Class of 1933
Ben Tanner, George Ekterovich, Ken
Class of 1934
Max Shillock, Henry Mann, Thomas Hort-
fel, Wayne Felts, Robert Dodge, Robert
Kroschel, William Lynds, Wallace
Hanks, Alan Carley
Class of 1935
Lorenz Chiorich, Robert Overjorde, Lester
Hollenbeck, Sam Rindge, Henry Lewis,
John Haviland, Earl Thomson, Herbert
Skalet, George Economus, Paul Fox, John
Talbot, Douglas Polivka, Clise Col-
well, Thomas Kneeland
P51l'liQl', Cain, Somers, Thomson, 1-lead
I-iartfcl, Ferguson, Tanner, Shillock, Dodge
Curley, I-Izuiks, Kneeluud, Ilollenbeck, Economus
Chioricrh, Fox, Pnlivka., Lewis, Earl Thomsmi
Slmlet, Ovvrjorde, 'I':ilbot, Ilzlvilnnrl
l495 Onyx President-lvon Kafoury
if 3 ,,,,,t:-- el
, ,,.. .-.Q fe
" Wilt if '. -'
li, i.,.:t,iA,u V
.: -wk' '. r M5
?" EiEWU1i f.1E5'5,14. A
I ta-iiehpgp-' 1'
Class of l932
John Goplerud, Howard Halbert, Robert
Hardy, Ivan Kafoury, James Landye, Roy
Sheedy, Lawrence Opedal, Ross
Class of l 933
Grant Anderson, Manson Bennett, Auten
Bush, Carl Gross, Stanley Kidder, Robert
Otto, Elmer Peterson, Charles Shoe-
maker, Bruce Walker
Class of l934
Robert Coen, Leslie Danton, Theron Eg-
bert, Floyd Groves, James Overturt,
Chester Pritchard, Byrle Ramp
Class of l935
Frederick Aykens, Arthur Clarkson, George
Condon, Robert Fagan, Allington Glaisyer,
Tallant Greenouah, Harry Lucas, Ralph
Mason, Orval Thompson, Charles
Taylor, Jack Wade
Knfoury, Lmulyv, Operlal, Goplvrml, Slxuvsly
Ilanrvly, Williams, Peterson, Otto, Gross
Bennett. Overturf, l'l'ilICl'l2ll'4l. Coen, Groves
Ramp, llunton, Egbert, Fagan, Clarkson
Wade, Maison, Taylor, Lucas, Glnisyr-1'
1479 Onyx President-Delford Bishop
Class of l93Z
Delford Bishop, Jesse Bradley, Robert Eck-
man, Frank Majka, Lloyd Ruff,
Class of I933
Arthur Clark, Robert Hayter, Ralph Vin-
cent Mutton, Hagan Moore
Class of 1934
Harlan Boals, Vernon Calouri, William
Hanson, Nylic Lewis, Walter McCoffery,
George McShatko, Lyman Wiltshire
Class of 1935
Bernard Asheirn, Roland Blantz, Edwin
Fenwick, Marvin Hanson, Philip Hayter,
Gerald McGlinn, Donald McLennan, Doug-
las Pelton, Hans Plambeck, William
Shepherd, Elbert George Smith
Bishop, Clark, McSh:ltko, Czuinwriglxt
Bmillcy, Ruff, Mather. Mutton
Wilis,l1ii'c, Buuls, Mcttlinn, Pcltun
Mclicnmiu, Shvpllurrl, Blantz, Fenwick
W. Hansmi, M. Hanson
1427 Onyx President--John Wade
Green, Macdonald, Snhorn
Bajcma, Anrlreu, Lugescm
Nvade, Smith, De'G1':1ff
Class of 1932
Fred Macdonald, Jay Sehorn, Ed Andren,
Edward Green, Dingeman Bajema
Class of 193 3
Robert McCormick, John Kina Fred Bur-
ich, Lloyd Ramp, Alfred Wolfe, James
Smith, John Wade, Burr Coon, Allan
Bedford, Marshall Willis
Class of 1934
Bob DeArmond, Gilbert Lageson, George
Moser, Collis Coseberg, Rus-
Class of 193 5
Earl Parker, Almon Newton, Norman Lau-
ritz. Richard Neuberger, Harvey Thomp-
son, Ralph Williams, Roy Gagnon, James
Gemlo, Ross Smith, Alex Eagles, Stanley
Kostka, Herman Levin, Paul Conroy
Organization of Filipino Students President-George Gmes
735 Twelfth East
LA CASA FILIPINA
Anacleto M. Oliveras
Class of 1932
Honorante Mariano, lrineo Acosta,
Pedro Zaragoza, Florendo Mangavil
Class of 1933
George Gines, Emilio G. Ocampo
Anastacia Bartolome, Benjamin Pasion
Class of 1934
Daniel Gundran Vicente Espiritu
Class of 1935
Pantaleon Rosete, Bonifacio Miguel
Gines, Mangavil, Zaragoza
Acostu, Nieilo, Bartolomc
Gumlrzm, Olivcrus, Marizuxo
A V Q
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. of Course gou'l1 come fo
Poriluncfs Own Store
. . . and men. Our Men Shop features clothing
and appropricde accessories for real he-men.
"Pol-tlands Own Store"
,1,,,.1 1pu1,...1 1 1 1 1,,,,1,.,.1 1 1 1 1,i.1.n
-1- 4- -... .... .... - - ,,,- 4.
I I I
h i I Toiiored
ROLLA M. GRAY, Jr.
125 PARK STREET
IBetween Washington cmd AIderI
.1,.,.1 1 1 1im1uu1.,,.1.,,.1,...1,,.i1,.H-nn1 1 1.,.1,,,
Our greetings to you ore in-
spired by o grotefulness to
you for potronoge through
Hospitality and Service
THE GREATEST NAME
IN AWARD SWEATERS
A GN this name
rests not only the responsibili-
ties inciclent to leaclerslrip, but
also a trust, you please -- -- --
for is not tlte son entitlea'
to as near perfection in bis
Jqwara' Sweater as tlre felfllff?
OLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS, INC.
OLYMPIA - - - WASHINGTON
.....nu1m1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11.1
.,1,,,,1,,,.1,,,.1 1 1 1 1 i1.mi1nn1m.1 1 1 1 1..1,,
Has been doing Laundry Work for U. of O.
Stud t f thirty years. We have our
own D y Cl g Plant in connection with
our l d y
Student Patronage Appreciated
PHONE ONE - TWO - THREE
JOHN L. STARK CO.
to r Da nces
on a rental basis. A
427 First Street Portland, Oregon
,,1,.,,1,iu.-,4.,1nn1.....- 1 1 1 1,,,,1ln1,,,,1,,,,1mi1,,,,1..
Portland's Newest and Finest Hotels
Favorite Stopping Place
tor all Alumni
HEATHMAN HOTEL NEW HEATHMAN HOTEL
Park and Salmon Broadway and Salmon
,l1ml1nn.1,,,,1mn-M1,m-.m.1,,.,1,,,,...,.,,1,,,,1mq1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1.,..,..-,m1,,,,1nn1.nu...im.1,,,,1,.,,1,,,,1,.ly-...ul-.m...lm1.m.11.111,
Porflond's Lorgesf ond Most Popular Hotel
Ell .' --'NNN A l rl lxz JA-T
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4l2 ?3'.lQ'f, 5:"'E5r -
Al l Ih li .
fl T41 Wi' llhlf ff: :,'i'f" 21 I-Nfl
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X ' ',,gL. , iRE-M1-'iefiifmh l'l lu
4 I by '.'.J '
.... Molce this your
f lweoclquorfers when
in Porllond ....... .
Fourth and Pine Streets
n1 1 1u1:1im1nu1u1nu--nn1uu1un1un1uu1im1u 1 1uu-11:20 oiou1uu 1111 un1uu1la1un1nu1uu1uu1nu1nu1un1 1 n1uu1wl!l
I I I
I f I
FAMILY Dkuoolsrs I C 1
. I I M.. M O R RA N I
Supply Complete Drug Store Service I I I
PRESCRIPTIONS U n Cl S I"l B U R N E I
nkuss and PATENTS I I I
'ron.ETRlEs - Q H O d 2
I ome wne I
KoDAKs AND suPPl.lEs I I ' Home Operated I
, 2 I ' Home Interested 2
764 Willamette McDonald Theatre Bldg. I I I
8 East Broadway Eleventh and Alder St. I I I
Eugene, Oregon A FRIENDLY SHOPPING PLACE
'hi llll llluillni Tlllll llll lllllTlll"TlHl-QIIIITVIII iili Illlillliidlfi liilll llll TMNT- llll -1IlllIlNTIlIl1llIl--Ylll1iI!I1 Illv 1 llll 'T llll 1-Ill11IlIl1Illl1IllI1-HITIIOSO
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I I I
I I W. E. FINZER Sz CO. I
QS B U R N I I INCORPORATED
1 i I
I I Edison-Dick Mimeographs and Supplies I
H EL 5 Elliott Addressing Machines Co. I
I Q Complete Addressing Systems I
Standard Mailing Machines Co.
. . . . 5 I ,
We extend a cordial invitation to I Stomp Affixem Envelope Sealers I
all Oregon Grads to make this postal pe,mifp,ime,S I
hotel o h d t h'l Q I 2
Y Eizeilqior ers W I e I I 451 Morrison SLBEGCOH 56o0PortIancI, Oregon I
Q, im ----111 un1uu--ui--im ------ -ii.-if .iw-nu-I-u -1-- m-,i-i-w-- I-im-.in--ni-mi-mi--iii-1iiii-i-it-ini.
'ITN' TTiTTTT 'III'-llllTll7'i THUTlllli'llIIillIITlIIIT I1h.I1lIll1 11111 1TT?TlT111 I 1111!-lll?
Rewar o Mert I
0 0 0 our company has printed I
the Oregana annually fortwenty-two I
years I We are proud of every one i
ofthe publicationsand feel our eltorts
have been received with approval
each succeeding year. I O 0 I
Printers of High School Annuals by the dozen I
I 75 West 8th Ave., Eugene, Oregon I
I ............-- iiii - i.If - Iiii - I.i. - Ii- fi,i - iii, - I.i, - Iii. ---I-I-I-I-i.i-ii-.A-A - - - - - -I.-I4.
in-ii -uu1uu-ii 1- -un-n -un-nu-u 1 1un.1.in-
4. ..-,.. ------.-------- ....-..-P -1'-mi-.in --------------
598 I3th Ave., East
Member Florist Telegraph Delivery Ass'n
The Flower Store Beside the Greenhouses
u-nu--nil-iiu1nu-nu1. 1ii-iiniiiii-uu...mi-:iii...mil 1 --nu.1i:
i-iiuiiin-nn-iiii1. 1 ...iniviii--im-ini-uii1 - -im--mi-ui:-i.
SHORTHAND - BOOKKEEPING - TYPING
lt's a Good School
Phone 666 MIner Bldg. Eugene,
H... .1.,,,1iiii1 1 1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,iii1iin1. 1 1 1 1 1mi1,5
MEET and EAT
When in Eugene
DARLE SEYMOUR, '22
1 ZQX ll l1l OU TA
' hmmm lm' rd IOMQ
I-I. Gordon G Co.
Kuykendall Drug Co.
College Side Inn
Drs. Hurley, Beardsley Er Talbott
Drs. Gullion, Stanard C1 Dyott
Underwood G Elliott
Campus Flower Service
New Service Laundry
Kennell-Ellis Portrait Studios
Golden Rule Mercantile Co.
Eugene Riding Academy
Booth-Kelly Lumber Co.
The Green Parrot
4, u-ii ---11--- 1-1---1 i iii-nap gf. -un-nu -------1---1 1 1 +
HICKS-CHATTEN ENGRAVING COMPANY
45 FOURTH ST., PORTLAND
Clelueuts, Emlwurll ,...
Abel, Helen ......... ...... 1 34. 209
Almcer, Don .............. A. --,-----. 295
Ackerinim, Violet ...... ...,- 6 2, 259
Acusta, Ivcno ............ ..w.. 6 2, 303
Aclmus, Clll.h0l'lIl0 ...... ...-4---- 2 54
Adams, John C ...... , .-...- 95
Adams, Raymond ...... ..w.. . H279
Aildlenmn, Sally ......Y. ..... 6 2, 251
All,C1S1J0l'g'Sl', Bob ...... .....--.. 2 30
Ailes, Robert .......... v-.4- - 239
Adkins, G0l'illClll'IC5 ...... .......-- 2 09
Ahern, Frvll .A.......... ----- l 35, 230
Aliso, Peter ................ ..-----.- 0 2
Alllricrh, Amlulherlz ...... ........--- 2 S4
Alexander, Vulnn ...... ..w,. G 2, 272
Allarcl, Jack ............ ---A.---. 2 88
Ahum EMC ..........,Y. 4--- H 27
Allen, F'l'C'Gll'lilll .....,. -----. 2 78
Allcn, Len ........... -.---- 2 86
Allun, Rf-ynolrls ....... ..-.-- 2 78
Allun, Hubert .....,. ------ 1 02
Allen, Rohvrt U ................---.A.- 295
Alltfll, Rolu-rig li.,
Allin, Chas. ...............Y.....w 62, 298
Allison, Kul,lu'yn ..,............. 62, 202
Alwzml, Kan: ......... ..---- 2 56
Ambrose, Wiley . ,....., -...-- 2 55
Auvlcrson, llorokliy ....... .....- 2 G2
Anderson, Ellwinn ...... ...... 2 71
Amlerson, George ,...., ...... 2 79
Anderson, Mililreml .... ...... 2 57
Anderson R0l.JK?I'll ...... v..-.. 2 93
Amlc-rson, Vnlbevg .....v4 ...... 2 72
Amin-rson, Wuin ........ ...... 2 U3
Andrione, Goo. li ..., ...........- 1 59
Auflren, Iflllwin .... ..,.,. 6 2 362
Angell, IIOIIIBI' ....... ...........--- 3 37
Anslvy, A. Louise ...l.....,.. 177 201
Anthony. Paul ....... .......-..-- 2 97
Amnt, Willzml ................ 134 279
A1'4,:hhol1l, Nnnoy ...................--- 200
Al'Il1Sl.l'Ol1g, Clzuulizx .... .......-. 2 50
Armlt, Helen .............. ............ 2 59
Arn:-son, Inga ........, ...... 2 57 271
Arnold, 1'Izu'olcl ..... .. ...... 62 294
Asheim, Bernarzl ........ ........... 1 44
Atwood, Mzu'ga1'et ...... ...... C 52 269-
Austin, Paul ........... . ..... 62 231
Ayers, NV, Ilurolrl ,..... ......... 2 38
Aylu-ns, Frm-:li-l'icli ,,....
Babson, Sydney ..............
Back, Rl. ll ................... .
Bailey, Rogm' .......... 111,129,
liailwy, Orville ................ 159,
Baird, Estllvr ..........................
llzljlllllll, lPll'lgBlll21.Il. ....... i...6Z
Bak er, Constance . ..... ...... f 1 Z
Baker, Leo ..,..........,................
Baker, xvill1't'l' F., .lr ......... 62
Bahlwin, Allzertal ..................
Bale, Paul ....,.,.,....... 63, 159
Bull, Dorothy ...... ........... 6 3
Ball, Halwin ......,..,..........
llzlll, liliznlwlll ................ 161
1fllllllll.ylll', Eleunoi' J.,
63, 133, 136
Banllmllyne, 'Pom ............
Baillzml, Roln-rt .,..... ..,........... 2 94
linllig, Ednuisc ,,,.,,.,.....,,, 133 254
Bailsiger, Uvlnstine .......... 163 276
Banning, Sain ........,... ............ 2 97
Bnrclaly, Louise ..... ...... 9 4 252
linrclwvll. Be-tly ........ ............ 2 52
ll:u'uiul1'ir:li, Win. ........,..... 63 280
Bgwliur, Biirt Brown ..........,..... 20
Barker, Elmmorc ...................... 264
1im'lwr, F. A .......... . ...... 1-18 149
Barker, B:n'l.i:u':i. ..... ..... 6 3 264
Bi11'liL?I', Wm .,........ ......... 2 92
l3ar1'r-tt, George ..... ....... G 3
Bzlrry, Robert ....... ............ 2 93
Bartliol, Dorothy ...................... 267
Burtlu, VVilli:1nl , ..,........ 41, 42, G3
B1ll'f,ll0lGl110, Anustuicio ............ 303
Base, l"Pm'l .........,.....,.............. 261
Bass, lllazrion ................ ...... 2 59
Batclu-lor, llnrolal ...... ...... G 3
Bates, Ross ............. .l..1. 2 92
Bauer, Jock ...... 63, 133,
13:1 uer, Malcolm .....
Buuglmmn, ll. T .................... 63
liamn, Ann,. ....,.., 60, 63, 108,
162,17G, 179, 272
li11y'l12'lI'Kl, Bornice .................... 252
Beach, Kathryn ....................... ,268
Beauuun, Zom ...........r 63, 123, 9-59
Bean, R. Allan. ................. 63, 295
Beam, lll:n'gzu'r!t ....... ....... 1 34, 269
Bc-arcl, Charles .... ...... 6 3. 289
llcznwl, Orvillv ...... .............-- 2 33
Bl-an-slsloy, Grace .................--- 250
livecl-ZL3'i,t. Clilforil. .,..... 63, 141, 288
livckenllorf, W. A ..............---. S5
Beale, Both ..................--.. 134, 260
Bolle, llnrold ......... .....------- 2 33
Beers, Louise ,..,..... ......... 2 GU
liuistei, F. Dvnn .......... .......- 53
130, 133, 136, 145, 158.296
llelloni. llvlun ..................---.-- 254
Bc-mlslgrup, Eliz:1b'el,l1 .............. 252
141, 142, 1-1-1, 145,146, 296
Bennett, Mason ....4....... . ......... 300
Ilmitorl, Jllllillllllk ............... 64, 255
Bequenitli, ll0l,l0l'tfl,. .,.,....... 94, 263
Berg, Bill ................. ......- 2 SU
'l3u1'nil,t, .Beryl ........... ....... 2
B7-rtois, Rosmnury ...... ....... 2 65
lletts, Robert ........... ....--- 2 35
Iievun, Bill .......... ..-..,- 2 S4
Biggs, Paul ............. ....... 2 73
liiller, Lolita . ........... ......-...--.. 6 4
Bimlvr, Margaret .................... 263
Binfowl, Helen ..9-l, 161179, 261
Birlcinnlmw, llnrolml .................. 289
liirnie, llvorgu ......... ....--- 2 78
Bisbcc, K:1therinrJ ..... ,... 2 71
Bishop, Ulxurlcs .... .... 2 S0
Bishop, llclforcl .... ....-..--- 3 301
Biitnor, Onnu' ......... ............... 2 S0
Bivzms, Elbert ................ 64 .... , 204
lilnclc, 'll Allwrt ....... ............ 2 94
Blacliwr-ll, Myron .................... G4
li-1, 126, 136, 158, 296
Blair, H1-njanuin ............... ...239
Blair, .lzunvs .A.........,.........4......
Blznntz, Rolznnl .,..,. ..... 2 501
Bloclgolit, George ..... ..... 2 98
Bloom. ll!lVlll ........ A .... 290
lionls, Ilarlaun ........... ....... 3 301
Bmmlnmn, Artllul' ..... . ....... 211
.BolJbitt,, llowaml ..... .. ..... N222
Bock, 'Pllorwalvl .... ............--. 6 4
ilorlmlinl-, Rolf ...... .....l...... I 54, 290
Bohoskey, Mary .... ........ ...... .... 2 6 G
Boltls, lClIWa.l'il .......... SS, 159, 285
Holes, Rollin ............................ 289
Boone, Murg:u'vt ..... .... v .... 1 64. 269
liouslwy, Earl ........ ............ 2 35
liovarfl, John ........ .......... 3 fl
lioxvclcn, Betty ......... ....... 2 G6
llowilen, llIEll'g11l'0f, ...... ....... 2 G5
Bowernmn, Bill ....... ............ 2 19
Bowmzln, Otto.. ..,.. ....... 4 2, 44
Boyd, Rnymonnl ,,.. .......... 2 79
Boyle, 1VZl.lil0ll .,.... ....... 1 59
Boyer, Dr, C. V .......... ...r... 1 59
lh'nchQ1', Ruth ......,,.,................ 259
Ilmrlley, Jesse .................. 64, 301
Bl'?IllSt5lti,lI', Geo ....... 133, 136, 295
llmsse-l, Daniel ........................ 289
Breitumyvr, Ruth ..Y.... ............. 2 73
l31'vslw:n's, Alma ...,... ....... 1 U3
Broslin, tl'0l'f5S1l ....... ....... 2 71
Breuer, Louise ....... ....... 2 59
l3i'cwu1', Blfiyne ....... ....... 1 45
Brine, Goo ...,.,..,...,... ......, 2 S3
Briggs, Barton E, ..... ....... 4 3
Briggs, K:1,l,l101'in0 ..... ....,.... 2 72
llrighzun, llorolzhy ..... ...... 6 4, 263
Bflgllillll, KZ11l'll'fYll ..... ...... 6 4,
Brinton, Bryon ......... .......... 1 34
llroclinimm, Fl'1l'llCk'S ...... .........
llroins. Wilson ...,..... ..........4. 2 85
Brooke, .launes ,,............., 130, 237
Brooks, Stn.nfor4l ....... ............ 4 3
lirougli, Lloyd .....,, .....,,., 2 93
Brown, Dole .,...... ......... 2 95
Brown, lm A....... ...... 6 4, 292
Brown, Lloyd. ...., ......... 1 62
Brown. Ralph ........... ..........
Brown, Robert F ...... ............
Brown, Roy E .A...., ....... 6 4,
Brown, Roy J, .,... .
Browne, Albert ......
Bl'0NVl'lS0l1, Orton ....... .......
Bruce, Angela ........
Bryon, Calvin .....
Bryzmt, .luck ,,,,,,,.
Buell, Evelyn ..... .
Buell, Frm! .............
Bus-nning. Alice ......... .......
Biuwiick, Mary Jnne
Burke, Betty ............
Burke, .llolorlti ...,. .
Burku, Eisir- .......
Burke, Norman ......... ..........
lux'a,. .... . ....
Burlingame, Crissie ................
Burnett, Grove .................. 64,
Burnvtt, Robert . ...... ..........- - -
Burns, Glawiysw .... .,
Burns, llolen .............. 92, 94
Burr, Shcrwooil ....
Burrow, Clizlrles .................... 295
Burrows, lirnest ...................... 43
Bush, Auiun .......,..A. 133, 136, 158
Bush, N1-ul ,,,,.,,,.....,,, 95, 116 278
lilnscrlibmli, Joyce .................. 254
Bllfll"l', Elixnllelzll ...............,.. 266
Butler, -loc' ............ ..--. 2 94
Cnin, llsizill .A.......... ....... 4 3 299
Call-f, lla-lvn .......... ..... 1 63, 162
Calhoun, Eugene ...... ......1 6 -L 290
Calkins, Glzulys ....... ............. 1 63
Calkins, .ll-xnnwtlwic ............ 36. 105
42,-14, 64,227 285
Coll, llarlo .............................. 279
Cnllison, Prince G ........... 217 224
Clillllp, 31bll'lElll ............ 65, 159 26-1
Czunplmll Beulah .............. 65,271
Camphf-ll Bruce ...................... 288
Cmniplrell, Clarrisszx ,.... .......... 2 55
Caunphull livun ...................... 234
Campbell Ilnrric-1:te .,,.....,, 95 266
Czunphull ll2Il'l'1Li1L ..,.... .......... 2 65
Cninpbell llelen ...... ........ 2 71
Cnnipln-ll, Joseph ....... .......... 2 91
Csimpllell, Kermit ,,,...,.,.,..,...... 297
Czunphcll, Paul ................ 65, 296
Czimpf, Sylvan' ........................ 290
Cm-ml, Caroline .... 92, 94, 163 256
Carla-y. Alun ............................ 299
Carlson, lim-nnellx .................... 285
Carpenter, 1"1'anC0s ........ ..... 2 63
Cill'l'lltll, Donald ......... .... .... 2 9 S
Carson, A, Lucilf' ..... .......... 2 53
Carson, .lnne .......... ,...... 6 5 256
Carson, Mildred ...... .......... 2 67
Carte-r, Jane .......... .....25G
Carter, Ray ................. ..... 2 S3
Garter, Riclmrrl .............. ..... 2 91
Ciairtwriglii, Donovan ........,..... 301
C:u'vL-r, Hnrolfl ........ .. .............. 279
Cnsu, Kenton ..... ....... 4 3 281
Caswell, John ..... ,..... .... 2 9 6
Czliio, .Tauck ........... .,...... 2 95
Cntlwy, .lack ..,.....,. ..... 2 B0
Czltlow. William ...... ..... 2 97
Cnthraxll, John ............. .,... 2 98
Czivcrhill, Buverlvy ,.,.,,... ......... 1 G2
Glmiwy, Gliristoplxex' ....... ......... 2 98
Chaney, Etllllllllll ,,,,,... 65, 162 298
Chapin, Lucile ........,.,..... 131 254
Cllunnmu, Marion ........,........... RS
Charles, Edmund ....... .......... 2 SS
Chase, Malrgfuet .,..... ............. 2 53
Chaise, HZll'1'lCtt0 ....... ....... 6 5 259
Chan, K. Y. .,........ ............. 2 62
Clmvu, Tlimnas ...... ...,,.,,,.. 4 2, 65
Chl-nay, Francis ..,,....,. 41, 43 292
Chenvy, Gilherl: ....... ,.,.......... 2 92
Chester, Lrflunrl .,..... ....... 2 S6
Chinnuck, Norrnn ...,. ..,.,.. 2 55
Clll0l'1K.'ll, Lorenz ....... ..... 2 99
Chilton, Robert ...... ..... 2 91
Christ, Sigrirl ...... ....... 2 68
Chrisfunsou, Lorena .......
Christie, Fred ....,,..........
Clapp, W. Ray ......,.........
Clark, Arthur ,,........
012ll'li. Genevieve ......
Clark, Howard ......
Clark, Louise ......,.........,,
Ularlc, N'2l'l'glll'Qt li ......,..
Clark, Robmt ............ 66,
Clarke, Marion ........,..... 1
Clarke, xvllllillll ......,...............
Clarkson, Artlnn' ......
Clay, Chas .....,,........
Clemens, M. lmnc .....
Clcninnlz, Erlith ........
Clermont, Jvrcnne .......
Glifforzl, Dorothy ....
Clifton, Morris ........
Uloclfnllx-1', li, Smit
Glover, June ............
clOZlllf', Lurcile .......
Cochran, Kato .......,..
Corlrl, Mary B. ....... ,
Coen, Robert ..........................
65. 136, 158
Cole, Ralph ...,.,............,....,.,..
Cole, Tom ,..,,,,,,.,,.,,,..,., .,..,.
Uolmnon, Milnlreil .,..
Collins. Glaulys ........
Collins. Mililrml .....,
Conilws, Lenoru .,....
Commons, Roselic-' ,.
Compton, Artlnu' M ...... ,..,.... 2 88
Uomplon, MzLx'g':1l'vt ..............,. 0266
Uonfrvy, Donald ...,.,........ 159, 288
Conly, Ba1'h111':1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 30, 259
Conoly, Berl1iu:v..65, 141, 143. 254
Clonrmlt, Pauline .............,...... 269
Conway, John .,..,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,, 66, 279
Cook, Alycc .......
Cook, .lame ...........
Cook, 1Iill'gi1l'Q?t .....
Cook. Netta , .4... .
Cooke, Reiss ,........
Clooznbe, Elc-nnm' ......
Cooper, llarry .......
Cory, Gordon ..........
Cornell, 'lJ:n'x'ell ....,,
C0l'I'lf.Z'Zlll, Hazlc .......,,,,.,,
Co1'1'ig:1n, Phillip ...... .,,.......
Cory, lllnrk ........... ...,.. 2 87
Foss, lllilllreil ...., ....,,,, 2 59
Goss, Viviun ........,....,,.,,,,,, 66, 257
Uottingllznn, Joy ..............,....... 268
Cox, .lo Reid .,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,lll 278
Cox, Joan ,........ .9-1,16-1, 179, 259
G1':1m', lll'm'g':n'nt ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 263
Cranston, E:u'lv, ,... ..,,. ,..,, I i fi, 2851
Crawford, Hadley ,,,.., ,,,,,,...., 2 S1
C'rr'ss, vV5ll'l'G11 .......... ,,,...., 6 6, 283
Orissoy, .lzunc-s .,... ,,,,,., 0 6, 295
Cmclwtt. John ,,,1.....v,.,...,...,,,. 296
Cross, A. llmmlcl .................,.. 287
U1-oss. lielwin .......,.. 131, 133, 285
Crowe. William ....,,..,,....,,,, 66, 286
Crowell, Isabelle ..............,.....,,
0l'L1lliSll2lllli, Erlwin ....... ....., 2 S4
Crum, Genevieve ,,,, U ,,,,,, 272
Cullvrs, Peggy ,..,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 63
Culp, L. O'liil'ton ......... ..... 2 96
Oulvei-well, Albert ,,,A, ,,,,,. 2 SS
Cummings, 141. Lnciln ...., 272
Cunningham, John ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 297
Clll'llllllg'll21Il1, Carol ,,,.,,..,,,...,,,, 256
Clllllllllghlllll, Dorothy ...... 163,256
Cuppolctti, li, ,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,4,, 1 ,,,,. 284
C'lll'l'lUl', John ,,..,,,,,,,1 , ,,,,, 284
Cusick, XV:1ll21Cl! ,,,,,, ,-,,, 2 SS
Cutler, Russell ...... .. ...,. 236
DlIgg'il1Ll', Wm. Geo. ..,,..,.,,,,,.., 295
Daily, lll2ll'g2ll'l'lY ......,..,....,,., 66, 261
lhunitio, Ifhn'1'y ,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, 293
Dames, Gibson ....,,,, , ,,,,,,, 158
l,2ll1'l0lS, Norman ...,.. ,,.,, 2 S0
Hunt, Jacek ....,,1.. ,,,,, l i6
Dilrling, llllizalretll ............ GG, 264
Darby, Ilvlen ,.,.,..,... ..,... 1 Hi, 260
lDm'r0w, Dorothy ..,.... ...,... 2 52
llmwmv, Mabul ,...... ....... 2 52
Dzxshney, XVIII. .... ................. 4 3
llzlrt, Lvmuml .......................... 239
lhlmnl, Ralph ,,,,...... 133, lub
Davialson, ll1ll'gllEl'llC ..............
Davis, Bill ....,.,........... ....... 2 73
Davis, Frvrl ............... ....... 2 U3
Davis, Eva ..... .... 8 G
lbuvis, I. I .,,,.. ,.,. 8 5
Davis, Iris ,..,...... ....... 2 05
lhlvis, Vlfill ...,.,. ....... 2 53
Daly, Betty .,....,,.,l................... 271
112,124, 121173, 287
llenvvlx Robert: .................. 66, 233
Dv:-S, Jan-lc ........,......,.............. 292
lJeGrz1ff, Rolwrt ..... ......... 5 75, 302
lbclamty, lllurgrnret .............. GG, 252
DG'llllllEl', -Illilllltil ...... 66, 164.
ll:-usl1m1'0, James .....,.....,........ 89
Depp, Domllsl ,,....... .............. 2 98
llel'ittzml, Ronny ...,........ 221, 285
.lJel.1'ick, Ilolen .........,.........,.... 67
llcuc-1, F1-Qu. ,,.., .,.... - 12,4-1,66.292
Ilczvmlurf. .lnmr-S ,............... 42, 67
Ibilrlnle, Ilorotlxy ..,... ................ 2 G3
Ilickey, Ruth ..,...,............. 67, 270
Dickson, Russvll ...................... 230
lliclsclnu-'imler, Barlmru ...... .... 2 66
Dill:-lumt, Dr. Riullfml ...... .... 3 2
Dixon, Mary ,,,.... ........., , . ....., 256
lluhlmin, William: .... .,.... ...... 2 5 15
llorllls, Dnrotlxy ...,... . ...... 261
Doclrls, Mary Lou ...... ...... 2 US
'Doclgn-, Rol,n-ri: ....... ...... 2 90
Dodsnn, Corals-lin ,,... ...... 2 G3
Iloherty, Jolm ........,... ...... 2 79
Dolmrty, W, Byrne ...... ......... 2 95
llnlloff, Clmrlus ............,......,..,. 279
UOIIIIIHHUII, L2l'lll'C'!lC'L' ......,... 67, 28-1
Ilonin, Luoneml ............ ......... 2 90
Domn, llorb-ert .......... ............ 1 46
1JOl'll0l', 'liloisc-. ..... ...,.. 1 34. 269
Durris, Floyzl .,....... ......,...,. 2 S4
lima,-.:l:1,s, Wallace ...... ......... 2 95
Douihit, XVIII. B. ,...., 278
llowsvtt, Rolwrl, ......,, ...... 2 U-L
llmlue, Fl'21llC4'S .,........ ...... 2 68
D11-scl1L'x', Dorothy ....,. ....,.. 2 52
liroste, Frances ....... ..,,.......... 2 55
Drury, liarbmu, ....,...,..,............ 20-l
Ul'lll'j', I.:1lu'zl ............., 94, 134, 264
Duzllcy, Arthur ........,,.,............ 289
Duur, Mary U .......,... 67, 182,
U'lll'l', Illnry .l .... ................. 260
llunuwny, Max ....,.. ........,,..... 1 30
Dunbar, .Tuck ......... ...,........ 2 S4
'lDunb:1r, liatlwyn ........,..... 193, 206
Duuhauu, Hnlen ........,.,,..........., 265
67, 132, 136, 158, 297
Dunlop, C0111-vicve .......,.... 134. 180
Dunne, Margaret ........ ............ 2 61
Dunuing.f, William ..... .,.... ! IS, 286
Dunsllvf--, Hvlvn ......, ...... 6 7, 273
lhmlon, lmsliu ..., ......... 3 00
Dupuis, Ruth .,.... ....... 2 70
ljurgrun, 'I"egg'y ,...... ..,..., 2 63
Dutton, William .... ...,... 292
Dymont, Lloyzl ,.,.,,. ..., - I3
Earl, Virgil ll ...,.... ...,.. 2 77
Ezu'lj', Rngc-1' ,,,,...,,..,.,.. .... 2 95
Elrerhnrrl, llwotlly ...... ....... 5 9
lihe1'l1:n'1. Willzml ..... ....... 2 S3
El!Ull0lllllS, HDOl'f.Z'P ,,..... 299
l':llI3lSOll, Zanly ..,... ....,.. 2 Sill
Erlcly, Russvll. ...,. ....... 2 S9
Eclinger, Mary ....... ....... 2 54
lllrllx-fs:-n, Dmollxy ..,,, ......... 2 GS
Elllvefscu. John, Jr. ....,...,,,, 67, 283
lCg'lm1'l1, 'l'1lCl'Ull ....... .....,... 5 300
liirlv, llalrry ........ ....... 2 S3
liliblzul, Willis ....... ,.,... A 294
Ellluvc, Gus ............... .......... 2 S6
Ellll'il.lg'l', Ch:11'l0Hc ............ 94, 264
Elliott, Stunlvy .....,....... .... ....... 2 7 9
lillis, Viuluftc .... .............. 1 62, 257
Elscnmrn, Gwemlnlyll ...... 1753, 271
Ely, Lonorv ,,,..,,,,...,... 67, 109, 257
ENIIIIQIIH, Robert ...................... 297
J-lmnmtt , Wayne .
1 , 111,
4 nry, Dunulrl ...............,,........, 280
limlicutt, Delilah ..,... 67, 162, 261
Enrlicutt, Ellvn .,,.,,,.,,,,..,,,,.,,,,, 265
English, lilozlnur ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 67 268
Enlm, Juuz- ,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, 2 56
Epling. Worth ,,,.,. .,.,,,, 2 S9
Epps, Dave .,,,...,,,,, ,,,,,,, 4 3
lllrflley, Jack .,,,,,,,,,.., ,,,,,,, 2 23
l'Il'ic:kse11, Alvhilnl .,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 54
Ernst, Alice H ...,.,., ,,,,,,.,, 1 59
Iisch, llurulhy ...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,... ,,,, 2 60
ICScl1c'l1-ack, Elsie ......,,..,,,1 134, 271
Espy, Uvccil ...,.,,,.,., ,,,,,,, 1 42, 291
liven, llmmlel ...,............ 43, 67, 289
67, 161,162, 180, 262
Don ......,,,..,,.,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, 288
lllvams, Helm-n ,,,.,. 67, 163, 177,180
lwzms, Wnltvx' l'I., Jr.,
. M1-rvin ,.., .
, Paul ....,,,,.
, ...............,. .280
ldyrv, llavill ........
l":1g'z'1n, Robert ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Failing, Jean ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 9 4,
Fzllvs, .lame ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,-
Faust, Lloydl ,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,, Q 34
Fzlusf. Rvx ,.......,. ,,,,,,, 2 96
Fzxvia-r. l'm'ker ,,,, ,.,,,,, 2 83
Fzlvillc, Duviml .,,,,. ,,,,,, 2 5
Fvllows, F1-ella ,,., ,,.,,,, 2 58
Feltux Kilflllyll ..... .,.,,.,,, 2 57
Fenton. Mary ,,.,,,,., ,,,,,, 6 S, 264
Fvllwivli, I-Imlwin ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 01
Ferguson, Jmm,-S ,.,,.,. .,,,,, f 15, 294
FCWJIIISOII, Kenneth ,.,,,, .,,..,,,, 2 99
Ferguson, Robert ...., ,,,,,,,,, 2 95
Fvrris, Hnllif- ,,..,, , ,,,,,,,, GS 265
l"01'I'is, llc-len ,.,.. ,,,,,,, 2 52, 271
Fevww. Luuis .....,., ,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 5
Fivluls, llunnlfl ,... ,,,.,,,,, 1 3-1
Field, Jnlm ....,... ,,,,.,, 2 81
Fields, lluze-l ,,,,,, ,,,,,,. 2 58
Fit-lnls, Philip ,,,,,,1,111 A ,,,,,, 281
Finluy, John ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, -,,,,,- 2 8 5
Firehzulgln, Gntluex-ixm .,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 64
Fisrvller, llgnlo ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 280
FiSi?lll'l'. LFllll'l'1l!:0 ,,..., ..,.,,..,,,,,, 2 S7
Fisllm-l', lirlwzlrrl ...... 42, 44, 68, 292
Fitch, lfllcamm' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 260
Flagg, Wm. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 297
FlQtr'11e1', F01'4lil1illlll.,12-1, 173, 285
Flnyll, Luis ,,,...,,........, ...,,,, 5 14, 256
Flulm, Marion .,.......... GS, 154, 253
Folf-y. M,2ll'.V . ,....., ,,,,,,.,,,, 6 8, 259
Foley, Robe-rt ...... ,,,,,.......,,, 2 93
Folsom, Tlomtlmy ,,.,, ,,,,,,, 1 62, 262
FU0112, Dorothy ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 162, 257
Form-, Rilylllljllll ,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 285
Forestel, Nancy .........,,..,,, GS 259
Forstn, Eric .,....,....... 68, 222, 202
F0l'fl1e1', Lawrenm- ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 279
Foss, Dorothy ,,......,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, 253
Foss, Ray ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,, 1 35, 295
FQSSUH1, lCml,u-rt ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 298
Fvshw, Clan-lie .................. GS, 288
Foster, Gladys .....,, ,,,,. G S, 164,255
Fox, Paul ...........,,..,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 2519
Franklin, Nvllic- .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 68, 162
Frnnzen, Be:'rn:ulino .... .. ,...,,.., 253
F'l'zll1z, Josvplx ,,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, 2 7 S
Fmllz, X,il'g'llliil ......,,,,,,,,,,.,...,.. GS
Fruzivr, lframcvs ...... 164, 272, 273
Fl':1ziG1', Cecile .......,.....,.,.,,.,,,. 256
Frazier, .loam .......,.1.,,....,.,..,,., 264
Fl'2lZlOl', Laurunce ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 651, 296
Frey, R111 l'g:n'v.-t ...,..,,....,,,,,.,,.... 259
Fricku, Fl-ml .......,...... 68, 134, 2517
Fl'i0rlricl1, Allllil .,,.....,.,,,,...,.,,, 271,
Fri:-S, Hilda ........ ...........,... 2 72
Frisbie, lluzme ,.,,,, ,,,,,, I 15, 293
Frisrh. .lm-li .......,,......,,,.,,...,,,. 288
Frulnnmmycf-r, Offo. ..,.... 43, 44, 294
Fury, Robert .,.,.,,,,,1,,,,,,,,, 223, 283
Gmlwn, Blnillltih ............,,,.........
l M'llll1'l t Oh
. ra. . : 'gilt'
Gale-y, Mary ....,, 63, 163, 164, 253
G21l'bi!l'll10, Ernest ....,.......,,,...,. 293
Gzxrfliner, Lewis , .,,,......,...,,.,,., 296
Garret, Orville ......
G?ll'l'lSllIl, Mary ..,...
Gnuut, Ruth. .,......, .
Gaunllett, 'I'l1vres:1 .,....,........... 261
G2lj'l0l'll, Myra ,......,. ., ........ 256
Geist, Richard ...... .....,. 2 91
GL-1'l1a1't, Juan ......., .....,.,....... 2 66
GGI'hlll'l2, William .,....,....,........ 289
Geary, Martin .......,.... 69, 159, 288
Geist-r, Patricia ....,,,,,,,.,........, 254
Kleorgo, Ruby ........ ..,.,.,,,...... 6 9
Uvorgv, William ....,.,..,,,..,....... 297
Gvrot, Bzn'lm1'zL ....,..,.. 94, 161, 270
Ilhorlnley, Jamvs ....,,,,,.,.. , ,.,,. ,
Gicsecfke, 'Vlueo-lorg ,,.,,....,,....,.. ,
Gwsy, Lotus ....,..... .,.,.,. 69
Gilbert, .lzuues ll ...... -.-, 2 2, 101-5
Gilbert, 1i11tI1Qri11e ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 256
Gillluz, Georgian .............. 161, 258
rung Robmt ....,,. ,.....,.,....., 69,295
flilus, Doris ,.,..,.,.,. .,,.,,, 2 69
liill, Warren ..,.......... ,.,. ..... 2 8 0
Gillvspiu, Clmrlvs ........,.,. 258-287
Ililstrup, Elizabeth .,..,, ,,,,..,., 2 63
Gilstrzlp, Idruestime ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 263
Clinvs, George ,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 62, 3113
Givens, Rivlmrzl ..,., ,,,,., 6 9, 288
Gomlfrey, Glen ...,....,.. ....,.... 4 3
Glaisyw, Rulunal ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 00
Goebel, Rirfharul ,,,, , ,,,,,, 133,158
Goldberg, David ,,,,,,,., , ,,,,,,,,, 290
U0lllSlfllllll1lf, ' Lester ,,,, ,,,.,., 2 90
Goldsmith, Joseph ........ ......... 1 64
Goodman, Elizabeth ..,..........,.. 272
G00lllIOUg'll, Eclgnr .,...,.,.... 130, 158
Guorlpzlsture, Kzxthryrl .,..,......,.. 254
Goodrich, Martlm ....,.,,....,..,.,., 264
Homlsell, Gemlrliuv ....,.,...., 69, 268
Goodyear, Geo ..,,,...., ,,,,,,.,,. 2 98
U DDlE1'lUlL Inga .,,,.. ,,,,,, 6 9, 270
Gmplcrull, John ,...., ..,.., 6 9, 300
Gore, Beuhlh ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 67
Uorrcll, Ruth ,...,, ,,,,,,. 2 73
Morrill, Bvtty ,,,,,, A ,,,,,, 264
Hough, Ruth ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 5 5
Gould, John ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 S1
Grally. Jenn ,.,,....,,.,. ,,,,,, S 9, 281
Ch'aepe1', William ..,.. ,,.,,, 6 9, 282
Ul'z1h:lm, Iillw. L, ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, 4 3
Grallzun, Helmm ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 58
llrallalm, llelcn-Jenn ,,,,.,, ,,,,,., 2 G2
Gram, Warn-u ,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 S9
Gl'illlg"Ul', Jack ...,....... ....... 2 95
Grnvvs, Alben-Lal ...., ,....., 2 71
flrzly, Rosalind .,,,,., ,,.,,,, 2
Gray, Gerald ......,. ,,,,,,, 2 79
GTQIV, Rulxert ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 S4
Gray, W. lt X '
fn U ,....
llowarrl ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,, 42, GU
Green, Walter ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 284
Greenu, Lloyd ...,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 96
GH-ene, William ....,.......,,. , ,,.... 289
Ul'641llll'I2lII, Plmelw ,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 266
Grvvtxwnowl, Lois ,,.,,,,.,,,,,, 162, 257
Gl'DL'l', Horace ,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 3
Grvgg, Jullu ......., G!J,13G,15S,295
flwgory, illarlys ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 69, 257
Grvgory, John ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 278
flrugory, Sherrill ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 297
Griffin, Myron ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 295
Griffin, Ruth ,,,,.,.,,,,, 69, 162, 272
G1-iswolal, Alice ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. 2 GH
Griswolsl, Ruth ........................ 269
Gross, Carl ........,..................... 300
Gross, John ...........,............,... 289
Gross, ROIIITI ..,,.... .,,.,, 7 ll, 257
Grows, Floyd ,..... ......,... I 400
Guild, liolmrt ...... ....... 2 81
Guiss, Jack .,.,, ,,..,,. .,,..., 2 9 2
Guiss, Warner ......... ..... 2 92
flulliun, lilezmore ,,,,, .. ,,..,.. 261
GIIIIIINGSE, Glen ..1,... ...,1,....... 2 86
flululra-n, Daniel ,.......,,..........,. 303
Uuntllew, Pre-ston . ....,.. 43, 44,
Halas, Marjorie ...,...........,., SS 268
Il:1bc'rl:1cl1, Dorullxy ...,.,...,,,.... 256
70, 177, 181, 152, 254
llalberlucll, Stanley ................,. 281
llulux, Carolinv .,,,.... 133, 163, 263
H1lhIl1'I', lilizalxr-ill ,...,,,,,,,, 161, 272
llukallson, Alton ....... ........,.... 2 S3
llzllblfrt, llnwzml .,..,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 7 1
llulclurmim, Marjorie ,...,, ,,,.. , .263
Hull, Arnold lin-llllvtl, .......,...,.. 19
Ilzlll, Clmrlc-s ......,.....,,,..... 70, 298
Hull, Cynthia. ,,,,,1.1.,.,..,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 G-l
llnll, Dorothy ....., ...,.......,,,..., 2 56
llzlll. lilizzllwill ,..,...... 70, 16-l, 271
Hull, Robert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 285
llull, Robm't M. ........ SS, 112, 294
llall, Vinton .................... 158, 161
llnllowm-ll, llelvn .,1. ,,,,..,,.......,.. 2 63
Haunaker, Kenton ,,,,, ,,,.., I i0 288
Ilalmlry, Bruce ....... ....... 1 34
llanniltrm, Guy ,..,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 66
llauuilton, John .....,. .,,.... 2 89
llalmiltrm, Norvznl ,,,,.....,..,,,,,.,. 288
1f1llllllll?l'h2lf'llPI', Mm'ggm'ot.,70. 255
lhmmlllonzl, U. li ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 43, 280
llnmnmull, Philip ..,,,...,..,,.....,, 285
llummoml, Robert .,.,., 43, -14, 292
ll:mcocelc, Virginia .......... 164, 261
llungo, Lindy ,,,.,,..,,. .,..,..,.... 2 71
llanks, Wallace ,.,, ,.,,...,,, 2 99
llzmlm, llmlgu ,,,,,. ...,.. 7 O, 261
.lI2lllSl'll. Bzlrlyzlru .....,. .,.,.,.... 2 54
Ilamson, Marvin ...,... ,.,.... I 401
llzmson, William ..... ....,.,,.. I H11
lI:u'cmnlm, Betty ,..,. .,...1.. 2 53
llurrlinpg, Edwin ....,. ,....... 'l 59, 298
llzmlislm, Alarygolrl ......,,,, 94 259
Iiilflllllllll, Ray ,,,,....,............,.. 70
l'Im'rly, Rolwrlg ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 7 fl, 300
llnrm-, John .............,. ...... S 9, 280
H2ll'l'lllgft0ll, G1-Orgs .,.... ..,.....,. 7 0
llnrris, liclwmwl ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 290
llzwrisull, Merle ....................,... 293
llnrrow, Fralnk, ,..,..... 70, 161, 288
llart, .luck ,...,. ,,,. ,,..,,...,,...,.. S 5
Hart, lmuru ........ ....... 1 30, 260
llart, Rollc-rt ............................ 287
lI:1.l'tfol, TIIUIIHIS ,.,. ...,....., 1 45, 299
-ll1Il'flI'j', JHIIIPS ...,............ 131, 28-l
Ilartlc-y, Mrs. Willem:
llnwey, Alive .........,...........,.... 25S
llnthalwuy, Blanc-llc ..,,,,....,, ,,.... 2 53
Haugen, llxlgmur .............. 130, 266
H1lYf'!llfllll1, Elma ,,.,.... ...,...... 2 53
lluvilkuul, .lolm .,...,......,. ...,... 2 99
Ilawliins, Marvin Jam- .. ....... 260
.HilWllllll'llk', 'Fhomfls ....... ....,.... 4 3
Sli, 130, 134, 173,254
Iluyvs, 1l'zn'y C, .,.,.......,.,.,...... 252
Ilezul, Hurolfl ,..,. ...............,,.... 2 U9
llwlges, .lpmicu ........ ,.70, 163, 266
llcgllallxl, Ihuliu , ,............ 159, 294
Heillwou, Chaxrluttu ................ 163
llvislrr, Rolaort ......... ............ 2 91
II1-lfrir:h, lfrznnces ...,4........,...... 264
llellherg, Fr:-slr,-rick ......,... 112, 295
llvslor, llurgurvt ....,... .,...,,,.,..,, 2 66
llelzvr, Minnie ....,...,............... 254
llempstvaal, Walter ld., Jr.
llemln11'slmi,i', llermzum ,,.......... 291
ll:-mlm-rsun, .hmlcs .,..,,,,............ 279
HCllllI'l'S0ll, lllllulllll .,,....,., 133, 271
lIl'll1ll!l'E0ll, Miriam ...........,,..... 263
Ilemlrix, Shirluy .,.,..........,,,,.... 261
llm-no, Eval ,.....,........,....,........... 257
llvnry, Elinor YY,....... 130134, 273
llelwy, Riclmxwl ..............,......... 297
llensuu, Gr-mlnl ...... .,....
lI4zrm:1n, Alma ......
llPrm:m, Mzmlell ,,,.. ....... 7 0, 267
Ilerolrl, Bvrthu .,,,.. .,.,.,, 2 72
llertzlur, livclyn ....,.. .,...... 2 67
llcrzog, Glory ........ ....,.,... 2 GH
lll-sler, Alice ,..... .... 7 1, 161
Hess, Robert ..............
llessvnwr, Carolyn .............-A-
Hewitt, Jack ...........v..ww.v.,..--4
Hcyden, Henry ,.,,,..... 71, 222
Heyden, John ..,,................ .,..
Hibhard, George ................ 95
Hiblmert, Elizabeth .... 71, 162
Hibbs, Rex ............-, ----.--.------
Hiekson, Eileen ..............VV4.-.
Hickson, Geraldine .... 94,143
llieber, Glen ......f..,..........-----.
lliglree, Elizabeth ,.... ............-
llighy, Betty ........... ....
llilen, Virginia ....... ...---
Hill, Francis .... ..4-4
Hill, Lucille ......
Hill, Maxine ......
Hill, Mar,f.farel, .....
Hill, William .,,.......
Hilles, Riellard ............
Hindmarsh, Dorothy .,,.
IIine, John . i... .,..,,. .
Iling, Ruth ,............
. ..... 162
Ilitcfheoek, Parks ............ 134
llitehnxan, Adele ........ ....
Hobart, Hildamay .
Lees, Floyd ,..,.,i,,,,,
l'l0l'fllll", Fred ..... ........... ........
lloffslaed, lfrederiek ........
Hoffman, Sidney ....,.........
llolnnan, 'Dorothy .A......... .
Ilolnnan, Ruth ....... ,..... 2 73
Holbrook, Harriet ..,,.. ...... 2 67
Holden, Joann- .......,, ,...... 2 66
Hollen, Carroll. ......... .....,. 2 91
Hollenheek, l.-ester ...............,.. 299
Holloway, Florenee ...,........ 71, 143
Holloway, Chas. ...,..,...........,.. ,291
Ilollnbaek, Alice ............A... 71 271
Holmes, l-larold ,..,.. ......,.,.
Holnu-s. Robert ....,,.. 117, 123 15S
llolt, Jane ....,..........,.............,.. 261
Holt, Stella ...... .....,........... 2 63
Honclns, Jenny .... ....,. 7 1 261
Hoover, Ruth L ..,..... ............ 2 71
Hopkins, Hester .,... ............ 2 68
lflormmg, Mary ,............... 162 257
Horton, Virginia .............,
Houghton, LaGranvle,. ..... .
Howard, Dunham .......... ,.
Howard, E. Virginia
94. 130, 161 269
Howe, Lois .................,....,....... 253
Howe, Lucy , ..... ...... 1 64 263
Howe, II. C .,.,..,,,. .,........,. 1 03
Howell, l'aul ....,.,.. ..,......... 2 97
Howell, Quincy .... ....., ..,,., 7 1 297
Howland, Margaret ...... ........ 2 56
Hubbs, Ruth ..,,............ ....... 2 61
Hudson, Betty Lou .,..,, .,.. 2 66
Hug, Vllallar-e ...,.,,...., ...... 2 S0
1Ingg.5ins, Dorothy .,..,. ...... 2 60
Hughes Howard ..... ............ 2 97
Hughes. James ,,,......, ....., 7 1 282
Hughes Kathleen ...... ...,...., 2 60
Hughes, Paul ,,,......... .....,.,. 2 96
I1'll'l1lDlll'l'y, Frances , ....,.... 71 266
lluut. Lois .........,.., ...... S 14 262
Hunt, Margaret ....... ........, 2 52
Hunter, Rohr-rt .,.,... .......... 2 85
Hunter, Virginia ,,... ..,,,. 7 1 252
Hnrlhurt, Delnha ...... . .,... 71 265
Hurley, George ,...... ......,.. 2 SS
Hurley, Susan .... ,..,. .,.. 2 6 6
lllidge, Dorothy ...., . ..,,, 71 255
Inamine, Heil-i .,... ,. ......... 80
Ingalls, Bernire ,.... ,..... 2 63
Tllglillll, Stanley ,.... .... 2 93
Inman, Cecil ............................ 287
l'rvin, Ruth .......,...................... 253
lsamin,e'er, B4-rtrzunl. ....,.......... 44
Ison, Gene ........,.,..... ....2R6
72. 132, 158, 239
Jacob, llonifaeio ......,.............,. 162
Jacolme, William ..,.,.. .,.. 2 85
Jacobs, Charles ........... . ........-- 294
Jacohsen, Josephine ......,.., 72, 163
Jamie, Margaret ..,,.,.......,.......i 261
Jantzen, Oneita .............,.. 72, 261
Jeffers, John, ....... ....... 2 29, 295
Jeffreys, Fern ,......... .,..... 2 65, 271
Jenkins, Isabelle ....... .......... 2 61
Jennings, Barbara ..... .........i.. 2 54
Jetiv, Kenneth ..,.., ...... 7 2. 291
Jewett, Wilson ,........ ..,... 7 2, 236
Johnson, lilixabelh ....... .....72, 264
Johnson, Ellsworth ,,..,..... 135, 295
Johnson, Lois ........... ...... 7 2, 263
Johnson, Luther ..,.... ,......... 2 79
Johnson, Marcella ,....... ....... 2 52
Johnson, Philip ....... .......... 2 98
Johnson, Robert ....,.. .......,.... 2 S7
Johnson, 'Fhonlas .l... ...... 7 2, 293
Johnson, Vivian .... .......... 2 71.
Johnson, Walter ......,............... 297
Johnson, William ............ ........ 2 93
Johnston, Frances .... 129, 130, 266
Jones, Arlhur ..,......................, 288
Jones, Axton .......,..,.,,........,..,.. 291
Jones, Charles .... 72,141,159 288
Jones, Curtis .....,.,.. , ....,....... ...297
Jones, Everett ..,...,................... 297
Jones, D. Leonard .................. 283
Jones, Marian ....... .... . 72, 161. 254
Jones, 'llhomas ..................,..... 285
Jones, Trevi- ........ .....,... 7 2, 230
Jordan, Banu ...,.. ...... 7 2, 239
Jordan, Frances .... ...... 7 2, 257
Jorgenson, Polly ..,......,..,.,....... 256
Jorgensen, Victor ..,.,....... 135, 231
Kaffesieder. Max ..... ....... 2 96
Kalm, Steph:-'n .....,
Kafoury, lvan ......
Kalina, Lewis ........ . ,..... 293
Kahnbaeh, Helen ..... ....... 2 60
Kannnerer, Alan ...,...... ......, 2 97
Kanewske, Robert' ,..,.. ....... 2 S9
Kanzler, Jane ..,,i..,... ....... 2 56
Karkeet, Evelyn E ...........,.....,. 256
Kaseberg, Collis ..............,....,.. 273
Kas:-r, Esther ............ 70, 109, 259
Kaser, lilixabeth ................ 72, 259
Kaufman, llc-'len ,............... 72, 268
Keane, Gordon ...... ...... 4 2, 72, 292
Keasling, Mildred ,,..,......,...,.... 94
Keene. Elizabeth .....,.,.,..,..,,... 261
Keene, Frances ,...,,....,, ..,. 1 79, 261
Kr-esling. Ceeil ..,...,. 130, 134. 284
Kegel, flretclwn ,..., .,,,...........,l 2 6S
Kehoe. Mary ..,..,.... ,,.. . ..164, 271
Keith, Jeanette.. ..., ....,.,.... . 271
Ixelly, Ann . .........,. .,.......... 2 59
Kelly, Theresa ....,, ....,, 7 3, 260
Kelley, E. W ......... .............,. 1 49
Kellner, Francis ........,,.......,.,.. 291.
Kemp, Allie ........,.,... 73, 164, 272
Kemper, Howard ,,,.,.........,.,.., 282
Kendall, John ,.......... ...... 9 5, 291,
Keimerly, Evelyn ....... .....,..., 2 56
Kennedy, James ..,. ....... 2 S0
Kern, Robert ....,... ,...... 7 3
Kerns, Margaret ....,,,.....,,,,.,,.., 73
Kerns, Myrtle ...........,.,,,,... 73, 262
Kerr, Frederic .......... 73, 162, 295
Kerry, Almona.. .........,,..... 73,
Kessler. Max ......., .....,,,,.....
Kiel, Villard .,........ ,........,.......
Kilxhee, Virginia ...,,,.,,..... 134,
Kimball, Rufus .,..,... 133, 153,
Klll11Dl'l'l11lg', Della-rt ...,.,... , ...... 73
Kimberling, Evelyn ..........,.,.,... 163
Kineaid, llanrison. ...,.., 43, 73.
Chas. ,.,.,...,,,.......,... 7 3,
Florence .......... 73, 1 63 ,
Sibyl ...,............,.,...,. 94
Kinley, William .............,,....... 278
Kinney, Edward..8S, 112, 173, 291
Kiuzl-l, Jerry .,.......,.,.,.,..,.,. .... 2 S3
Kiuzf-ll, Harold ........,....,.......... 293
Kirby, Edwin ...... ...,.., 2 79
Kissling, Mary .... ....,., 2 53
Kistner, Anne ...... ....... 2 64
Klein, Stanley ............ ....... 2 SS
Kleinegrger, Chas. .........,. .,..,,, 2 U7
Kloinsorge, Elizabeth ..,.... ,,.. 2 68
Klekar, Kamilla .................. .... 2 625
Klippel, Carl ............ 73, 159, 233
Klockars, Maxine ................ .... 2 57
Kneelanul, l'Ia.rtley ........ ....... 2 S5
Kneeland, Jack ,........ .,..... 2 97
Knecland, 'Pom ...., . ..... 299
Knight, William ....... ......,. 4 -L
Knotts, Anita. ........ ..
Knowles, Donald .....
Knowlton, Chester ...., .,... 2 78
Knutson, Lloyd ......,,. ..... 2 92
Koehler, Kathryne ......,,.......... 259
Kolster, Muriel ....................,... 268
Korhonen, Edith ....................,, 255
Kotehik, Georg.:e ........ 73, 111, 283
Kraus, Lucille ........ 173, 179, 263
Krelners, Alice ........ ,............... 2 59
Knll, Hazel .,.,.........,...........,.... 73
Kunkle, Edward ..,................... 289
Kuyendall, Delluan ...... 44, 73, 288
Labbe, John 'l' ....... ,........... .... 2 8 7
Lacy, Mary E. ........................ 263
Lafferty, Paul R .....,. 74, 159, 289
Lage, Lenore .........................,
Lageson, Gilbert ...,.............,.... 302
Laird, Chas ...,.......... 60, 277, 291
Laird, Eugene .................,.. 43, 279
Lake, Bill ...........,.......,............ 278
Lamb, Juanita, G .,.,. ........ 2 53
Landru, Marjorie ..,.....,.,.......,.,. 132
Landslnlry, John J. ................ 28
Lundye. James .,,......... 43, 74, 300
Lane, Chas .....,......................... 236
Lane, Lionel ....... ,...... 7 4, 283
Langtry, Virgil .,,.,.,,,,.....,......., 43
Lanker, Alden, ..,.,,.......,..,.. 74, 296
Laraway, liuphemea ................ 261
Large, Herbert .....,..... ...,...,,, 2 S8
I.-arimer, Dorm-ne ...... ....,.. 7 5, 267
Larsen, Gertrude, .... ....... 7 4, 161.
Larson, Robert ..,... ,..,.. . 74, 292
Larson, Virgil .......... ..,.. 2 92, 2524
Lasselle, Courtney ....,,.......,..,. 284
Laub, Paul ....,.............,.,,.,.,.... 279
Laugln'ig,'e, Katln'yn..133, 163, 263
La1u'anee, Sheldon ....,...,... 74. 288
Laurance, Erwin .............. 159, 288
Lanranee, Wallace ..... ,.
.. ...... 286
Lauritz, Norman ...,.. ,.... 2 88, 302
Law, Donald ....,.... , . .......... 283
Lawrence, Ellis ,..... ....,.. 2 4, 192
Lawrence, Helen .,.,..,,. ....,,.. 2 60
Lawrence, Mildred ....,.,. ...,, 2 63
Lawrence, Rutlurlys ...,,. ...,, 2 71
La.wrie, Margaret ,.,.. .. ,,,,....,, 261
Layman, Bess D ,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 4
Layman, George .,.,.,.,,.,. 43, 44, 74
Lee, Tunnie ....,,.... ,,,,... 7 4, 163
Len'-dy, Robert ,..,. ,.,,,,, .1 4, 278
Leisz, Barbara. ..... .
Leisz, llelen ..,....
Leiter. Barbara ......
Lvmery, George ....
Lelnky, Carl ....,,,,,,,,
. ......... 283
Leonard, .lean M .....,,.,..., 143, 271
Leonard, Jean ll ...,,..,,,,,, 162, 263
L-evoff, Henry .........,,, 74, 228, 290
Lewis, Constance ....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 259
Lewis, Hcfnry ,,,.,.,, ,,,,,.,,,.,,, 2 99
Lewis, Howard ,.,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 59, 278
Lindgren, Arm- ,,..,....
Lindley, Myrl .....,..
Lindner, Dudley .........
Linn, George ..,........ . .....,
Liston, Kathryn G ,... ,....
Little, Carl. ....,,...... ..
Littlehales, Chas ......
Lively, Alice' .....,.........
Livengood. Marjorie .......... 74.
Lofstellt, Esther. ............, 161,
Logan, lrma..G0, 75, 107, 108,
Lohikoski, Leo ...... ............. 2 94
Lonergan, Elenor .................... 254
Long, John .................. 44, 75, 287
Long, Louise ....................,...,. 270
Long, Maude .......................... 272
Longaker, Daniel .....,........ 75, 281
Lord, oliffm-rl .......... 133, 1:56, 292
Lott, Mary ..... ...... ...............,... 2 6 7
Lottridge, A. Kendall ............ 293
Love, James . .,.,......... 75, 159, 288
Loveless, May ..... ..................,.. 2 53
Lowry, Lueile ....... ........... ..... 2 5 2
Lowry, Mary Frances .,.. .. ...... 259
Lucas, llarry ................. ...... 2 300
Lump:-e, Henry. .,....... . ..... 295
Lund, Thelma ....... 75
Luppen, Jeanne ...................... 256
60, 75, 109,111, 163, 179, 263
Lynn, J. Marvin, ................ . .,.. 292
Lytsell, Dulcie .......,............ 75,253
MeBee, Herbert ....,. ..... 7 6, 296
McCall, Harry , .,.. ........ 2 S5
McCall, llll'l0lll21S ........ ...... 2 85
MeCall1un, Harry ....... ...... 2 S9
MeCannel, Jack. .... .
McCarthy, Malvin ......
McClain, Ruth .........
McCla.ughry, lidw. ....... .,.,.. 2 93
McConnell, Marvin ....... ...... 2 SS
Mc-Cool, Naomi ............. ...... 2 73
McCormack, Charles ........ ...... 2 81
McCormick, Katherine ............ 269
McCornnn:1eh, Rob'e'rt ........ 75, 286
McCoy, Mason ................ 159, 289
McCravken, Elizahetll ...... 164, 256
M eCred ie,
McCulloch, John ......
R. L .......
Lfynn ...................... 1 0 S
, ...,. 278
MeCuriain, Robert, ........,...,.... 280
Mellaniel, Myrtle .,.... ..... 7 6, 268
McDonald, Maxim- .... ........... 2 67
Melintee, Catherine .......... 76, 268
Mctlillicuddy, Jerry ..... ....,... 2 52
Mcflhnn, Gerald. ........ .
Metlowan, Catherine ..
McKean, Edward . .......,,,..,....,. 2 93
McKean, Kenneth ..,...,.... 4112,
Mclielligon, Alvin ..... ...92, 95,
Mclue, Peggy ..........., ,..., S 74,
McKim, Donald ....,.
, ..........,.,.., 260
McLennan, Donald ...,., , .,.,,.....
M ..... 163,
lllclillllan, lflnla ........,.,.....,...,,.
McMullen. Roy,.130, 134, 145,
McNabb, 1Villls ..,...,,.,,,.,...,..,,
MeNeely, James ...,.,....,,,,,,.,,,.,
McNntt2, Kathleen ......,..... 180,
MeRohbie, Douglas ......,, , ,..,.
Mellobbie, Betty ......
McVay, Calherine' .,.... .,..., 2 G4
Zllaedonald, Fred ........ ..... 7 5, 302
Macdonald, Jr-an .........,. ..,,,... 2 56
Maelfonald, Mahle ....,,.,., ,,,,,, 2 73
Macdonald, Marg'aret ..... 75
Mamluff, Mrs. Alice ,.,.,...,...,,.. 20
Maeduft, Betty Anne
133, 136, 177, 180, 266
Maoduff, Jack ..,....,,,,,.,,.., 130, 284
lllacflregor, lllargaret, .,...,......, 272
Maclnlyre, Lee ...,,,.......,.,,,...... 282
Mackie, Nanny .,....., ,,.,.......,,,,, 2 61
MacLean, Dorothy ..1S1, 182, 265
Macllahan, Mary ...,........,...,... 263
Maelllillan, Dorothy L.
75, 182, 258
Mznlllen, Dorothy ...................... 264
Maertm-ns, Claro..75, 162, 179, 257
Magimxis, Il:-len ......,.....,......... 260
lklaguire, Br-tty ...,....,..,... .,,,, 2 61
Mahoney, Bernice .,.,.,,... ,,,,, 2 53
Makinen, Alfred ,,...,..,...,. ,,,,, 2 95
Maloney, Susan Betty ,,,,.,,,,,,, 266
Manerurl. Katherine ,,.......,,,.... 266
Mangavil. Florendo .... 75. 162, 303
Mapes, Vernon ., .....
Marcus, Marjorie ...... ,,,,,...,,,, 2 52
Mariano, Honorzinte .......... 75, 303
Marks, Mildred ,....,.... ...,.,,.. 2 71
Marlatt, Milo ....,.... ,,..,. 2 94
Marr, Kathryn .,... .,,,,,.,, 2 60
Marrs, John ........ ...... 8 S, 112
Mars, Ned A.... ........,. ...... 7 5 , 288
Marsh, Kathryn ,.... ,,,,,.,.. 2 70
Marshall, Charles ..,,,. ,,.,...,,,, 2 92
Mzirsturs, Duruthy ..,...,..... 162, 257
Martin, Clmrlus ,,,,, ,,,,,,,4, 2 80
Martin, Mary L, ,,,,, ,,.,,, 2 55
Martin, Ruth ...,,,. ,,,,,. 2 59
1Ifll'til'lKi!lll?, Emi ,..,4,, ,,v,,,,, 2 85
Mzxrtimlule, Helen ,,,,,, .,.,, 7 G, 252
Marvin, Louise ....... .............. 2 61
Mason, Ralph ....,.. ,,,,,, 1 34, 300
Massey, George ..,.....,,......,....... 288
Massey, 'Phcnnns ,,,,,,,,,,,A.A,,,,AA,, 288
Mizsterlzun, May ......,. 109, 181, 265
Mmsterton, Mona .................,,. 267
iwili,i1Cl', .lunnings ,,,.,,,,4,,,AA,,A,,, 301
Mutlxews, Carson .,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, 1 11
Mnuzey, Milton ,,,,,,, ,,,AA, 1 61. 279
Mellor, Ellllllll .....,......,,,,.,,,.,..,, 262
Mlrfulis, Fred ,..,,, 1,,,, 7 fi, 158, 293
Meier, Julius ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,, 1 8
Moisel, Clair ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 97
Meisel, Phyllis ..... ...,..,,.,,,,, 2 55
Mc-issnier, Wan ,...,,,, ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 78
Mvrges, Ed. ...... .....,. 4 2, 76, 281
Merle, Luo ....,...,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,4 2 95
Nvrrick, Robert ,,,... ...,........., 2 83
Mrwritt, Louise ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 2 GS
Messcrvu, Eclwin ..,,, ,.,,,. 1 35, 287
Mi-Sher, Louis .,.,.., ,,,,,..,,,, 2 90
Mlrtczilf, Ruth ,..,,,, ,,,,,.,,, 2 58
Jletrrlmn, Manx .....,..l...,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 278
Moyer, Alun ..,........,...,.......,.... 295
Meyers, Mario .... 76. 173, 260, 266
Michel, Williaun ,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 297
Mikulak, lllilm ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 221, 284
Miller, Evalngeline .......... 131, 259
Miller, Gworgin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 264
Miller, Jnunilzn ,,.,..,, ,,,,. 7 6, 267
Miller, Robert T, ,,,, ,,,.,,,,A 1 38
Miller, Virginia, ,,.., ,,,,,.,, 2 G6
Milligan, Ruth ....... ...,,..,.,. 2 GS
Mills, Mary .lane ..,,. ..,,,.,,,,,,,, 2 61
Mills, Roberta ................ 129, 206
59, 60, 76, 106, 108, 121, 235
Minsinger. William ...,.,,,,...,... 285
Minturn. Gum-gc ,,.,,,,,,,,., ,,,76, 297
Minliurn, Hnwnrcl .,.,.. ,.,,.,,,. 2 97
Moe, Donald .1....... , ......, 44, 60
Moeller, Eli .,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,..,,, , H220
llnllr, Edna ,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 252
Muntgoniery, linlgalr., 76, 158, 296
Moon, Francis ............,.........., 76
Moore, Donald, ..,,,, ...,,, 2 S8
Moore, Dom ,...,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,, 7 6
Moore, Iihlith .......,,... ,..,.,,.,.. 7 6
Mnrvre, Maxine K .....,,.... ,,,. 7 7,257
Mourellmzse, Riclmrd, .....,.,,.... 286
Moran, Toni .,............,.,,., 77,281
lllormlen, Robert ..,,.... ,......., 2 S1
Morgan, Agnns ...,l,. ,,,l,. 1 63
1i'0I'g'2l.TI, Dorothy .,,,.. ,,,.,,.,, 2 55
?ll'01'gal1. Emlweml ..1.. ...,...,... S 5
BlvOl'g'f1I1, Margaret ll,,,,,,.,, ,13-1, 261
Morgzm, Bill ,.,..,.................... 218
Morrison. Blzngnrot ,.... ......... 2 56
Bi0l'l'iS0ll, Robert ...... ..,.., 2 S8
Morrow, Anne ....,,. ,..... 2 GG
lllorrow, Ralph ..,.... ...... 2 95
lllnrsc, Ray ............. ......... 2 80
Morse, Wayne .,.......... ,.,,, 4 0, .53
Mortcnson, Maxine ...... ...... 2 62
Moynalnul, Alien ...,.,.. ......... 2 63
Moynalhun, JIIIHPS ,.,,.. ,.... 7 Ii, 280
Mulder, Jack ,........ ......,.. 2 85
Mulder, .Philip ....... ...,.......... 2 85
lllnllixwr, Elsie ....,.................., 77
Mullins, Francis ..,..... 77, 158, 289
Mnncy, Mary Lou .................... 20-l
Mungcr, Oscar ......, ...... 1 133, 153
Mnnk, .Tune ......... ........ 7 7,256
Murphy, .Tack ...... .i...........,... 4 3
Murphy, Lncile ..i,...... 77, 182, 256
77, 134,161, 279
Mnhton, Ralph ..,...,..........,.,.... 301
Mutxig, Dorolzhy ....,.. ,...
Myx-rs, Ilumlml ..,..,. .
Nash, W. Gifford ....
Nutt, '1'l1mnlo1'c, .......
.. , ,..... 285
.. ,...,.. 287
Neal, Helen ........,,..,,,,... ,,,,,, 2 57
Nebcrgall, Margaret i.,.....,,,,,,,, 269
Ncemlllnnu, Mnrjoriiy ...,,,,,,,,, T7, 269
Nfillliilillll, Rolmt- ......... ...,,.....,. S S
Neighbor, William ..,.....,. 135, 281
Nelson, Aim-Marie .,.. ...... 7 7,254
Nelson, C, Iwo ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 95
Nelson, Eva ,...,,,, ...,,. 7 7,254
Nelson. lla-lon ...,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..., 2 59
Nelson, Maxine .............,,.,.,,.... 252
130, 13-L, 164. 262
Now, Maxrytinc ........,,.,...... 94, 268
Nvwby, Peggy ....,.. ,.... , 162,
Nuwcmnh, Orlo ....... ,,,,,,,,.,., 2 B3
Nvwlmll, James ..... .,,..,.., 2 94
Newrnan, Dnvivl ..... ,,.,,..,,.,. 2 78
Newman, Ethan ,,,., ,,,,,, 1 45, 296
Niculy, Charles ,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,..... 292
Nicholas, Clan-once ............ 161,278
Niwlo, Dorutlu-0 .....i ....,....... 3 O3
Niesen, Wallace .,.,. ..,,........ 2 92
Nigh, Sum .,,,,,,,,,, ,.,, . ,77, 291
Nikirk, 1lI:u'th:1 ,,,,.., ...,.,,......,. , ,259
Nilsson, Irwin ............,,.... 219, 292
Nitcflxko, Gvrtruilu ,.......,.,,,,.... 255
130, 131, 135, 262
N0l'iIlRlll. Waltvr ..,............... 42, 77
N0l'till'l!1l, Jnnc .,,....... ,....... 7 7, 273
Norton, Lucy ............ 77 164, 257
Norton, Mic-lmnl .........,.. ..,..... 'Z 97
N0'l'l0llA Robert. ..,, ,
Norval Kvnncth .....
Nowlnnel, From! ..... .,
, .... .285
O'Brism, J. J ...,......... ..,... 2 17
0'Brion, William ...,.. ........ 2 83
0'K1'vf, ll. J ,............ ..., ........ 'Z 8 9
0'Luary, Robert ..........,. ..74, 296
Ohlllllluif, llowarrl ...,.. 144 1-15, 296
Olinger, Gilhert .,...,............,... 229
Olivur, Clziirc- ,............... -78, 257
Olirr-r, Rulaewt .......,........ lii..,., 1 44
Olivcras, Anncleto ..., 77, 162, 303
Olnlscheial, Elmo ,......,,.
Olsen, Arthur ,....,,,.....,,, ........ 2 9 7
Olson, llonnlrl .... ,...,....,, ...,.... 2 8 5
0'Zllf-lveny, Robert .... 78, 119, 281
0'Nuill, Blanche ,..,,,,......,.. 94, 252
Onkllzink, Karl .,,,..,,... ,.... 2 1, 108
Opwlal. I.:uvrcncP ...... ..... 7 S, 300
Onsunnl, Jane ......... .....,... 2 54
Ormv, Dunglns ....... ......... 7 8
Ornw, K:utln'5'n ,...... ...... 7 S, 2 73
Ortlm , Dorothy .,....,,,.. .....,i.,..i., 2 6 4
Osborn, Ruth .................. 13 5 , 2 5 2
Osborne, Jzuwi: ........., 60, 179, 267
Osborne, 1i'2ll'f.,"ill'0iT .....,............ 2 li 7
Osbum, Elsiu ,,......,..,....,... 78, 263
Oslaml, Helen .......
Olin, Rub-erin .....,... ...,.,.,.... 3 00
Ovvrhulso, Boyd ..,..... . .,... 43, 279
OVCl'jOl'llL'. Robert .,..... ......... 2 9 9
Ovvrman, Ilvlon ....,... ...... 7 8, 254
Ovurturf, Jsunus ,...,...,. ,...,.... 3 00
Ovcrmvyc-r. lfhilip ..,... ..,... 2 79
Owensby, Mary ....... .. .,.... 255
Vnolpqcll, Hazel ....... .... 7 3
Page-, Dorol,lw ........................ 7 S
Page, Kimball ................,....... 293
Puinton, Julm .... 78, 129, 158, 295
Pallett, Earl ,, ........................ 10S
Pnllvtt, Vern .,.,... .,.. .............i. 2 6 5
Pzilnxer, Oman' .............. 60, 78, ZS3
Palmer, William ............ 159, 291
Parcel, lloward ....... ..,... 4 3, 2 93
Pnrlio, W illinm ....... ............... 2 3 0
Parker, Blerrnl .....,. ....... 1 3 1
Parker, Earl . ..... ,,
Parker, Glenn ......
. .,...,.. 279
P:u'ker, Mnlvcson ...........,.,..,.., 263
l'zu'ker, Vawter .,................ 43, 299
Parkinson, W. Lee, .,... ....,,.,. 2 97
Parks, Roland .....,... ....... 2 96
l'ill'lllUlE'C, William ,.,,.. ,...... 2 97
llarsons, Katrine .......... ....... 2
Parsons, lllarygoulrl ,,.. ...,.,, 2 63
PZIFSUKIS, Philip ........, .,,.... 3 0
Puisloy, llurolll .,...i.,.,....,........, 282
-i'2J.ft01'F0l'i, Virginia. ............,.., 262
Patton, Eugene .............,.,.. 78, 298
Paul, Wilfred ,,,...... ,......,. 2 83
Paul, William .,,,...,....,..........,,. 280
PEIIIISQTI, Blanche ................,... 265
Pawson, Carroll ...... 134, 162, 297
Paxton, Forest .......,.,.,.... 161, 282
Payne, Helen ,..... ,,.. ......,...,.. 2 7 3
Pease, Muurirze ..,........,.....,,,.... 295
Felton, illcmglus ......,............... 301
Pexxlnnd, .l'ohn.,..'78. 110, 111, 286
17Ellllillgt0Il, .'l'ohn .........,,. 145, 278
Peqwlnjzxk, George .,....... ....,.,.... 2 84
Paper, Emlnn ..,..,..., ,..,. 7 8, 162, 273
l'1-rigor, Kathryn ........ 78. 163, 266
Purigu, Rubvriz .............,...,.,.. 282
Perkins, Norris ....,.. ...,......,.,, 2 83
Perry, Ralph ,.,,....... ,.,......... 2 98
Peterson. Altha-a ..,.........,. 135, 264
Peterson, Elmer .....,........ 161 300
Pclterson, E4lith..94. 131, 133, 259
l"etPrson, Elsie ,....................... 254
l'L'fG'l'SDl1, John ....,..,....,,........ 282
Pct:-rson, Nels ....,,.... ...... 2 93
l'f-tc-rson, William ...... ...... 2 95
Petit, Howard .......... ..... 297
Pfaff, Roger ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 'L RS
Philip, llnrolfl ............,,.,.. 78, 289
Phillips, lilizzllu-th ......... ...,,.... 2 62
Phipps, Wm. Estill ..133, 158, 288
Picliaxril, Robvrtzl .......,,..,.,.,.... 269
Vicknns. llunulrl .... .... ,..,,...,.... 2 9 1
Pickles, Nornm ...., ,.
l'iDer, Robert. ........
Pista, Kzxthryn ....... ...... 2 GG
Pisfu, Louis .....,... ........, 2 94
Pitkunen. Hilda ..... ........... 2 70
Pitkin, Eilwarcl .,,,... .,,.., 7 9, 296
I'livtiI!g'El', John .....,, ......... 7 9
Vlutlm. Corinne ,,..... ...,........ 2 67
Platt, Sanford ....... ...... S 8,286
Foley, Robert ........ ........ 2 S9
Polivka, Douglas ...,.. ........... 2 99
l"rllitt, MnrL5arFtt ,... ...,... 1 '30, 265
Polson, Borden ....... ...........,.. 2 93
l'0pc-, Olivc-r ............ ....... 2 19, 278
Popp, Katherine ..................,.,. 262
l'orte1'fiel:l, Marvin, .............,. 278
Pntler, Cliffnrml ..,,.... Til, 5427. 291
Potts, JOSf'1Ji1lIll2 ....,................. 266
l"0t'.rin, A'tln1r ,..,,..,... 60, '79, 280
Powell, Ann ........ ......,....,.... 2 56
Powell, Bettis ................. . ..... 264
Powell, Warrr-n .............. ........ 2 36
Powoll, V4-lma-79, 107, 108 271
Powvrs, Alfred ...,......
Powers, John ............
Powers, Koith ,. . ..,... 2S0
Pozzo, A, ,.,.,,,,., ,....,... 2 Z0
l"r:itt, George , ...,,. ........ , H280
Preble, lVilbul' ....... ,.....,........ 'Z S1
Prescott, Julian .............. 134, 296
Price, Bvvf-rl ey ....,.. ...,,....... 2 73
Price, Elliott ,,,.,,,.,,,, .,.,, 9 n, 282
Prifcfl1m'4i, Chester' .,.,
.. ....,,. 300
PI'0C'l1Ol', Allen ,,......, ....... 1 2 S
l'1'nci'or, Guo. S. .,.. ...,... 2 78
Proctor, William ...... .,,.... 2 S5
Proffitt, Clnnxln ......,. ....., 1 30
Prouty, ll inharfi ..... ..,...... 2 8 4
llronty, lil. S ..,.,... ......... . 149
Prnflliolnlxw, .lane ....,,...........,.. 2 62
lluliilo, Mnxinm .....,........ 134 162
l'nrc'o'l l, Ci1?ll'l9Pll, .. . ..e..,........ 2 69
Purslvy, 'l'h004lore .... 144, 145, 296
Pinlsii, I-Im-nry .,......,.,......,........ 293
Quihm-yL-r, Knllxerine ...,..,
Rae, Ernest ........
Ragan, llnwarsl .....
Ruitzmon, Helen ..., ..,,,,, 1 30, 264
Ramp, Byrle ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,...,,,, 3 00
Ramp, George ...,.. ..,..... ,..... 2 9 3
Rankin, Lillian, ..... ....... I 30, 269
Rankin, Robert ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 7 9, 282
Rasch, Lois .....,.,,,,,, ....,, 7 9, 260
Raltcliff, Lolzunl ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,, 2 98
Hun, Maxine ...,,,,,.. ,,,,,, , 162, 265
Ray, Helm ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 57
Ray, Ralph, ,,..,,..,.,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 78
RPA, Annu P'Illiil1C ..,. .... ...... 2 2
Rviuncs, Edward ........,.....,. 95, 289
Rubee, Betty ...,,...... ....., 7 9, 264
Rubee, Qvorge ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 23
Rerlerick, Margaret ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 263
Recletzke, Alice-..79, 162,163. 270
Ih-mlluqv, Ella ,... .79, 181, 182, 272
Recd, -loscphinc ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 79, 252
Reed, Maxine .... 9-1, 131, 179, 257
Reed, Sally .,,....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 264
Ready, Rolla ....,....... 142, 145, 296
Rahul, Julius ..,..,....,......... 92, 296
Reid, Virginia ,.........,..... 179,255
Reinhmt, Wm. .. 226, 238
Renuer, Joseph ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 S3
Row, Ronald ,.... , ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 78
Rciynolnls. Peggy ,...,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 54
Rnynmrs, Malin' ..8S, 135, 158, 282
Rice, Betsy ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 264
Rice, Josephine ,.,.,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, 4 3
Rice, Louisu .,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, 2 G3
Rice, Thelma ........,,,,,,,, ,,,, 2 60
Ric-llsml, Frances ....,,..,..., ,,,, 7 9
Rll!ilfL!'IlS0ll, Margaret ...,,,,,.,,,., 267
Ric-lnnnml, Delnms .,.,.,,,, .,,,, 4 2, 79
Rifldle, Robert .........,.. ,,,, 2 87
Iliwelil, Emlw, ,,,,,,,,,,,,4A,,,, ,,,,., 4 3
Rim"luu't, Genevieve ,...,., ..., , H272
Ringo, Mildred 4,..,,,,, 44,,,,, 256
Ringrose, James ....... ....... 2 S7
Rivers, XIII? ..,,...,..,,.. ,,,,,,, 7 9
Robb, lirlwin .,,,,,,,A,,,A, ,,,,,,, 2 86
Robbersou, Tmvil .,.,,, ,.,,,,,,, 2 S4
Robbins, Walt A ,,,,,, H ,,,.,, 95, 280
Robbins, M:u'i:1n .,..... ......... 2 70
Rnb11rh4, Chas, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 27
Rrrberts. :Mill'g2ll'l'l, ....,, ,,,,,, 2
Rnberts, lVillizun ....,, ,.,,,, 2 92
Robertson, Jael-: .,,,, ,,.,., 2 27
Robertson, Jean ..... .... 2 G6
Rfixbills, Gwtrlxile ,..,,, ,,,,,. 2 72
Rubne-tt, Charles ...... ...... 2 88
Rodda, Mcrvin A,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 95
Rogers. John Lf. .,,,.,,,,,. 295
Rogers, Rockwell ,,..,.,., .,.23S, 235
Rollwzxge, John ..,,... ,, 4.79, 293
Roof, Lawrence ,,,,,,, ,.,A A,.,,,A , 2 93
Root, George ..,... .,.. . 130,162
Root, Ethelyn ..,...... ,,.,,,,,,,,, 2 72
Rorer, Ennuajmio ....,, ,,.,. S 0, 264
Rose, CI1l'0ij'11. ....., ,,,,,, 2 73
Rose, Velfla ...... ,.,,,, 2 73
Russ, Weldon ,.- .,,,,.... 273
Rossrm, Hugh li, , ,,,.,.,,,,,, 103
Roster, Nella .................. 178, 272
R0tE'lllN"l'g, Sam ....... ....... 2 18, 290
Rothenlrcrger. Helen ..,..... 162, 262
Rothcymel, Kont ............,.,.,.,, 292
Ruulsione, Virginia ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 259
Rourke, Rolnnd ,,,,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,, 2 80
Rubvnstein, Max. .,,. , ,A.. 1438, 290
Ruvgnitz, Betsy ..,.. ,,,,.,,.,,,, 2 52
Ruff, Lloyll .,,,,,.4,,, ,,,,,, 8 0, 301
Rupert, Frances ....,,,, ,,,,,, S 0, 252
Rummel, James ..,., ,,,,,,,, 2 S4
Russell, William ........ ,,,,,.. 2 S1
Ruth, Virginia ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,4 2 GS
Rlli1'EE11C!1liTtl'I', John ..,... ...,... 'Z 97
Ryder, Nonearle ,.,,.,,, ,,,,,,, 2
Sabin, Anlriennv ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 54
Sabin, Frances, ..A,,,.,,,,,, USO, 164
Succoinzunm, M:n'i0..9-1, 130, 265
Suwltzcr, Ilarricette ......,..,........ 263
Hileltzer, Mary ..,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,l,,,, 2 63
Salmon, Paul .....,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 280
Sunrlvrs, Kathleen ,,,,,,,,,,,, 193, 261
Samford, Geo. ...,.... 133, 158, 289
Snslavsky, Joseph ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 297
Szztterfiuld, Kutherinu ,....... 80, 260
Ssxumlers, Donald ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 145
Flcamlvs, K1-nlieth ...,.,,,..,..,,, 80, 280
Schacllt, I-I1-len .,........ 94, 130, 260
Sullaefers, Evelyn ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 ,,,,,, 255
Srilavfers, Margaret ,,,AAl, ,,,,l,, 2 GS
Sclnacfcrs, Marjory ......, ...... 2 63
Schaefer, Frederick ..... ...... 2 92
Sczhzxrnf, Lois ....... . .........,,....... 268
Hvhatz, Bertram ...................... 290
Hchvnk, George ....,...........Y....... 294
Sc-ln-nk, Harry .... 80,133, 158, 294
Schlcssur, E4lw:n'1l ........,......... 293
Sclnnirlt, Alfred ...................... 293
Sclnninlln, Evelyn .,,........... 135, 265
Sclnnicmlcsluunp, Edith ............ 269
Schneider, Alex ...................... 43
Schulz, Irvin ............... ..... . 218
Solnnn-'sen, Mario ......... ,..... . H254
Sclrwabauor, Alden ,.....,,.......... 297
Schweiker, Enlward. .........,. 95, 285
Sclnvuring, Mrs. llazel ....,....... 20
Scott, Gr-ralrl .........,,.....,.......,. 297
88, 159, 162, 179
Scruggs, llclvn .....,..,. 94, 162, 272
Scale, Alfred ,.......................,. 286
Schnrn, Jay .............. 80, 1538, 302
SS, 112, 173, 177, 252
Seth-1's, Robert ..........,............. 296
Sc-yholt, Ottilic ..,............. 159, 186
Shaw, Thornton .....,.. 80, 133, 136
Shea. Chas. ....,...,.....,........,.. 280
Sheanl, Ray ..............,.........,,.. 297
Slicarcr, Richarrl ..........,.,..,.... 280
80. 133, 136, 158, 300
Slwclcy, Eleanor .... ......,.... 265
Hlicelcy, Neil .......,...,.. 43, 80, 288
Shvlflon, Marion .,..........,.. .,..,. 2 66
Shell, Thorsten ....................., 278
Shelley, Hope ...,., 58, 80, 1119, 252
Shank, Samuel .....,....,....,........ 280
l?ll1K'Dill'll, Kathleen .............,.... 269
Slufphcrrl, William .,,.,.. , ,...,.. .301
Sherman, Dorothy ,........... 80, 265
Sllorrurll, Patricia ...... ...,...., 2 66
Shields, Gene ............ ...... 2 17
Hhillocli, Max .....,.,.............,..,. 299
Hliinnanr-lc, Catherine ,.,,.,.,...... 262
fil'l'llllIllIG'lf, Chas. . ......... 42, 44, 80
Shingle, Heh-n ....,..,................ 268
Shivc, Helen ..,..., ..,,..,.,..,., 2 68
Short, Ellis ..,....,. ..,,.,. , ,...,..,. 4 3
Short. Faulkner ..,,.... 81, 277, 204
88, 89, 112, 133, 158, 173, 282
Shunuatr-, William ....
Siegfrivrl, Bart ..,.....,...,,,...,...,, 291
Siegniunnl, Wilson ....... , ....,.... 280
Sievvrs, Wm. ......,...,, ...... S 0, 289
Sinnneu. M:n'g:u'e'n .,.... ..... 8 1, 263
Simons, Inez ....,...... ,,... 8 1, 159
Simons, Rosa ....... ..... 8 1, 259
Simnnsen, Janet ....,... ,,,,,. 2 54
Simpson, Edward, ..... ....., 2 80
Simpson, .lov .. ..,.., ,....,, .,..,, 2 9 3
Sinn:-tt, Dorothy E .,.... ...,..... 2 55
Sinnott, Florence ...... ....,...... 2 70
Slialet, llvrllert ..... ...... 1 44, 299
Skeio, Lucille .....,,...rr ,..,....,,l, 2 54
Skoeley, Eleanor ....,. ......... 2 64
Slienc, Jean .........,. .......,. 2 70
Skiliworili, llc-len ...... r.,.,,,.,,, 2 52
Sluuson, Peggy .,,., ....,. 1 09, 256
Slvrfpor, lllcrlc ..... ......,.,...,. 2 97
Sloan, Errol ,.......,, ....,. 1 46, 296
Sloat, Jeannette .,,................... 260
Slocum, Kelsey ............ 43, 60, 292
glllllll, Carlisle ..,.... .............. 2 98
Smith, Edgar ....... .....,,.... 2 S3
Smith, Funice ....... ..,..... S 1, 258
Smith. l'l1lI'l'll!lZ ....... ...... 1 80, 253
Smith, Hairy .,..... .,......... 2 78
Smith. James P ...... ,..... 3 02
Smith, Jean .,,..,... .,...,.,. 2 57
Smith, Louise ,.,,. , ,......... 260
Smith, Phyllis ......,. ,.,,. S 1, 262
Smith, Roberta ,,,.,,.,.. ..,,..,. 2 67
Smith, Ruth Ann ..................., 269
Smith, Ruth Marie .,.,............ 271
Smith, Sidney .,.. .............. 1 31, 284
Smith, Shirley ,..,,.,... ...,,...... 2 59
Smith, Stephanie ...... ..,..,... 2 66
Smith, Sylvanus ......,............... 44
Smith, Virginia. ..........,,,.,. 81, 267
Smith, We-lls ..,......... 81, 128, 295
Smith, Wm. Fremont ....., 81, 292
Smolnisky. Vera ...,.....,.,.... 81, 163
Snider, Mary ...,.., ,...,. 1 30. 265
Snider, Marlolyn ...... , .... 81, 265
Snow, Vera. ........
Solnn, Wilbur., ....
Sllllllll, Evelyn .......
, ....,,.. 279
Somers, Richard ........ ............ 2 99
Sorensen, Floris ...... ...... S 1,271
Sorensen, Rox ........... ....... 8 1, 291
Southwell, Schuyler .,.,.. .... S 1, 239
Spain, llarrison ...................... 286
Spears, Dr. C. W. ..,...,. 216, 217
Spittlu, John ...,.....,.. ............ 2 98
Sprague, Carlyle ...... ......... 2 64
Sprague , M argarct ,..... ....... 2 70
Spmguo, Morrell ......,......,...... 282
Stzulflcn, Emma Bell
161, 162, 272
Stfultcr, Frorlu. .....,,........ 180, 265
Stafford, Miriam: .............,...... 263
Stafford, Virginia ..,,........1. ..... 2 69
Stahl, George .r................ 229, 282
Stamps, Doris ...........,.........., .268
Stunard, Dr. ll. C. .... ..... .... 1 1 18
Stanley, Leslie ......... ....... 2 97
S11:u'r, Gcnc .,...,....... .,.......... 2 61
Staten, Eleanor ...,. ..... . 94, 258
Stanton, Robert ..,.... ..,....... 2 83
Staulfe r, Maurirelz ..... ,....... . .2 8 2
S1 aver, l"l'84l0l'lCli ..... ............ 2 8 3
Steele, Jessie ..........,....... 13 3, 254
Steeple, Dor0I.hy ..,.. ............ 2 52
Stehn, Robert ......... ............ 8 20
Stuib, llowarml ,,,, ,,..... 193, 281
Stein, Louise ..... ..,,........... 0 4, 271
Stoiwer, Elizabeth ...,.,,,...,...... 264
Stun, Aimee ,.,. 109, 130, 179 252
Stenshmfl, Ralph .................... 291
Sl70l'l1l0l', llvnrivrta ................ S2
Stevens, Jack ........... ...,.. 8 2, 291
Sh-rlms, Kermit ....... ...... 5 8, 60
Stevens, Lewis .....,...,., ....... 2 S9
Stevens, Robert J, .,.. ....... 2 83
Stevenson, Elinor ................,... 272
Stevenson, Mary M. ...,........
Stclxvart, I.-ucille .,...... 94, 162, 257
Stewart, Marcoil ............ 180,
Stewart, Mary .......,.......... 94, 25-L
Stickney, Cyril .,........,...,.,.....,. 297
Stinger, Helen ....,... 131, 1.33, 263
Stine, .lack ,....,,,,. 60, 82. 159, 283
Stocklcan, Charles ....,... 43, 82, 293
Stoelir, Alfred ............,.,...,,.... 280
Stokes, Phyllis ..... ....... 2 54
Stull, Joseph ....,,... .,.,...,,. 2 T8
Stone. Laverne ...,.,.., .........,.. 2 65
Strain, Pllizabvtll ..... ..,.,. 8 2, 266
Slzrunix, Rolnert .,,,... .,....,... 2 78
Street, Robert ....... .......... 2 95
Strom, Iris ....,...... ....,....... 2 59
Struve, Evelyn ....... ...,.. 8 2,
Stryker, Chas. ..., .,...,.... 2 98
Stuart, Crystal ..... ,...... 2 71
Sturgis, Francis .,.,.............. 42, 82
Sullivan, Paul ...,,.......,......,.,.. 282
Sumnela. Nancfy..94, 177, 179, 259
Sutton, Maud .,...,....,....... 135, 264
Hutton, liocena ......... ,........... . H263
Swafl'onl, Marjorie .... 173,17li, 253
Swan, licmietli ..,...,..,.......,...... 291
Swanson, Charles .....,
Swanton, Bennett ..........,,...,.,.. 4 3
Swayze, Frank ....... ,......,,...... 4 3
Swenson, Alfrvrl .....,.,,,.,..... ...., 2 92
Swenson, Merril .......... 42, 44, 292
Sm-use-n. Referl ,.............,..,,..... 282
Swisher, Dorothy ............,. 82, 265
Sylvester, Slllfll-'Q' ..,. 130. 134. 270
'l'z1lhot, John Mayo ...... ....... 2 99
Talcott, lla rriet ....,,. ....... 2 6 5
Talcott, Va lceria ,,..... ....... 2 65
Tanner, Ben ....,..,.................... 2 9 9
'l'arbell , Ma rguerito
88, 89, 163,173,262
'l'ayl0r, Charles ,.... .....,..,........ 3 300
Taylor, Jack .............,.............. 2 9 6
Taylor, Katherine ,.,.........,..... 264
Teepc, Dorothy .r....... ...... S 2, 256
'Foitlr-baum, Alice ...... ..... .... 2 7 1
Telford, Wallace ...... ....,.... 2 92
Tumple, lllurgarct .................... 2 5 3
Temple, 'Mark ..........,.,... 221, 278
Templeton, Helen ..............,... 264
Tennant, Florence ............ 82. 266
Tercsi, Mary .......... 135, 162, 270
Ralph. ...,.,......,....,.. .
L flllffy ....... .....
.. ....... 94,
Mama .ff ........ if
Thomson, Earl .....,
Thomson, Ellis ......
Clarke ....... ..,.....
'l'hrift, Ilznnilton ..... .......... 2 R2
'llhuennnel, Grant ....... ....... 2 94
Thurston, Plilward .,... ...., 8 2
Thurston, Eleanor ..... ......,. 2
Tihlmtts, Zuliemn ...... ....... 2 68
Tichenor, lflarle' ......... ........ 2 9 1
Tilton, Richard ....... ....... 2 89
Tinkham, Russell .................... 294
Tongue, 'Dorothy .............. 83, 264
Tongue, Burke .....................,.. 281
'l'0llpI'llf!, Thomas ..,... 131, 142, 281
Tritton, Dave .................... 83, 288
'l'01,l'0n, Win. Il. ..... .......... 2 SS
Tower, Ellen ,............,.,,.,,,..... 2 5 3
'1'ownscn:l, Paul ....,,................ 2 8 6
'l'ra.vis, -lilllll?S ...... 41, 43, IOS, 281
'Ifrinnn, Bob .................,.,,,..,... 281
'Fur-ker, liarbara ,..... ..... 1 79, 268
Tull och, A nalwl ....... .......... 2 61
'Fu rney, George ...... .,.,.... 2 9 5
'l'urnvr, Jeanette ..... ........ 2 71
Turner, Nancy ....,. ............. 8 3
Tl1l'lIE!'l', Robert ......
Tutt. Ruth .........
Tye. Alma .......
'Pynan , Ja mos ........
Ulrivh, Armlis ........
Un4I0rn'oo1l, Rex ..,...
UHtlll'lll2llll, Elaine .....
Wa l Lcr .....
Valentine, llelen ....... .,,...., 2 53
Vance. George ....,...... .......... 2 86
Van Cleve, Eugenia ........,. 83,261
Van llellen, Frances ....,....,,..... 253
Van Dino, Ruth ...........,.... 83,164
Van Dine, W. Harry
83, 136. 158, 278
Van Kirk, Virginia, ..., ....... 9 4, 261
Vannicv, Louis ..,...... .......,,....., 2 84
Van Nice. Robert. ........... 159,
Van Vactor, Sam .,.,........
George ..... .
Veatc-h, Wanda .....,... ,.
Vencss, llargaret .......,............ 2 7 2
Vernon, John ..............,.., 1 3 5 ,
Vinront, Mary ....,...
Virnumlge, Jam- ......
Vissv. Harry .,...... L. ....... 288
Voegtly. Robclt ...,... ....,....,... 1 59
Vogt, Maxine ........................., 253
Vorirlsvrlie-it. Otto ......... A ,... 145, 297
Vl'e1"l:llifl, Mary ..,...... ..,,,., ,..,,, 2 5 7
Wade, Dorothy .................. 83, 261
Waslc, Jack ..............,............... 300
Wade, John C. ...................... 302
Waffle, Clara .......... 130, 135, 259
Wagner, Franz .............. 42, 44. 83
Wagner, Margaret ...... .......... 2 66
Wagner, Paul ........... ....... 2 91
Wagner, Wilfred ........ .....,. 2 88
Waggnncr, Richard ,..... ..,. 8 5
Wainscott, Bernice .... ,. ....... 253
Walks-m, Ivy ............................ 271
Wallsinger, Richard ,... ............ 2 94
Walo, Bernice .....,,......... 135, 259
lVIllSll'Olll, Carl. ............... 88, 232
lVii.lStl'0lll, 1lIill'g'5l1'C't 283, 163, 254
Walters, Violet .............. 162, 255
Walton, Ricrliaul ...... .......... 2 8 9
Ward , llarry ...........,... .-,.. 2 3 G
Warner, Jacqnelynn... .....272
W arner, Marjorie ....... ........ 2 5 9
Warner, Maryh ....... . .......... 2 6 fi
Warren, Ruth ...... ..... 1 4 6, 2 71
Washke, Paul ........ ..... 2 35, 236
Waters, Scott ......... .,........... 2 78
Watson, Carroll .,...,.......... 8 3, 2 953
W atson, Catherine ......,........... 2 5 4
Watts, Don ................. .......... 2 1 9
Watts, Holbrook ...... ............. 2 8 3
Watts, James ........ ..... 2 2 8, 2 S G
Webb, Ca rl ......... .......... S 3
Webber, Chas. .... , ...........,....... 285
W chber, Louise
83, SS,159, 177, 179, 263
Lucille ................ 173, 259
Wull moyer. Alice .................. 256
W 4 od,
Weed Donald .,......
.lanlvs .... ..
largn rut ......
vVk'llll1l', Harry ...... ........ 2 91
Weitz, Marion .... ., ...,....... 297
Welch, llarrwy .............. ..150, 283
Wclrrh, John .................,.......... 283
Wellington, Gilbert ........ 135, 287
Wells, Erlwarll ...,....,.. ........... 1 31
NVells, .lanlcs .,...... ......
NVQIIS, llowarcl .,...... ........ S 5
Welsh, Wm. ............. ........... 2 78
Wenrlcll, Lucy Ann .......... 94, 267
Wentz, Clayton ...... ....... . 130, 284
Wentz, Virginia ...... 128, 133, 265
WL-rth, Cecilia .,...................... 272
West, Graham ....,,,.,...,.,......... 286
Wettrerstrom, Louise ..... .,,., 2 54
xVf"lItf'l'Sfl'0'lll, llarice .,.,. ........ 2 54
West. Willis ,,.,....,,,.. . ,..,. ,.... 4 2, S3
lVharl.0n. Eleanor .,..,....... 162, 272
Wheat, Courlnvy .,..... ........... 2 91
Wheatley, M1u'jori0,,. .....,......... 265
'Wheulor, Elaine .,...........,.. 83, 254
Wheel:-r, Gwl.-nclolyn .,.......,., ...,261
Wheeler, Virginia ,,..,
lVl'lEf'll'l'. Xvllliillll .,,....
While, Charles .,......
White, Thos. J.
Whiteside. lynnl ...........
Whitefield, llurfille ..,,...
lvllllllllllll, George .,..,..
Whitmer, Edna ,v..,... ..,..
Whitson, Betty ...............
, .,... 269
Wic-km'-rsliarn, ll'lll.l'gQll'0t ..,,....,... 269
Wicliharn, Stanley , .........,....... 284
Wight, Douglas .,,..........,,, 133, 298
Wvllllllfll, Mary ........., S-1, 182, 272
Wilcox. Lina ...,.......,...... 267,272
Wilhelm, Marjorie ............ 84, 261
Wilkinson, Malcolm ........,... 42, S4
Will, George ...................... S-1, 291
Williams, Audrey ............ 130, 255
Williams, Clark .............,........
Williams, 'Darirl .,....,. 84, 145, 297
NVillialns, Elaine .......,............ 272
Williams, Hugh ,..........,.,. . ..,... 287
Xvlliillills, Lnrkin ....,.. ....,,..... 2 89
VVillia.n1s, Ross ......,....,...... 84, 300
Williams, Stanley ..... .......,... 2 98
Williamson, Walter ....,.,,,,,,.,.. 287
Wilson, 'David .................. 133, 138
Vllilson. Jay ....,...,.,,....,,,,,..,,... 131
Wilson, J. Hobart
58, 43, S4, 1-12, 288
Wilson, Kenneth ...........,.,,.,..... 220
Wilson, Margaret R, .,....,,.,.. 260
Wilson. Max .........,.....,., ,.,,, 2 TS
Wilson, Robert ........... .,... S 4
Wilson, Wilbcrta ......, ..,.. 2 53
Wiltshire, Lyman ..,,... .,...... 3 301
Winrlcs, Lester .,......, .,....,,.. 2 98
Wineslone, Erlitlr. ,.,.....,,., 84, 271
Wingzml, Lawrence ,.,.......,..,,, 286
Winkler, Winifrecl ..., 84, 162, 257
Winslow, Gcrtrurle ......,......,,,.. 272
l1Vinslow, Norman ..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 298
Winter, Lawrence .,.......... 218, 284
Winterins-ier, Gretchen .... 159, 263
Winternieier, Ward ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 43
Wishard, Charles ,... 223, 229, 293
Witchcl, Frzmffvs ...,,,.,.,.,..,,..,, 255
Witham, Clziricc .,...... 84, 163, 272
NVitfnvbel, Ted ..........,.,.....,,,,,, 282
Xlinnrl, Jack ..........,.....,,,,.,...... 295
Wood., Rziyniund .,,. ,,.... 4 2, 84, 296
lVOIl4l2ll'll, Ulilnclhiel ...,...... 84, 255
lVnudin, Cliarlns ,,., .....,,,.... S 4, 283
Wnodin, Eldon .Y................,.,.,. 283
Woodson, Alice' ,......,......,. 85, 258
Woodwurih, Marg,'arel, ............ 256
Wrigglil, Elizabvlli .......... ....,,,, 2 63
Yecwn. Alvau ....,....... ..,,...... 2 S1
Ycrlmvilm-li, John .............. 43, 284
Ynung, Andrcw ..,,....,.,....,.,...... :ESS
Young, -Iam-I vY........,. 85, 163. 256
Ynung, Juanita ..,...,. 85, 182, 272
Yiurri, Anlnnn ..,.........,,.......... 207
Yturri, Louis ..,.,,,,, ,. ,,.,, 297
ZKIIEILEIJSII. 'I'r'4lr0 .,..,, ,...... B 5, 303
Ze-hnlliaunr, .Iuhn ,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,, 2 83
Z1-ntnvr, B1-t.l,y .........,,,,A,......... 256
Zurvlicr, Rnhcrl, .............. 1.93, 284
MEDICAL SCHOOL INDEX
Alicia-, .Inf-li .,.......,,, ..... . .. 52
Aspray, .lnsuph ...... ...... 4 S, 52
Alkins, Charles ,..... ...... A LS, 52
Austin, lilnufr ,.,...., ....... 5 4
Iiaiu. Lylv .,...,....,. .. 53
Baker, lirucfr- ...... ., 54
Baker, Rus-avll ...... ., 53
Bc-nz, I'lIllIl1' ,.,..,.,,,...... .. 52
Belden, flalvu ................ ..... 5 Z
lBl'K7IiCllll0I'f, Walter ...... ....... 5 2
liiswc-ll, llogvr ........... .,.... .... 7 .
Illancln-. Unnald ....... ...... -1 S, 53
Black, Jani: R. ....... V...... 4 8
Blair, Jack ,..................... . .. 52
Blaltvllforil, Iio1lffl'iCli ,,,.,.. .. 54
Bo1u+ln'nkc, lluherl ........ . 113
llnvrsina. Franli ......... ., 52
Qlinrden, Lemuel .,,, .. 48
Brariln-r, Alla-n ....,.... .. 53
'Bl':1cln-r', Gvcwrge-' ....... .. 53
Ilrnwn, Rnlpli .,..,.,, .. 54
Bruwiiu, llarry ...... .. 52
Bnrlm. lliclianl. ..... ,. 52
Callg-nd:-r, Urlvy ..... ........ 5 4
Cauiplmcll, .lanics .... ...... 4 S, 54
Cznnpbr-ll, Robert ..... .. ........ 45
Card, .lack F. ........... ........-- 5 3
Cm-pcuter, Lewis ....... .,.... 4 3,53
Carter. Filinm' ........ .......- 4 S
Uliuiuzn'd, l'lllI0ll ....... ..w., 5 4
Clishy, .Keith .....,.. ..
Corlcery, John ...,.. .. 53
Covcrsluno, Yurnon ...... ..
Crynus, Sylvustf-r ,,.,,,,
Currin, Hugh ........,.
Davis, Gvurge. ..,... 48,
llavis, Joe ,..Y,......... .....,..
llzwison. Lutlnrr ..,,,, ,.,..
ln- Dusk, Ruger ..,--- .....
llilluliunt, Ur. ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,
Ilollrls, Gcnrgu .,..,. 48
liuw, Rnlierl ....,.. ,,,,.... 5 4
Dnwselit, Junk ,i,,, ,,,,,,,, 5 3
Dunn, Navarre ...,.. 48, 54
l'Irir'liSun, Ilarnld ..,.,,, .. 54
Evans, .lnlin ..i,.i,,.... ..
Fixntt, Rivliard ...... ,, 53
Fuller, Melvin .. 52
G:n'clncr, Julin ,,,.,,ii,, ,i,,, 5 4
IiilSIIlllIlll, Eihvl .,.... ..... 4 S
Hillilznnl, .I2ll!l0S ....,. 53
Gills, Jarek ,...,4... .. 54
Huff, Willard ......., ,,... 5 4
lluudnian, Louis ...... ........ -I 9
Guudniglil, Scott .... ..,.,. 4 9, 53
ilriuvn, Ir:-nv ,,,.,,..., ,,,,. 4 9
Iladdon, lillzuri ....,, ..,,. A 12
llainhu, Curtis ...... ..,..... 4 9
Ilansi-n, Paul ,,,,i... ...... 4 0,53
Hansen, Hyrliu-y ..,,.. ......,... 5 4
llarris, L-eland .,..,. ...,,, 4 9. 54
llart, .lack .,....... ........ 5 3
llaupgcn, Fred ....i... ,.... 5 2
llaugvn, Gr-rlmrd .... ..... 5 :Z
Ilavlina, -lnhn ,....,., ..,....,,. 5 4
Ilayden, Wilbur .... 49, 53
llcald, Bmasie ..,.. ........ 4 9
lI'l'IlfIl'j', Edwin ,.,... 49,
llcnry, Randall ...... ..... 5 3
llvss, Rirliard ...... .,... 5 2
Holder, 'IllI0lIIilS ,,.... .....4.. 5 2
llnskins, Hmm-r ...........,,..... 40,54
Iluninn-lf, licrnarrl ....,.,....... 49,
Iluuliuns, Wendi-ll ,.,.,......... 49, 54
llulcliins, Lewis .... ..,....... 5 4
llutt, Clyde ......... ....,.. 4 ll, 54
Johnson, Eric ...,,,.... ..... 5 2
Johnson, lluward ......, .. 52
Jnhnsun, Melvin ...... ..... 3 4
Jolmsrud, Russr-ll ..... ........ 5 3
.loin-s, ML-lville ..... ....... 4 0, 53
Keane, Rtlgf-'l' ..... ,,., 4 33
Kuhn, Clifford ,...,,, . .. ..... 50 53
Landers, Ellury ..,.... .. .,,.... 50 54
Lu Culnptc, Charles ..... ...,50, 53
Lu Cninptre, George ,.,,. .,... 5 4
Lewis, Herbert ...,., .,.,, ..,.,,, . 5 0
Lewis, Kyle ............... .... 5 0, 53
Liltluhalcs, Charles .,... ...,. 5 2
Lloyd, Robert ,......... 54
Logan, Hugh .......... 53
Lung, .Uonalrl ..,....... 53
McAlear, Lowell .... 54
AIf'GI'Ilj', Lowell .,.,., 53
Mr:Vay, John ........ 50
Mar-Donald, Barvlzly ...., ........ 1 33
Mavllonald, Gordon ............ 50 53
3I1lCI12lI'l'lI, Alfrvfl ....... ........ 5 4
Martin, Carl ..,,,....... ..... 5 4
Mason, David .,,. , .......... 53
Miller, August ..... 50,54
Miller, liriivsig ........,. ........ 5 3
Minas, Frank .....,....... ...A... 5 0 53
lllitnhclsnn, Dvlnizu' ..... ........ 5 3
3IOIlIg'0llllfl'j', Thus. ..,. 50 53
Ixlunrv, L00 ,,,, ....... .... 5 2 50
Moore, Philip ...... .... , 54
Moron, Clarmici- ....,. .... 5 0 54
lllnrgan, lidward H. . .... , .... 53
llyr-rs, Ur. Iluruld 50
Myliiig'c1', Harry. ..... 54
Nic-hnl, Byron. i...,.. 53
Nichols, Minor .,,.. 53
Nnrthrup. Cvdric- .... 52
Norton. llvnry .,,... 32
Osgood, Szunucl ,..... H
l'as,l4ard, Frank ..,.., ..... 5 4
Hag:-. Wayne .......... .. 54
Palniur, Allu.-n .............
l'licttepl:xcv. Dali- ..,.... H2
l'oin1lextvr, Samuel ....., .,
l'nll:n'rl, William ....... 52
Porter, Lvslic .......... ii .... .. 52
fl'roffit, Claude .....,,,.,. .... 5 0, 54
Pulmtvy, lidwaird ..., ..... 5 4
Raiffr-1'iy, Frank ...... .... 5 0, 54
Rznuagv, Jnlin ...... . 5-1
Ray, Dau ........... 53
'Rliind. Earl .,...,A.. 54
Riuchart, James ,..... 54
Rich, Reed ....,....
Roberts, Joe .......,.
Rogers, Arthur ........
Russ, AIUXIIIHICI' ......
Russell. John ..,..,....
Russell, Leland ......
Sclnulc, Gen. H.
Snitz, Gifford ...,......
Sewzill, Ralph .,..,..
Slnlrp, Raymond ,.,,..
Shiach, .Inlm ............
Shutter, Lillian .....,
Siznnn-r, Edwin .....
Sisson, Edwin ..........
Snnth, Noel . ,... l,,i
Hnlilcr, Frank ,.,.,
Sox, Iillis ......
Sliarr, Paul ...,..,,......
Siunlwlisoli, Ilan ...,..... .... , .
Slulceslmiw. Dullicri .,... ,,,,51,
Strickland, G, ll.
hlnlyhnse, . ,,,,...,,,,,, ,,,,,,
Sw:-ll, William .....
'Ill'!IllI'lI, Lloyd ...........
Tr-n I-Iyck, Glenn ....
'I'ii1us, lhwxc-A-' ............
IIIIIOIIIIJHOII, .laiin-s.. ,,..
Tlimnnson, Waller. .... .... .
IIll'llIIlIlgIi'1', Ilanivl ....,,,. ..
Tryggvi, Carl ,..,
L"Ren. llarnlcl ....,
Yarin-y, G1-urge., ....
Vidguff, Bun ...,....
W1-lls, Howard ........
Wicns, Frank ............. .... 5 1 .
Wilbur, .lauics .....
Wnlfc, Gordon ,....
Ynung, Lawrence ..,,.. ,.,..31,
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