University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 310

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1933 volume:

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Alexander. il THE rue Account of a uccexflf Jufiiziba., g b HE University of Oregon has been marked by continual bat- Avh V tles for its expansion and for its very life and has always emerged forth the victor. A short review of the establishment of this successful institution is herein enscribed on . ' lis p - r aft Qhtza these pages. The act of Congress of February 14, 1859, admitting Oregon into the union provided for a state university by the grant of seventy- two sections of land for that purpose. During the twelve years between the act of Congress and the first move toward organizing the university, Corvallis began its career, at first under Methodist auspices and later as the State Agriculture College. Wlmen the legislature convened in the fall of 1872, bills for the location were brought forward by Corvallis, Monmouth, Albany, Salem, Forest Grove and Eugene. The success of Eugene's bill was due to several causes, most prominent of which was the absence of sectarian influences in the movement. Further, the people of southern Oregon supported the bill because the town was more accessible to them than were any of the other locations proposed. Finally, the activity of several citizens of Eugene aided in bringing the bill to success. At the general meeting, August 26, 1872, the citizens of Eugene determined to form an organization to be known as the Union Uni- versity Association, with a capital stock of fifty thousand dollars and appointed a com- mittee to draft articles of incorporation. 1 1 1 1 I-IEN the legislature convened the representatives of the Association in- troduced the bill referred to, designating Eugene as the location for the State Univer- sity, which passed the legislature with a large majority October 19, 1872. It provided for a board of directors, numbering nine, six of whom were to be appointed by the gov- ernor, subject to the approval of the senate, the other three to be elected by the stock holders of the Union University Association. Each county was entitled to gratuitous in- struction for one pupil, and one pupil to every member and joint member of the leg- islature to which such county was entitled. rf ,- , 4.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY' THREE The support of the University was pro- vided for by the interest arising from the sale of the seventy-two sections of land don- ated by congress in the act entitled, "An act for the admission of the state of Oregon into the union." No part of the interest could be spent in purchasing a site or in erecting a building, and all interest remaining over and above a yearscurrent expenses should revert to the fund and become a part of the prin- cipal. The bill further stated that the Union University Association should purchase a site and construct a building for the University, turning over to the state by january, 1874, property worth not less than fifty thousand dollars, which property was to be inspected and accepted by the Board of Land Commis- sioners of the state. The location of the University decided and secured, its creation was vigorously under- taken. Committees by the directors were ap- pointed to solicit subscriptions and to receive propositions for suitable grounds for the building. Each side of the town was anxious for the situation, and to concillitate all fac- tions the directors contracted for nve acres of ground lying east of Oak and south of twelfth streets. As considerable dissatisfaction was still felt, the matter was referred to the Board of Land Commissioners who selected a piece of rising ground lying half a mile east of the town. Accordingly on the nineteenth of April 1875, the purchase of eighteen acres of land was selected. 1 1 1 1 V 'W HE directors of the Union University - . Association had been depending upon the Lane County court to vote them an appropriation of thirty thousand dollars as authorized by the legislature, but the object- ions raised against the added taxation were so numerous and insistent that some of the directors decided the wisest course would be for the court to rescind the resolution. In the first place, if the court enjoined, and if the case were appealed, delay might make it impossible to fulfill the conditions of the bill within the specified time. Besides, the people were depending too much upon the county's apportionment and were subscribing little. At the suggestion of the directors, therefore, the court rescinded its previous action and the entire fifty thousand dollars had to be raised by subscriptions. The task was diihcult, but sufficient funds were obtained to raise the brick walls of the building and to roof them before the rains began. A deed was made out transferring this property to the state by january 1, 1874. 1 1 1 1 NLY the exterior of the building had been completed, and much of this was yet unpaid. An effort was made in the legis- ture in the fall of 1874 to obtain ten thou- sand dollars from the interest accumulated on the Uiversity fund in order to carry on the work, but the bill was lost. A motion was carried, however, to amend the original stat- ute of 1872, extending the time before which the property should be turned over to the state until January 1, 1877. The Work of collecting the requisite funds went on with increasing difhculty. The citi- zens of Eugene had generously contributed, but the people of the county had done little. In the fall of 1875 a county convention was called to discuss means of raising the sixteen thousand dollars that were still needed. From the sixteen precincts of the county, eleven were represented, solicitors for each precinct were appointed, and as a result six thousand dollars were turned into the treas- ury. 5. 03 :THE O-REGANA E3 NINET EEN IIUNDRED THIRTY THREE The collection of the remaining ten thou- sand dollars began to appear hopeless, but the directors made one final appeal. The Patrons of Husbandry of Lane County came forward at this crisis and agreed to furnish the necessary funds, so the building was at last made ready for occupancy. On july 30, 1875, the Board of Land Commissioners, consisting of Governor Grover, State Secre- tary Chadwick and Treasurer Brown, inspec- ted the property and accepted it in the name of the state. 1 1 1 1 MEETING of the Board of Directors of the University was held, and it was de- cided to open the institution on the third Monday in October. They elected as presi- dent Mr. John W. johnson of Portland and as professors Mark Bailey of McMinnville and Mr. Thomas Condon of Forest Grove. In the fall of 1876 an act was passed re- lating to the management of the University. It repeated in substinan'ce the provisions of the original act, but substituted a Board of Regents for the Board of Directors , the members of which were to be appointed by the Governor. An appropriation was granted for ten thousand dollars per annum for two years ending September lst. By means of this assistance the second story of Deady hall was ready for occupa- tion by October 1877 and the foundation of the University of Oregon was laid. From the beginning when Deady was struggling for its completion, when the University was lighting to grasp a firm hold, when pioneers in education donated large sums or dimes and nickels, when eager friends sold their wood or took in washing to give the institu- tion its necessary push, the school has been growing and struggling ever onward. T WAS only through the efforts and sacri- hces of the early pioneers, of the first friends and believers in a great University that this institution now exists. Its founda- tion is laid on the contributions and gifts of these people. When the school consisted only of Deady hall and a bare campus, when five students were graduated before three hundred relatives and friends on the third floor in Deady the University started on its rough journey. In 1920 another victory was won when several thousands of dollars were ap- propriated for its growth, in 1932 the insti- tution once more won its fight-all due only to the faith and hope of someone. ther factors mark its success. Its schools of law, physical education, aft, and journal- ism rank among the best in the country. Famous graduates such as Governor Meier, Senator Steiwer, Edison Marshall, and others may be counted among the alumni. Many athletic contests and championships may be chalked up on the victory column. Ralph Hill, Olympic champion, graduated last year, Donald K. Moe, national golf star, is a member of this institution. Each year has added to the achievements of the school, and each year in the future will continue to do so. This brief resume can give but a hasty and incomplete picture of the story of this insti- tution. It tells nothing of the years between, the building up of traditions, the growth and expansion, the many crossroads it has met and passed safely. Today we have an institution, strong and sturdy, battered on all sides by a financial depression. The future alone can reveal what lies ahead, but with such earnest efforts and with such a strong foundation based on many sacrifices, the University of Oregon should and will withstand successfully the present storm as it has others in the past. xxxx XXX 1111 Senator Fred Steiwer ENATOR FRED STEIWER received his B.A. degree from the University of Oregon in 1906 and was admitted to the Oregon bar in 1908. He is a member of the firm of Raley, Raley and Steiwer in Pendleton. He has been a member of the United States Senate since 1927 and was re-elected at the last election for another term. ,:A3 xxxxXxXXX Lillllllzrl 11111 lllll KX Jvxyyxxxxxxx SENATOR FRED STEIWER Administration l Chancellor W. Kerr To William jasper Kerr, who was president of Oregon State College since 1907, goes the honor of being the first Chancellor of the Oregon State System of Higher Education. He was appointed to this position, which is the official head of the six state institutions of higher learning, by the State Board of Higher Education in the Fall of 1932. Because he is well- known throughout the state, and since he has been connected with the educational institu- tions of the state for so long, Mt. Kerr is well qualified for performing his duties. 11 , , , I Q03 THE OREGANA ss: NINLTEEN HUNDRED THJRTY THREE State Board of Higher Education The State Board of Higher Educa- tion, in which is embodied the general control of the University as one school in the Oregon State System of Higher Education, has been confronted with many difficult problems in the past year. It has attempted to mitigate the finan- cial difficulties which the educational in- stitutions are facing by a reorganization of the schools and stricter regulation of expenditure, but always with a view of maintaining the high scholastic standings of the institutions. These changes con- cerning executives and the organization of the schools and departments of the University and College campuses, which were voted at a meeting of the Board on March 7, 1952, were made effective for the 1952-53 academic year. The membership of the present Board includes C. L. Starr, Portland, president, C. C. Colt, Portland, vice-president, B. F. Irvine, Portland, treasurer, E. C. Pease, The Dalles, Al- bert Burch, Medford, E. C. Sammons, Portland, Herman Oliver, John Day, Cornelia Marvin Pierce, La Grande, and F. E. Callister, Albany. Mr. Burch resigned during the latter part of 1932, but Governor Meier has not appointed an- . - - other member to fill the vacancy. Vice-President Burt Brown Barker performs his duty of contacting the citizens of the state in the interest of the University of Oregon very efficiently since he has always been active in semi-public and public affairs. Vice-president Barker received his under- graduate education at Willamette University at Salem. He then attended the University of Chi- cago and received his LL.B. degree from Har- vard. Vice-President Barker has cooperated with the State Board of Higher Education in meeting the financial stress that the University has been experiencing during the past few years. He vol- untarily reduced his own salary to the unheard of low of one dollar a year, and at this salary he is working just as energetically as before. C. L. STARR I HURT BROWN BARKER 12 Q03 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN I1UND12ED THIRTY THREE SCI-IWERING MACDU FF EARL The Personnel Division The purpose of the Personnel Division is to help students by giving individual infor- mation, counsel, and advice beyond that obtained through classroom work and instruction. The bureaus grouped under this division are the Bureau of Personnel Research, the Deans of Men and Women, and the Employment office, all of which cooperate with such other agencies as the' Health Service and the academic advisers. Such facts as his own abilitiesg the requirements, possibilities and compensation of occu- pationsg and the opportunities open to him at the University are all available through this division. Besides these the Employment bureau, under Miss Catherine Kneeland, has been made more effective this year in assisting students in finding part-time employment and odd jobs in Eugene during the school year. The office of the Dean of Women is the center of the activities of the women students. It encourages student organizations on the cam- ' pus as a workshop for building leadership and - responsibility among the students. One of the duties of the Dean of Women is to counsel with individual students with the goal of gain- ing mental, social, and emotional adaptability for each. Mrs. Hazel P. Schwering is the Dean of Women, and Mrs. Alice B. Macduff is the assistant dean. Virgil D. Earl, as Dean of Men, serves the interests of the men students. Through his office a student may obtain help in solving his personal problems that may arise in college life. Advice as to scholarships, financial problems, and stu- dent activities is freely given. This ofifice also supervises fraternity questions and living con- ditions. All these agencies and ofiices are under the Dean of Personnel Division, Karl W. Onthank. The cooperation of the various deans and secre- taries is what makes for the great success of this i division. ONTHANK 15 Q03 THE ORE. GANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE DEAN GILBERT DEAN BOVARD DEAN ALLEN College of Social Science The College of Social Science, which came into being by the action of the Board of Higher Education on March 7, 1932, is one of the three major divisions of the former Lib- eral Arts College. In addition to the departments of econ- omics, history, philosophy, political science and sociology which composed the "Social Science Group," the depart- ments of psychology and geography were added, making a total of seven disciplines. The Oregon Survey of Higher Education and the Board recognized the vital relationship of psychology and geography to the social sciences, particularly economics, political science and sociology, and to Business Administration and Education. Dean james H. Gilbert, who heads this college, has been on the faculty of the University since 1917. School of Physical Education The purpose of the School of Physical Education is two- fold. Freshmen and sophomores are required to enroll in physical education courses, which consist of instruction in various physical skills, games and sports, and courses in per- sonal hygiene. Beyond this the school offers major curriculum for those who wish to continue physical education as a pro- iession as teachers of physical education, as playground or community recreation supervisors. The University Health Service is a department of this school. Besides giving medical care to the students, this department give instruction as to healthful ways of living. Dean john F. Bovard has been a member of the Uni- versity faculty since 1906, and has been dean since the school of Physical Education was established in 1920. School of journalism The School of journalism was saved in the reorganiza- tion of the schools and departments of the University last spring, mainly through the efforts of the newspapermen of the state. Their loyal support at this time indicates the high regard in which they hold the school and the success achieved in the training of journalists. The student enrolled in the School of journalism, which was established first as a department in 1912 and as a school in 1916, receives training in editorial work, the mechanics of publishing a paper, and in advertising. The students are furnished with a laboratory through the daily campus paper and the University press. Dean Eric W. Allen has been at the head of the school since it was founded, and was a member of the faculty since the department was established in 1912. 14 5.03 EIB OREGANA EZ? NINETEEN HUND College of Letters The College of Letters and Art, which was created in the spring of 1932 during the re-arrangement of the schools by the State Board of Higher Education, is a school of cul- ture. Courses in English language and literature, German, Greek, Latin, and Romance Languages are given in this school. Besides this aspect the students receive practical training to fit them for positions of writers, teachers, actors, and various types of secretarial and advisory duties. Both lower division and major curriculum are offered on this cam- pus, while only lower division and service courses are given at Corvallis. Clarence Valentine Boyer is Dean and Director of the College of Letters and Art. Mr. Boyer entered the employ- ment of the University in 1926 as head of the department of English. School of Fine Arts The School of Fine Arts is a combination of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts and the School of Music. This change was instituted in the spring of 1952. Courses in architecture, interior design, painting, sculp- ture and normal arts are given in the Art building as for- merly. Vocal and instrumental instruction, as well as a public school music course which aims to give the necessary training for teaching music in school, is offered under the Music department. Besides these, courses in music appreciation, theory, and composition are taught. Dean Ellis Fuller Lawrence organized the School of Architecture and Allied Arts at the University in 1914, and was retained as dean of the new school. School of Law To enroll in the School of Law, a student must have attained junior standing at the University. He then has a choice of completing his six year law study in either the course in arts, science and law, or in commerce and law. The Law school has its own library and the faculty of the school publishes the Oregon Law Review, a quarterly magazine and the organ of the Oregon Bar association. These factors serve to furnish the students with the necessary books and to stimulate them in research. Wayne Lyman Morse was appointed Dean of the Law School in 1.931 after he had been on the Oregon faculty for two years, having come to Eugene in 1929. When he was appointed to the position of dean, he was the youngest law dean in the United States. 15 RED THIR7'Y THREE DEAN BOYER DEAN LAWRENCIZ DEAN MORSE M... -i0?.. .. ..- THE OREGANA EZ! NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Business Administration The training of business executives with special emphasis on the managerial and administrative aspects of commercial activity is the purpose of the School of Business Administra- tion, which was established at the University in 1914. Both lower division and major work is given at the school. The school co-ordinates to give the students a broad training in economics, law, and liberal arts. The-degrees offered are Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Busi- ness Administration. Specialized courses in accounting, advertising, merchan- dising, foreign trade, finance, insurance, industrial manage- DEAN HOW ment, and allied fields during the junior, senior and graduate years are offered. Harrison Val Hoyt is the Dean of the School of Busi- ness Administration. During the year 1951-32 he was Dean of the School of Commerce at the Oregon State College. Graduate School All students who are studying for Master degrees or Doctor of Philosophy degrees are enrolled in the Graduate School. The school functions in six divisions, namely: the academic year at Eugene, the academic year in the Portland extension center, the Eugene summer session, the post ses- sion at Eugene, the Portland summer session, and the Medical school in Portland. The measurement of American universities has come to be made through the standing of their graduate schools and genuinely professional courses at graduate level. Although this school is one of the youngest at the University it has DEAN REBEC been rapidly growing until it is now one of the largest. Dean 'George Rebec is the head of the Graduate Coun- cil in which is vested the executive power of the school. Dean Rebec has been on the University faculty since 1912 and has had the title of dean since 1920. School of Medicine p The student must have completed three years of general, scientific and classical education before enrolling in the School of Medicine of the University which is located in Portland. Here he spends two years in studying laboratory sciences and then two more years in hospital interne service. The functions of the Medical school beside the training of doctors are research into the cause and prevention of dis- eases and the care of the sick and disabled of the state who are unable to pay for medical attention. Dean Richard B. Dillehunt has been dean since 1920. DEAN DILLEI-:UNT He first became a professor at the Medical school in 1912. 16 20? TH E O RE GA NA E3 NINETEEN-EUNDAED THIZZTY THREE School of Education Major curricula for training Junior and Senior high school teachers and educational administrators is offered at the School of Education. The fields in which teacher training is given are literature, languages, arts and music, physical education, the social sciences, business administration, and approved combinations of subjects. Students who prepare themselves to be educational administrators find employment as special supervisors, principals, and superintendents. Another function performed by this school is the in- vestigation of institutions for public education with the idea of finding means of improving the present systems. DEAN Jygwnu, james Ralph Jewell was Dean of the School of Voca- tional Education at Oregon State College from 1927 until he was transferred to this campus as Dean of the School of Education in the fall of 1932. Extension Division The purpose of the Extension Division is to carry the educational facilities of the University of Oregon to persons who are not able to attend the regular sessions on the campus at Eugene. It is divided into ive departments, namely: correspon- dence study, Portland center, state-wide centers, visual in- struction, and social Welfare work. The first three may be termed teaching departments. Through the visual instruction, a lantern-slide service is provided for communities of the state. In the last department is grouped numerous other ser- vices Which are available to the citizens throughout the state. Dean Alfred Powers received his B. A. degree from the University of Oregon in 1910. He has been in the Extension Division since 1922, and was appointed dean in 1926. DEAN POWERS e.ytf1Dx.f 17 - 2503 THE OREGA NA '83 NINEYFEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Alumni Reorganize The hectic year, 1952-33, memorable for budget slashes, the de- feat of the Zorn-Mao pherson bill, salary re- ductions and the like, wreaked its full spoils in the offices of the Univer- sity of Oregon Alumni Association. A reorganization of the association, bringing with it a new secretary, a new policy, and the abandonment of Old Oregon as the alumni publication took place early in April. The new secretary was Alexander G. Brown, '22, who came to the campus from Portland, where he had been em- ployed in newspaper work. He took the place of Jeanette Calkins, '18, who resigned. Brown was appointed by the alumni council, composed of the officers of the alumni association. His appointment was effective immediately, while Miss Calkins was asked to stay on and complete the issuance of the May issue of Old Ore- gon, work on which had already been started. Miss Margaret Boyer, '26, assistant secretary under Miss Calkins, resigned also, effective the first of May. The new policy which was instituted with Mr. Brown's acceptance of the position was one of personal contact with the alumni of the state, and extensive trips were planned by him to all parts of the state where he was to meet personally with alumni and alumni groups. In the place of Old Oregon, it was decided to use one issue each week of the Oregon Daily Emerald, a special page of which was offered to the association to carry alumni news and in- formation. Hardly had Mr. Brown taken office before the first rumblings of the impending attack on higher education and the University in the form of the Zorn-Macpherson initiative school moving bill were heard. The provisions of the bill itself were such a direct attack at the very life of the University, that it immediately became obvious that the great body of alumni, re- siding in all parts of the state, would be needed as an active organization in the fight against the school moving bill. ROBERT ALLEN 18 roi , :THE OREGANA EZ? NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Campaign Against Zorn-Macpherson Bill Highlight of Alumni Association ITTLF. time was lost in preparing machinery for the school fight that threatened. Interested Eugene alumni and citizens raised additional funds to carry on the new activity that lay on the shoulders of those directing alumni affairs. As it became increasingly apparent that the backers of the Zorn-Macpherson measure were going to be successful in securing the re- quired number of names for their initiative bill, the plans of the active alumni governing bodies were turned into action. Robert K. Allen, '32, was employed to handle the publicity and disseminate information concerning the false claims of the backers of the bill. Arthur S. Potwin, also of the class of 1932, was secured to organize and carry on work among the University students and prepare them for active campaigning during the summer months when they would be living at their homes in various sections of the state. Coincident with the preparations being made in the alumni office, the groundwork was being laid for a state-wide organization to handle the campaign for the state at large and to carry on activities not delegated to the alumni and student groups. The result was the for- mation of the School Tax Saving Association. Amadee M. Smith, prominent Portland busi- ness man, was chosen as the president of this organization. As general campaign manager, F. H. Young, a University graduate of the class of 1914, was named. Branches of this organization were established at Monmouth, Ashland and La Grande, where taxpayers in those normal school communities saw in the proposed bill a threat directed at the normal schools as well as at the state University. Eugene, likewise, organized and sup- ported a branch of the School Tax Saving Association, with Frank B. Reid, '28, in charge. To tell the story of the ensuing campaign would be like attempting to tell of the rise and fall of the Roman empire in the brief space allotted here. The implications and intrigues that should be woven into the complete fabrication of the story are details that could not be accurately reported or interpreted. Soon after the initiative petitions were filed with the secretary of state at Salem, Mr. Brown set about marshalling the active support and participation of the alumni. His travels took him, during the course of the summer, to every major community in the state and into every county. The alumni response was instantaneous and whole-hearted. Wherever four or five alumni lived within meeting distance conferences were held and local campaigns mapped out. A steady stream of mail poured into the alumni office, offering help and suggestions. The fundamental weakness of the bill soon became obvious to thousands of voters and tax- payers and newspaper editors. The storm of protest against a measure which lacked the foundation of good educational theory as this one was growing, and although the forces working against the bill seemed too strong to assure its success, the workers continued right up to November 8, election day, to campaign actively against the measure. One of the important factors in the overwhelming defeat that was dealt to the bill on November 8 was the almost unanimous condemnation of the bill on the part of newspapers throughout the state. From the alumni office and the oihces of the School Tax Saving Asso- ciation in Portland, the editors of the state were kept in touch with the developments of the campaign and information bearing on the bill itself. 19 ii TH E 0 Rlii GA NR sn NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRT? THRE-E Q55 I 'Sify 4' Ta I gf' we .'l I " T . ,,.. E Eg wif. vga ,i M .. gg' u 5, an ui. 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A I v- 0 ., v A - -J-P-,.,, .1 in 56952 IX I5 ,I . 1 1 6.519 f 4 0 1,3 X 1. , Q 1 ii? X HW. Wx agf'..zvf':f' sf? 'ff' f,, fi . :iii 'N "if "ll-'if . 127 M42 FU' Clif? QI' ' ' O50 ' 1. A 1 5- kg fs, I-dw 5 QV?-'I X 000 N H Qu .a . sr - x gb. X ,wr LW' : - ik i., .li . it If wg x W 'P -. ea. '- TT We iazeri- 1 x 0 f iff -- 'I' " ' ' -- ' '25 'L X . XX Q xi, . . l,f.,.1 K. ' B E5-:E x N .nw , -I 4 : J 552: . il Qhwlufralqbz Alt v K SQ?-izffltulg S it "f65'e,f'fvv .. I - ia:-rap: ga f..'+?.'.,"w.. Wfbdl T" .I 3: I I' f I af? .si af , .:..' 1' 1 n W wwf? A E I Q it will an si 'Jr W 9: .. . . Ea- 1- " I Qi I i, 1- . .::- Q Q-V as Q Q ., J 'Fg L rl" l 3 '- 1 ' .-s . I 'f J' ' ':s.... TE s MATERIAL USED IN THE FIGHT AGAINST THE BILL School Moving Measure Defeated Then the eventful day came. By a staggering majority, larger than had ever been cast in any initiative measure in the history of the state, the people crushed under by an avalanche of votes the school-moving bill. The people had voiced their faith in the educational system of the state, in the University and in the normal schools. Again the alumni office settled down to a more normal existence. The University had been saved from the attacks of the foes of higher education. Mr. Potwin moved to Portland, his work done at Eugene. Mr, Allen stayed on in the alumni office to complete records of the campaign and to assist with the publication of the alumni edition of the Emerald. But again a change became necessary. Mr. Brown decided to return to his former posi- tion in Portland and therefore tendered his resignation effective December 15. The alumni council appointed Mr. Allen to fill the position of alumni secretary. Under his direction, and at the demand of literally hundreds of alumni, Old Oregon was re-established and the first issue for nearly ten months appeared under a March dateline. 20 Q03 T-HE OILEGAILI-'A IQIIQETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Association Keeps Alumni I In Touch With Campus The University of Oregon Alumni Association has been marked by a steady growth the last few years. Almost 12,000 alumni and former students are listed among the files in the alumni office. All the data in- cluding the recording of deaths, births, marriages, occupations and other statistics are filed in the office. The present officers of the Alumni Association are: Homer D. Angell, '00, president, joe Freck, jr., '31, vice-president, Donald Woodward, '27, director, , Georgia Benson Patterson, '24, director, Henryetta l Lawrence, ,24, director, and Robert K. Allen, '32, sec- HOMER ANGELL tetary-treasurer. This year the main activity of the association was the campaign against the Zorn-Mac- pherson school moving bill which was overwhelmingly defeated in the election in November. The regular duties of the association is to follow the movements of each student who leaves the campus and to keep him in contact with the University and college affairs. Hundreds leave each year, so the job is a big one. "Our alumni association has in the past been a strong and vigorous organization with excellent leadership," says Bob Allen, alumni secretary. "Its members have manifested a desire that a strong organization be maintained, as have the people of the state expressed their faith in the University, and desire to see it continued and improved. This can and will be done." OLD OREGON, which was again printed in March, is the official publication of the alumni. For a while the magazine was substituted with the Saturday issue of the Emerald which con- tained any alumni news that would be of interest to former students. OLD OREGON serves as a means of communication with the classmates of former years and is filled with stories about alumni, students attending the University at the present time and campus events. Homecoming week-end during fall term is an activity planned for the alumni of the Uni- versity. At this time many graduates return to their school to meet old friends and to live again the days they all experienced. The Homecoming dance is held, usually in McArthur court, luncheons are given, the Oregon-Oregon State football game is played, this year at Corvallis, Homecoming signs are constructed to welcome back returning graduates, and everything is done by the students to show their enthusiasm for University of Oregon alumni. University alumni are scattered far and wide but several cities are centers for the ex-stu- dents. In New York annual dinners are held for the alumni, this year at Town Hall club with over fifty present. San Francisco is another mecca for alums. Over 500 graduates and former students live in or around the Bay City. So it is in almost every large city-University alumni are found every where. And the Association keeps in touch with everyone, tabulating all vital statistics concerning them. L!tf1I7kJ 21 XXXX Judge Lawrence T. Harris UDGE LAWRENCE T. HARRis since graduation from the University in 1895 has been a loyal friend to the school. He served as a representative in the Oregon legislature in 1901 and 1903, as circuit judge of the second judicial district and as justice of the Supreme Court. He now has resumed the prac- tice of law in the firm of Harris, Smith and Bryson. During the recent school-moving campaign judge Harris proved to be a loyal friend in his constructive efforts to help the University. xxxNXXXKXXX fllflllllil- lllllllllll xyyyyxxxxxx Ill! """fr1? 3 .xxxx JUDGE LAWRENCE T. HARRIS Law and Medicine R03 THE oiui GA NA as NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE The School of Law " The University of Oregon school of law enjoys a high national standing as evidenced by the fact that its standards are approved by the American Bar Association and by the Association of American Law Schools. The school is recog- nized as possessing a faculty of exceptionally strong teachers and scholars. Undoubtedly one of the strongest features of the school is the close contact maintained between the stu- dents and the faculty. In support of this policy Wayne L. Morse, dean of the law school, has written: "The place to weed out undesirable lawyers is in our law schools, not in disbarment proceedings after dam- age has been done the public. There are few unethical and socially undesirable lawyers who were not also weak in these respects during their student days. The Oregon law school fac- ulty realizes this fact and definitely assumes its duty of inculcating in the students high standards of scholarship and of ethics and character. Whenever a student fails to respond to such standards the faculty does not hesitate to eliminate him from the school." DEAN MORSE During the past two years the law school's research program has met with wide atten- tion and favor. Two volumes, "A National Survey of the Grand jury System," written by Dean Morse, and "A Survey of the Administration of Criminal Justice in Oregon," prepared by Dean Morse and Mr. Ronald H. Beattie, have been received as significant contributions to criminal law literature. Professor Howard's writings in the field of Oregon contract law are a distinct service to the lawyers of the state. The Oregon Law Review, published by the students and faculty of the law school, is the official organ of the State Bar Association and is an effective instrumentality for advancing the aims and the ideals of the legal profession. With the completion of the spring term, Wayne L. Morse will have completed his second year as dean of the Oregon law school. He is the youngest law school dean in the United States. Included in the academic record of Dean Morse are a Ph.B. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1923, an M. A. degree from the same school in 1924, an LL.B. from the University of Minnesota in 1928, and a Doctor of Law from Colum- bia University in 1932. He is director of the survey of Oregon penal institutions and a member of the nation- al committee on criminal law and criminology of the Asso- ciation of American Law Schools. The law school was founded in Portland in 1884 and was brought to Eugene in 1915 and is the only one in the state holding mem- bership in the Association of American Law Schools. l 25 5.03 TH E 0 RE GINA- E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREL' GUNTHIZR BURROWS DASHNEY YIERKOVICH Student Offices of the Law School Preston W. Gunther, president of the law school student body, summarizes the work of that organization as follows: "The student body of the Oregon law school may proudly look back upon the last year and realize that it has been filled with unprecedented activity and success. Unity and a whole- hearted spirit of cooperation and friendliness among the .students and faculty have been coupled with the desire to serve society as members thoroughly trained in law and its ethics. The achievements gained by the association this year have been built upon the above factorsf, Gunther has been aided in administering the numerous activities of the law school organ- ization during the past year by Ernest Burrows, secretaryg William Dashney, treasurer, -john Yerkovich, sergeant-at-arms, and Robert Hunter, first year representative. The student body's program opened fall term with a smoker at the Craftsman club to which all law students and faculty members were invited. The annual Barristers Ball was given at the Campa Shoppe during the winter term and a similar dance is given in the spring. The organization, in conjunction with the faculty and Phi Delta Phi, was host at sev- eral interesting banquets during the school year at which time prominent members of the bench and bar presented some practical phase of the law profession. Among those speaking were Harry H. Belt, associate judge of the Oregon Supreme Courtg G. F. Skipworth, circuit judgeg and C. T. Haas, lawyer of international law. Otto Frohnmayer served as student editor-in-chief of the Oregon Law Review, official organ of the State Bar Association, and his work combined with the fine editing of Profes- sor Charles -G. Howard, made possible a publication equalling the standards of past years. The campus again showed interest in the moot court trials given by Professor Orlando J. Hollis' class in trial procedure. Witli court officials appointed from the class personnel, actual court cases were tried. The law school student body has encouraged the development of the pre-legal student association which was established last spring. The prospective barristers held several lec- ture meetings during the school year. Tom Tongue is president of the organizationg Al McKelligon, vice-presidentg and Otto Vonderheit, secretary. The Hilton prize contest is open to all law students who wish to write on the topic spec- ilied in the contest rules. Roy Herndon was the winner of the fifty dollar cash award last year. The' law student body is completing its eleventh year as a sponsor of the student honor system. The school is the only division of the University employing this code, and the project is handled entirely by the students without faculty supervision. 26 li- y Q03 I - - - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE George L. Anderson Otto M. Bowman . Ernest Burrows . . Thomas W. Chatburn Francis Cheney . . Otto Frohnmayer Horace G. Geer . . Edwin Graham . . Preston W. Gunther Robert Hammond . . Francis Hill. . . Bowman Cheney, Frolmmayer, Geer Gunther R. Hainmond, Hill, Layman, Leedy. Moe Overhulse Page Proctor, Richl, Yerkovich - 1 , Law Seniors of 1933 . . . LaGrande . Portland . . Portland . . . . .Eugene . .. . . Portland . . . Portland . . Tacoma, Wn. . . Forest Grove . . . Portland . . Medford . . . . Portland john Yerkovich . . Harold Kinzell George Layman . Robert Leedy . Donald K. Moe jack Murphy . Hubert McNoble Boyd R. Overhulse Urlin Page . . . Vawter Parker . . Kenneth Proctor . Edward Riehl . . . . . .Portland m.!il1IJX,0 . . Portland . . Eugene . . Portland . . Portland . . Portland Stockton, Cal. . . Weston . . . Salem . . Heppner . . Sandy . . Portland 3.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY 7HlZEE Clifford S. Beckett George Belt Howard Bobbitt Neal Bush Corwin Calavan john Casey Arthur Clark Arlene M. Crane Robert DeGralf Lynne Downs Ferdinand Fletcher Robert Foley J. Robert Hall john D. Hare Day T. Bayly Ralph Brown john A. Burns Carl Coad William Dashney Carl Davidson Charles Dollolf Charles Edwards Gus Elbow Donald Eva Glen Godfrey Wfilliam Goodwin ABOVEZ FIRST YEAR LAW BELOW! SECOND YEAR LAW First Year Law Students Fred A. Hellberg Glen Hieber Robert Hunter john Kendall Roy Kilpatrick Charles Kleinegger Kenneth Linklater John McCulloch Ed Martindale Richard Near William Palmer John Pennington Duane Pinkerton Samuel C. Shenk Second Year Law Philip K. Hammond Walter Hempstead Karl Huston Arthur Ireland William Kinley james Landye Virgil H. Langtry Wallace Laurance john V. Long Ray Martin William Noel Howard E. Parcel 28 Louis Skinner Edgar Smith Lyle C. Smith Loren D. Thacker Charles Todd jack Vaughan john M. Rae Arlen McCarty Arthur Jones Alva Goodrich Truman Wilcox Helen S. Bell Rex Brumback Wilbur Riddlesbarger Students james H. Raley Josephine Rice Alex Schneider Sig Seashore Ellis Short jack V. Stevens Charles Stocklen T. G. Bennett Swanton Frank Swayze Hobart Wilson William Whitely Ward Wintermeier I Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Gunther, Leedy, Hunter, Bowman, tMoe, Layman, Ireland Hammond, Frohnmayer, Landye, Proctor, Hill Coad, Davidson, Long Phi Delta Phi INTERNATIONAL LAW FRATERNITY Founded University of Michigan, 1869 Chase Inn installed 1891 OTTO J. FROHNMAYER, Preridemt OTTO M. BOWMAN, Vice-President ARTHUR P. IRELAND, Secretary MEMBERS Otto M. Bowman, Otto J. Frohnmayer, Preston W. Gunther, Robert R. Hammond, Fran- cis F. Hill, George H. Layman, Robert A. Leedy, Donald K. Moe, Kenneth E. Proctor, Carl H. Coad, Carl E. Davidson, Karl T. Huston, Arthur P. Ireland, james T. Landye, John V. Long, Robert C. Hunter. ' v,!ff1I7k.,v 29 , ROE T1-I I3 0 REGANA ss' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIR7i'Y THREL' University of Oregon Medical School The University of Oregon Medical School as all other departments and phases of the University and higher education faced a trying and dillicult year. Threatened for its very existence with proposed cuts in the state's budget for higher education, the med- ical school safely hurdled the proposal and is still one of the outstanding schools in the country. The institution claims for its setting a campus of one hundred and eighteen acres at an elevation of four hundred and fifty feet above the City of Portland. An investment of over two million five hundred thousand dollars is represented in this plant. Almost one-half of this amount has been acquired through gifts from individuals and foundations in recognition of the merit of the work done there. DEAN DILLEHUNT Recently two new divisions of the department of Medicine have been added to the or- anization thus further enlar in and ex andin the school. The division of Dental Medicine 5 1 . . was established to include the study and treatment 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 to in- clude a complete schedule of courses for medical students. The Outpatient Clinic of the Medical School which was enabled to be built by a gift of four hundred thousand dollars from the General Education Board of New York was occu- pied last year and meets the needs of the Medical school and the community. The University of Oregon Medical School is rapidly taking its place among the fore- most institutions of its kind in the country. With a splendid faculty headed by Dean Dille- hunt and Dr. Harold B. Myers, associate dean, the school is prepared to educate outstanding men for the profession of medicine. Each year approximately fifty or more students grad- uate from this school. An organized medical alumni association is also a feature of this de- partment. The University and the State of Oregon may well be proud of the medical school. It was less than fifty years ago that the Medical School started on its way. A small two roomed house in Portland was the first building and it was not until 1913 that a large tract of land was granted them on Marquam Hill. Gradually yet vigorously the school grew and developed until today it is one of the foremost schools of medicine in the country. Future prospects of further medical facilities include plans for a Psychiatric Hospital and a Tuberculosis Sanitarium to be built near the campus on land known as Sam jackson Park. This property was given to the Medical School in 1925 by the heirs of Sam Jackson. 30 303 :PH E 0 RE GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY -THREE - 5 Xie ir? Pharmacology Department Dr. Harold B. Myers, associate dean of the University of Oregon Medical School and professor of pharmacology and head of that department, has done a considerable amount of research Work. His ga . 1 research interests include tolerance of drugs, uran- ium glycosuriag diphtheria toxemiag intravenous medication with dyes, fungicidal action of volatile oils, acute mercuric chloride nephritisg and morphine poisoning, which has had a material practical appli- cation to the fruit industry in Oregon. ' MQ-f.1v , 1. , . . DR. MYERS Dr. Myers came to the University of Oregon Medical School as a professor of pharmacology in 1915, having been an instructor at the Uni- versity of Oregon and at the Belevue Hospital Medical College in New York City prior to that time. He received his Bachelor's degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1908 and the degree of Doctor of Medicine from Western Reserve University in 1911. Dr. Myers is also chairman of the committees on admissions and advanced standing, cur- riculum and schedule and student health, as well as being a member of the committees on clinical laboratories and publications and catalogue. He always shows a friendly interest in his medical students and is a true friend when students need advice, academic or personal, or when they are sick or discouraged. He works tirelessly in behalf of medical education and in an effort to help in the investigation of un- solved medical problems. A ill :itll il DOERNBECHER MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 31 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEJV HUNDRED THIRTY TI?-REE Benz Blarchford Bracher Brill Carlson DeBu R Doane Dow Dowserr Durose Emigh Erick Evan Fuller Ganrenbein C 'l Gillelzmd Hadd Benz, Emil Blarchford, C. R. Bracher, Allen Brill, Joseph Carlson, Carroll DeBusk, Roger Medical Seniors Doane, Edwin Dow, Robert S. Dowsetr, jack Durose, Fred W. Emigh, Miss H. Erickson, Harold vC!fffIlX.J 32 Evans, john W. Fuller, Melvin Gantenbein, C. E. Gettelman, Eugene Gilleland, james Haddon, joseph 303 THE OREGANA 'BS' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Harris Havlina Hess Illge johnson Joh cl Johnston Keane Keiser King LeCompte Lloyd Long MCG Martin Moore Nelson Nor Harris, David Havlina, John Hess, Richard Illge, Alfred johnson, Eric johnsrud, R. Medical Seniors Johnston, A. E. Keane, Roger, H. Keizer, Ennis King, A. T. LeCompte, George Lloyd, Robert '-fflflxff 55 Long, Donald McGraw, Lowell Martin, W. Chase Moore, Philip Nelson, Gunnar Norton, Henry QOE THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE ff' , xiii' . S' ,iQf1:I,iiLL?g.L, , ,QW W W gi ,,,A , Perozzi Poindexter Rankin Rcuter Sewall Schinch Smith Smith Thorsrenberg Wiley Perozzi, Miss T. Schatz, Milton Poindexter, S. M. Sewall, Ralph Rankin, Fred Reuter, Ernest Rhind, Earl S. Schiach, john Smith, Courtney Smith, E. Noel Rhind Schatz Swanson Tenliyck Swanson, Miss F. TenEyck, 'Glenn Thorstenberg, E. Wfiley, james SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES WERE Nor TAKEN Lewis, Herbert Phetteplace, Dale Wliiteside, Harold Wiens, Frank LA1KJ 54 - iff ...... THE OILEGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Scenes of Medical School dll! ...., Q Eiwmlusw inn mm me-' . " W' 'f-iss - in-V 'l fasgyffifig-cfgf! Us 2 Doernbecher Hospital Entrance to Clinic and Business office Air view of Medical School Medical School Hospital New Clinic Clinic Entrance Old Clinic, now replaced by one above Nurses Home in Background and County Hospital in foreground 55 fl, KXXN 4, 11111 1777 v-1 gxxx Charles A. Howard HARLEs A. HOWARD, superintendent of public instruction in Oregon, received his master's degree from the University in 1925. In the past he has been a member of the Board of Regents, presi- dent of the Oregon State Teachers' association, superintendent of the Marshfield city schools and superintendent of several other Oregon schools. Mr. Howard knows every corner of the stare and his one hobby is Oregon. ,3yx xxxXxXN! 1111111111 It frflfilllll xyyyxixxxxx HARLES A. HOWAR Classes . . . . .. Q03 . - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Y l ESPY HAYDEN CROWELL STRYK ER REYM ERS History of the Class of 1933 Four years ago when Tom Stoddard placed the once traditional green lid upon the head of Lawrence Bay, a new era of college life began. Instead of the time-honored "hacks," duck- ings and march to paint the "O" on Skinner's Butte, the yearlings were initiated into realms of higher education at an impressive ceremony between halves of the first football game of the season on Hayward field. Officers who helped Bay guide the class successfully through its first year were Marguerite Tarbell, julia Creech and Wesley Edwards. Highlight of the year was the "Frosh Glee" featuring the "Dutch Plate Idea" and directed by Charles Gillespie. With green caps tossed aside, the class took on more serious responsibilities of carrying on the new University traditions under the leadership of james Travis, Mary Lou Muncy, Marian McIntyre and Freeman Young. The annual Sophomore Informal took on a genuine circus atmosphere with Ted Jensen responsible for developing the "Big Top" idea. Other social affairs, held for the pleasure of class members only, included a line-party at one of the theatres and a picnic planned by Bart Siegfried. Upperclass privileges widened the sphere of activities and plunged the juniors into a last mad whirl before they assumed the title of dignified seniors. The first event of import- ance was the Halloween junior-Senior dance with Gordon Day acting as junior chairman. junior Shine day in February came next on the year's program when the slogan "A Bigger Shine for a Dime" brought a shower of silver for the class treasury. junior Week-end featuring the canoe fete, campus luncheon, pledging to Mortar Board and Friars, and the glamorous Prom, brought the year to an eventful close. Robert Hall, Elizabeth Scruggs, Mar- jorie Haas and Ed Bolds were the junior officers. Members of the class worked and played together for the last time, guided by Cecil Espy, Isabelle Crowell, Esther Hayden, Charles Stryker and Mahr Reymers. Moments of gaiety in- terspersed the hours devoted to scholastic pursuits. The junior-Senior dance, repeated again this year, restored the battle fields of France as an appropriate setting for an Armistice Day occasion. Maurice Stauffer acted as senior chairman. Winter term witnessed the stately Senior Ball, appropriately reduced from its former extravagance to suit the depression mode, but none the less charming and colorful under the skillful management of Charles Stryker. As a final fling, Senior Leap Week in the spring gave the men for three brief days the thrill of being escorted about and entertained lavishly at the expense of the co-eds. The annual Mortar Board Ball on April 22 at the Eugene hotel, sponsored by members of the senior women's honorary, climaxed the week. Then came the mad rush of finals mingled with affairs honoring the graduates-teas, dinners, the junior-Senior breakfast. At last the thrill of Commencement with its impressive ceremonies-the lovely Flower and Fern procession on the Women's Quadrangle, the Bacca- laureate service in the Methodist church, and the awarding of diplomas in McArthur court. Tgiczn, farewells-and each one sets out alone to seek the path leading upward to the pinnacle o ame. 39 .. , . - , . Q05 , THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Mortar Board OFFICERS ELLEN SERSANOUS, Pferidem i MARIAN CHAPMAN, Vice-President LOUISE WEBBER, Secretary AIMEE STEN, T1'Ed5Zl7'61' ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Anne Macduff, Ellen Sersan- ous, Marian Chapman, Louise Webber and Aimee Sten. Each spring at the campus luncheon junior women are selected for member- sfen, sermons. Webber ship on the basis of service, scholarship and leadership. Furthering faculty-student relationship was the year project of the group, with the annual Mortal Board Ball on April 22 as their outstanding social event. Chapman, Macduff E Friars One of the highlights of the annual junior Week-end luncheon is the beckoning of jun- ior men by a tap on the shoulder to join the solemn ranks of the Friars. They are chosen for membership on the basis of distinguished leadership. Members: Robert Hall, james Travis, Bcb Miller, Orville Bailey, Don Moe, John Marrs, Kermit Stevens, William Whitely, Dave Wilson, William Bowerman, Charles Roberts, Harry Schenk, jean Grady, Ralph Walstrom and Cecil Espy. Hall, Travis, Bailey, Moe, Mans, Stevens, Wilson Bowerman, Roberts, Schenk, Grady, Walstrom, Espy 40 Q03 , THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE MACDUFF HALL BAKER Gerlinger, Koyl, Albert Cups Distinctive service to the University during their college careers brought one senior and two juniors last spring term the highest honors attainable by Oregon students. Because she possessed the qualifications designated by the Gerlinger cup, Betty Anne Macduff received the junior woman's award for scholarship, merit, and personality at the annual Junior Prom. A member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, she has been especially active in journalism and Associated Women students' affairs. On the Emerald she was a re- porter her freshman and sophomore years, an editorial writer her junior year and a member of the Emerald Order of the For two years she acted as president of Theta Sigma Phi, women's professional journalism honorary. Her A. W. S. offices included reporter, Big Sister chairman and vice-president. junior Weelc-end she served as chairman of the Mother's Day banquet. She is a member of Kwama, sophomore womenis honorary, Phi Theta Upsilon, upperclass women's service honorary, and Mortar Board. Simultaneous with the presentation of the Gerlinger cup, Robert Hall, president of the junior class and A. S. U. O. president-elect, was announced the winner of the Koyl cup for men. Previous to his selection, nineteen names of junior men who had been outstanding in char- acter, scholarship and leadership were inscribed on this cup, a gift to the third year class by Charles W. Koyl, a graduate of 1911. Mr. Hall, in addition to his participation in student affairs, has been prominent in advertising and athletics. In 1932 he won awards in the Mc- Morran and Wasliburne and Ham-jackson contests and received the Portland Advertising club scholarship for 1933. He is a member of the Order of the "O," having obtained his letter in track and cross-country. As a junior he was N. S. F. A. chairman and headed the Christ- mas Revels committee. Besides his position as president of the student body during his sen- ior year, he also acted in the capacity of vice-president for the Pacific Student Presidents association. He is a member of Sigma Pi Tau, social fraternity, Alpha Delta Sigma, men's ad- vertising honorary, and Friars. Popular vote of the Senior class in the spring of 1952 acclaimed Wallace Baker most worthy of the Albert cup, because he had displayed the greatest progress of any member of that class towards the ideals of character, service and Wholesome influence. As a junior, he presided over the Co-op board, was appointed to the Homecoming directorate, and headed the state high school relays. In his fourth year he was senior man on the Executive council, on the Mother's Day committee and a Friar. 41 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTST-THREE l i Senior Gift To perpetuate the memory of Ore- gon's "Grand Old Man" who welcomed fifty-one freshman classes during his years as professor of Greek and dean of men, the 1953 Senior class presents as its parting gift to the University a bronze bust of Dean john Straub. It is especially fitting that this class should be the one to make the first move to preserve in some manner for future generations of college students the per- sonality of the "Father of the Fresh- men," since its members were the last to be greeted as the "biggest and best Freshman class" by Dean Straub per- sonally. Soon after, he went into retire- ment from public life until his death in the fall of 1952. It is appropriate, too, that an Ore- gon student should be the sculptor. Rex Sorenson, graduate student in allied arts, spent five months in carefully reproducing the fineness of character, the geniality and sympathetic under- standing that made Dean Straub beloved by every student. The bust, cast in a dark bronze, mounted upon a slightly protruding base of dark hard- wood, and marked by a silver plate, is to be placed in some center of student life on the campus. The men's dormitory has been suggested by the class as an appropriate setting, with the possibility of changing the name to Straub hall. Final decision rests with the State Board of Higher Education. Representatives of the Senior class, directly responsible for making this gift a reality were: Virgil Langtry, chairmang Dorothy Esch, secretary, James Travis and Charles Stryker. In addition to the bust, the class voted hve hundred dollars of the surplus in the treas- ury for the University temporary student loan fund with a provision that the money would be withdrawn in the spring to help defray Oregana expenses, if necessary. In case none or only a small part of the sum is used, the remainder will be placed on a longer term loan basis for those students who need financial aid in completing their education. The student loan fund was originally Dean Straub's idea. In the early days of this insti- tution when no provision of this sort was made by the University, he furnished the needed sums from his own pocket. Finally, when the many demands made it impossible for him to meet them, a regular loan fund as a University function was suggested and finally became a reality. Dean Straub had personal charge of this loan for over twenty years and was influential in increasing the original sum to a large figure. In the forty-nine years that he lent money and indorsed notes for students, an amount totaling i520,000, he never lost even a dollar. For Dean Straub always had implicit faith in his "boys and girlsf and they in return attempted to live up to his expectations. Wliile he lived, Dean Straub was the connecting link between the past and the present. He was the one person at Homecoming who remembered the returning grads and whom all the grads knew. Although no longer on the campus in person, Oregon's "Grand Old Man" will be Oregon's most cherished tradition. DEAN STRAUB 42 . -. .ii - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN IIUNDRED THIRTY THREE C. Adams R. Adams Adelsperger Alger Amidon Anderson Ansley Bailey Baird Ballis Barklow Beach Bean Bellinger Bennett Bishop Biswell Black Blodgett Bolds Bowerman ADAMS, CATHERINE BAIRD, ESTHER BISHOP, GEORGE Eugene Newberg Portland ART BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ENGLISH Alpha Gamma Delta ADAMS, RAYMOND Portland PSYCHOLOGY Alpha Upsilon ADELSPERGER, BOB Marshfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Or- der of "O" '31-'33, Golf '31. ALGER, FRANCES Portland SOCIOLOGY Chi Omega AMIDON, LENORE Moro PHYSICAL EDUCATION ANDERSON, GRANT Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ANSLEY, MARGARET Portland ENGLISH Delta Gamma, Honors BAILEY, ROGER Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Delta Sigma, Homecoming Directorate '31, Oregana Advertising Manager '30, Oregana Busi- ness Manager '31, '32, Old Oregon Advertising Manager '31, '32. Delta Delta Delta BALLIS, EDOUISE Portland MUSIC Alpha Gamma Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon BARKLOW, OPAL Eugene ENGLISH BEACH, EDWIN Lexington MUSIC BEAN, MARGARET Eugene JOURNALISM Sigma Kappa, Theta Sigma Phi, Moth' ers' Day committee '32, Emerald Day Editor '32, '33, Oregana Sorority Edi- tor '35. BELLINGER, JACK Lebanon JOURNALISM Oregon Yeomen, Sigma Delta Chi, Or- der of Emerald Emerald Editorial Writer '35, News Editor '52, Reporter '50, '31, Oregana Section Editor '52, Associate Editor '33, Y, M, C. A. Cal:- inet '30-'33, President International Re- lations Club '35, Wesley Foundation Council '30-'33, BENNETT, MANSON Beaverton ARCHITECTURE 43 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, University Quara tet. BISWELI., MAR JORIE Baker ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta BLACK, LOTTIE jacksonville EDUCATION Transfer from Southern Oregon Normal BLODGETT, GEORGE R. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gamma Sigma, Emerald Night Editor '50-'31, Second Prize Murray Warner Contest '52. BOLDS, EDWARD C. Portland ECONOMICS Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Delta Psi, jun- ior Class Treasurer, junior Week-entl Finance Manager, Frosh Track, Poly- phonic '32-'33, Senior Ball Directorate, N, S. F. A. Council '32, Student Par- liament. BOWERMAN, WILLIAM J. Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi, A. S. U. O. Vice- president '33, Executive Council '33, Order of "O," Football '29-'53. I3 THE OREGANA 83' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Bradford Brandt Branstator Brennan R. Brown T. Brown Buffington Bullock E. Burke Ed Burke Bush Calkins K. Campbell W. Campbell A. Cannon S. Cannon Carson Carter Cate Chapman Chase BRADFORD, MARYELLEN BULLOCK, CLIFFORD CANNON, ARTHUR M. Klamath Falls Eugene Toledo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ECONOMICS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu, Phi Chi Theta President, Thes- pian, Kwama, Junior Week-end Direct- orate, W. A. A. '50, Y. W, C. A. Cabinet '53, Vigilance Committee '35, Rally Committee Secretary. BRANDT, GRACE Boring HISTORY Kappa Delta BRANSTATOR, GEORGE Astoria BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Emerald Assistant Advertising Manager '5U. BRENNAN, CECILIA Poitland HISTORY BROWN, RALPH Portland LAW Theta Chi BROWN, THELMA Eugene PHYSICAL EDUCATION Hermian Club Secretary '53, W. A. A. '31-'53, Physical Education Club '31-'35, President nature Group of Philomelete '50-'5l. BURKE, ELSIE San Mateo, California ENGLISH Alpha Chi Omega BURKE, EDWARD Baker ALLIED ARTS BUSH, AUTEN F. Portland FOREIGN TRADE Alpha Kappa Psi, Pan Xenia President, Alpha Delta Sigma, Emerald Em erald Assistant Advertising manager '32, National Advertising Manager '35. CALKINS, GLADYS Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi cm Theta CAMPBELL, KERMIT W. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cadet Oflicer '32-'33 Pi Kappa Alpha, Oregon Knight '29. Beta Alpha Psi President '53, BHK Gamma Sigma Vice-President '33-. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi Medal- lion '32, Beta Gamma Sigma Plaque '50, Freshman Debate, Orchestra '52. CANNON, SALLY Portland HISTORY Delta Gamma CARSON, LUCILE Ashland i PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi, Erneralfl '29, Oregana '3l. W. A. A. Council '32, Physical Education Club Secretary '31, CARTER, MARY LEE Portland FRENCH Delta Gamma CATE, JACK Portland ECONOMICS Theta Chi CHAPMAN, MARIAN Eugene FRENCH Mortar Board, Phi Theta Upsilon Pres- ident '32, Mother's Day Chairman '32, Y. W. C. A. Freshman Adviser '32, A. W. S. Council '32, Tonqueds President '51-'32, Chairman of Tonqued Christmas Ball '3l. CHASE, GLADYS Eugene ENGLISH BUFFINGTON, BETTY CAMPBELL, WILBUR Ze., -f,,,, ,wha pumsnc Euggne Honors, Temenids President '53. TUITI- EDUCATION ECONOMICS enicls Secretary '32 44 -5.5 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Chester Christie Clilford Coa ci Creech Crommelin CHESTER, LELAND Vale BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Kappa Psi, Order of "O" '31-'33, Baseball '31-'33 CI-IRISTIE, FRED Newberg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa CHRISTENSON, LORENE Portland ALLIED ARTS Alpha Xi Delta CHRISTOPHER, FRANK A. Pendleton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma, Transfer from O. S. C. '32 CLARK, ARTHUR Canby LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blaclc, Ca det Officer. CLARK, MARGARET Porltand PSYCHOLOGY Chi Omega, Pi Lambda Theta CLEMENS, IRENE Burns SOCIOLOGY Gamma Phi Beta Ch ristenson Christopher A. Cla Collins Conuey Conly Crowell Cruikshanlc Dale CLIFFORD, DOROTHY Portland ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, Master Dance, Na- tional Collegiate Players President. COAD, CARL H. Cove BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Delta Band '28-'3O. Phi, COLLINS, CARL Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CONFREY, DONALD Portland ENGLISH Phi Sigma Kappa, National Collegiate Players. CONLY, BARBARA San Francisco EDUCATION Chi Omega, Pi Lambda Theta president, Emerald '50, Oregana Section Editor '32, Y. W. C. A. Group Leader, Dad's Day Directorate '32, Senior Ball Direct- orate, Panhellenic Jury and National Delegate. COOK, MARGARET HELEN ENGLISH Alpha Delta Pi COWINS, STANARD Nyssa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi 45 rk M. Clark Clemens Cook Cowins D. Davis I. Davis CREEGH, JOHN W. Salem ENGLISH Sigma Nu, Tokolo. Yell King '30, '31, junior Week-end Directorate, Order of "O," Swimming '28. CROMMELIN, RUDOLPH M. PRE-MEDICS Beta Theta Pi CROWELL, ISABELLE Portland ENGLISH Alpha Omicron Pi, Pot and Quill, Vice- President Senior Class. CRUIKSHANK, EDWIN Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Alpha, Junior Prom Commit- tee '32, Senior Ball Committee '33. DALE, PHILIP Canyon City BIOLOGY DAVIS, DONALD H. Salem EDUCATION Omega Delta Pi, Y. M. C. A. DAVIS, IRIS Eugene ENGLISH Kappa Delta, Honors. ii TH E O RE GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Day Dodge Elbow Esch Ferguson Finley DAY, GORDON A. Portland SOCIOLOGY Phi Kappa Psi, Skull and Daggers, Canoe Fete Directorate '52, Chairman Homecoming Dance, Oregana Advertis- ing Manager '31, Oregana Assistant Business Manager '52, Oregana Circu- lation Manager '33, Freshman Debate '50, Varsity Debate '3Z. DODGE, CLYDE Canby ENGLISH DORNER, ELOISE Portland JOURNALISM Sigma Kappa, Theta Sigma Phi, Emer- ald Reporter '51, Emerald Society Edi- tor '52-'35, Oregana Section Editor '33, journalism Jam Directorate '32, Matrix Table, Big Sister '31-'52. DRAKE, FRANCES Portland ENGLISH Pi Beta Phi DUNLOP, GENEVIEVE Eugene ,IOURNALISM V Theta Sigma Phi, Phi Theta Upsilon, Emerald Reporter '31-'52, Oregana Sec- tion Editor '35. DUNLAP, LESLIE Portland ENGLISH Honors EDWARDS, ALFRED Mission Beach, Calif. FINE ARTS Phi Delta Theta, Junior Week-end Di- rectorate, Order of "O," Track, Foot- ball, Swimming. Dorner Drake Dunlap Espy Evanson Favier Fischer E, Pitch I. Fitch ELBOW, GUS San Francisco, Calif. LAW Phi Gamma Delta ESCH, DOROTHY Tillamook HISTORY Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta ESPY, CECIL J. Woodburn ARCHITECTURE Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Rho, Friars, President Senior Class, Homecoming Directorate '31-'32, junior Week-end Directorate, Oratory '52-'55, Debate Squad '29-'33, Debate Manager '32-'35, Freshman Baseball, Y. M. C. A. cabinet '31-'33, Chairman Rally Committee '32- '35. EVANSON, BETTY Medford MUSIC Polyphonic '51-'55. FAVIER, PARKER Alameda. Calif. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma, Oregana Business Stal? '53, Alpha Delta Sigma. Senior Tradi- tions Committee, Senior Ball Committee. FELLOWS, F REDA Eugene EDUCATION FENDRICH, LEWIS Eugene PHYSICS FERGUSON, KENNETH Portland EDUCATION 46 Dunlap Edwards Fellows Fendrich Fletcher Foreman FINLEY, JOHN Portland MUSIC Phi Delta Theta, Phi Mu Alpha, Band '29-'52, Orchestra '29-'52, FISCHER, LAURENCE E. Portland ROMANCE LANGUAGES Phi Kappa Psi, Honors, Phi Mu Alpha, Tabard Inn, Pi Delta Phi, Canoe Fefe Committee '52, Cadet Oliicer '31-'33, Homecoming Sign Chairman '31-'32, Orchestra '29-'33, Freshman Tennis '30, Senior Ball Directorate '55. FITCH, ELINOR Eugene ENGLISH Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta, Pi Delta Phi, Master Dance, Pot and Quill, "Ducdatne" Editor, Dance Recital '50- '33. FITCH, JANET Eugene ROMANCE LANGUAGES Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Master Dance, Phi Beta, Pi Delta Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, Pot and Quill. FLETCHER, FERDINAND San Diego, Calif. LAW Phi Delta Theta, Order of "O," Swim- ming, Chairman Rally Committee '32, Chairman junior-Senior Informal '32, ITOREMAN, PAUL Baker SOCIOLOGY Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, O. S. C. Transfer. ii THE OILEGANA HZ NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Foss Fossum Gillespie Golf Greve Grim Foss, DOROTHY Moro EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi FOssUM, EMBERT Klamath Falls ,IOURNALISINI Sigma Delta Chi FRAZIER, RUTH Portland EDUCATION Greater Oregon Committee, Inter-Church Commission. GARMAN, DAVID T. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi GARIUSON, MARY Eugene SOCIOLOGY Delta Zeta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Greater Oregon Committee, Tonqueds. GIBBS, LYDIA ANN Eugene ENGLISH GILDIQZ, GEORGINA Portland MUSIC Beta Phi Alpha, Temenids. GILLESPIE, CHARLES Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi President, junior Week-end Directorate, International Week '31, Chairman Frosh Gleen, Senior Chairman junior-Senior Dance. Frazier Garrnan Garrison Gibbs Gildez Gore Gould Grady Gregor Gresham C. Gross J. Gross I-Iaas l-lahner Halderman GOEF, DOROTHY GREVE, LENORE Medford Portland PHYSICAL EDUCATION Hermian Treasurer '35, Amphibian, W. A. A. Council '51-'33, Associate mem- her Wot1Ien's Order of GORE, BEULAH Medford MUSIC Phi Mu, Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Tau Delta Delta, Orchestra '29- '35, Polyphonic '32. GOULD, JOHN H. Pasadena BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Psi, Senior Ball Directorate. GRADY, JEAN L. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Psi, Order of "O", Friars, Student Athletic Manager. GREOOR, CLIFFORD S. Eugene ,IOURNALIIVI Oregon Yoeman, Sigma Delta Chi. Em- erald Night Editor '29-'50, Reporter '51- '32. GRESHAM, CRYSTAL Nehalem HISTORY Beta Phi Alpha 47 ,IOURNALISM Emerald Reporter GRIM, EDITH Halfway MUSIC Mu Phi Epsilon GROss, CARL Salem EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa, Manager Swimming and Baseball. GROss, JOHN Corvallis ENGLISH Sigma Alpha Epsilon HAAS, MARJORIE Tacoma. Waslmington ENGLISH Pi Beta Phi, Junior Class Secretary, Dad's Day Banquet Chairman '52, Jun- ior Prom Directorate. HAHNER, ELIZABETH Lakeview PHYSICAL EDUCATION I-Iermian President, Daly Club President, Physical Education Club, W. A. A. HALDERMAN, MAR JORIE Astoria ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, Pi Delta Phi. I3 THE ORE GA N2-1-EZ NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY D. Hall R. Hall Havemann Hayden Heilbron Hicks HALL, DOROTHY Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phi, Junior Prom Queen '52 HALL, ROBERT M. Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Pi Tau. Alpha Delta Sigma. Friars, A. S. U. O. President '32-'33, Executive Council Chairman '32-'33, Koyl Cup '32, junior President '31-'32, Order of "O" Secretary '51-'32, Track and Cross Country '29-'31, Chairman NSFA '51-'32, Vice-President Pacific Student Presidential Association, Chair- man Christmas Revels '31. HAMLIN, CLAIRE K. Eugene ALLIED ARTS HANCOCK, VIRGINIA Eugene LATIN Delta Gamma, Pi Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta. HARCOMBE, BETTY Eugene ENGLISH Alpha Delta Pi, Pi Delta Phi, Emerald Reporter '29-'50, Oregana Section Ed- IIOI. HARE, JOHN Hillsboro LAW Beta Theta Pi, Chairman Junior Shine Day. HASLINGER, JOE F. Hood River PSYCHOLOGY Band '50-'53. Hamlin Hancock Harcornbe Hare Haslinger Hayes Hayter Heral Henrv Hellberg Hill Hinshaw Hitchman Holbrook Hoselton HAVEMANN, ELMA DORIS HELLBERG, FRED A. Eugene Astoria ROMANCE LANGUAGE Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Dflta Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Ieta. HAYDEN, ESTHER Toledo JOURNALISM Alpha Gamma Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Senior Class Secretary. Homecoming Dance Committee, Mothers' Day Direct- orate '32, Emerald Reporter '31, Soc- iety Editor '53, Oregana Section Editor '52, Rally Committee '31-'32, Sopho- more Informal Committee '50, junior- 'Senior Dance Commitzee '31, Inter-son ority speakers' committee, journalism ,Iam Committee, '31-'52, A. XV. S. Car- nival Commirtee '52, junior Shine Day Secretary, Big Sister '31, Matrix Table. HAYES, MARY C. Medford ENGLISH Alpha Chi Omega HAYTER, ROBERT Dallas PSYCHOLOGY HERAL, MINNIEBELLE Portland PSYCHOLOGY HENRY, RICHARD Berkeley, California BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 48 LAW Theta Chi, N S F A Committee, junior Week-end Directorate, Emerald Produc- tion Manager. HEILERON, CHARLOTTE San Diego, California BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Chi Theta HICKS, EDWARD Portland ALLIED ARTS Phi Sigma Kappa HILL, IRVIN Cushman ECONOMICS Oregon Yoeman. Beta Lambda, Asklc- piacls, Cadet Officer, Fencing. HINSHAW, ALICE Eugene ALLIED ARTS ZHITCHMAN, ADELE Portland IOURNALISM Emerald Reporter '29, Proofreatler '31 HOLBROOK, HARRIET Portland MATHEMATICS Phi Mu, Pi Mu Epsilon. HOSELTON, CLEO Eugene EDUCATION - Wi? THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE L. Howard G, Howard Jackson johnson Kemper Kidder HOWARD LOUESE Grants Pass EDUCATION HOWARD, GEORGE Pendleton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HUGHES, KATHLEEN Oakland, California MUSIC Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta, Pi Lambda Theta, Polyphonic '31-'35. HUNTER, ROBERT Portland LAW Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi, Order of "O", Varsity Track '32-'33. HUTCHINSON, HELEN Eugene ART INGHAM, HAROLD Eugene ECONOMICS Ilrlpllta Sigma Phi, Transfer from U. C. ISON, GENE Baker PRE-MEDICS Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade, German Club, Cadet Officer '51-'35, Hughes Hunter Hutchinson Ingham Ison Jones Kammerer Kanzler Keene Keltner Kimberling J. H. King J. W. King Kirby Kismet JACKSON, EDYTHE KEMPER, HOWARD Portland Portland ALLIED ARTS JOHNSON, PHILIP H. Monmouth ALLIED ARTS JONES, ARTHUR Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa KAMMERER, ALAN Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION KANZLER, JANE Portland MUSIC Alpha Phi, Mu Phi Epsilon, Master Dance, Vigilance Committee '32, Poly- phonic '32-'35, Dial, Matrix Table. KEENE, FRANCES Silverton ENGLISH Delta Gamma KELTNIER, FRANCIS T. Myrtle Point EDUCATION Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Kappa, Freshman Football, Wrestling Champion '51-'52. 49 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Head Manager, Varsity Track, Order of the "O", ROTC Captain, Senior Ball Directorate, Sophomore Informal Com- mittee, Junior Prom Committee. KIDDER, STANLEY Roseburg PRE-MEDICS Freshman Football, Freshman Swim- ming, Varsity Swimming, 30-'31. KIMBERLING, EVELYN H. Prairie City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION KING, JOHN HENRY Freewatet ECONOMICS Alpha Kappa Psi, Skull and Daggers, Junior Prom Committee, Debate Squad '29-'3l. KING, JOHN West Linn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon KIRBY, EDWIN LaGrande PSYCHOLOGY Oregon Knights KISTNER, ANNE Portland ENGLISH Kappa Alpha Theta ii Tl-IE 0111-:GANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Kraus LaBarre Leiter Lennard J. Londahl Long KRAUS, LUCILLE Vancouver, Washington ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, Kwama, Phi Bera, junior Week-end Committee. Y. W. C. A. Frosh Commission President '30, Y. W. C. A. President '33, A. W. S. Treasurer '32, Sophomore Infcrrnal Com- mittee '31, junior-Senior Dance Com- mittee '32, Senior Ball Directorate, CO- ed Capers '31-'33, A. W. S. Carnival '32, Christmas College Ball Commitzee '32, Rally Committee '3Z. LABARRE, GWEN Portland PHYSICAL EDUCATION Beta Phi Alpha, Honors, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Pi Delta Phi, W. A. A. LAMB, LOTTIE LEE Eugene HISTORY LAUFMAN, SARAH STEELE Eugene SOCIOLOGY LAUGHRIDGE, KATHERINE Salem ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, Gamma Alpha Chi President '33, Emerald Order of Glee Club Order of Emerald Bus- iness Stafl -'30-'32, Sez Sue Editor '32. LAWRIE, MARGARET Washington, D. C. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Gamma LEE, PATSY Catalina Island JOURNALISM Chi Omega, Gamma Alpha Chi, Theta Sigma Phi, Emerald Reporter '32, Ad- vertising Assistant '33, Oregana Staff '33, journalism Jam '32, Beggar's Op- era '32, Matrix Table. Lamb Laufman Laughridge Lawrie Lee Lindley Lingleback Lively Logsdon H. Londahl Luke Luppen Macdufi MacLean Manasse LEITER, BARBARA LONDAHL, JOHN Portland Bend ROMANCE LANGUAGES ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Delta Pi,'Pi Delta Phi Treasurer '32-'53. LENNARD, JEAN MARIE Oak Grove BIOLOGY Freshman Debate, Varsity De"t1'e '31- '33. jewett Prize '30-'32 Y. W. C. A. Frosh Commission Vice-President. LINDLEY, MYRL Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Emerald Staff '29- '30, Frosh Glee Committee, Senior Ball Directorate. LINGLEBACK, CECELIA Estacada BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Transfer from O. S. C. LIVELY, ALICE Portland ENGLISH Sigma Kappa, Omega Delta Pi Vice' President, Matrix Table. LOGSDON, WILLAMETTA Riddle EDUCATION Q Delta Zeta, Pi Lambda Theta. Omega Delta Pi Secretary '31-'32. Temenids Secretaw '31-'32, Cosmopolitan Club, Philomelete, Emerald Staf , '30-'31. LONDAHL, HARRIETT Bend PHYSICAL EDUCATION 50 Sigma Chi, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Order of LONG, LOUISE Portland ENGLISH Zeta Tau Alpha LUKE, EDITH Eugene EDUCATION Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Theta Upsilon LUPPEN, JEANNE Sacramento, California HISTORY Alpha Phi MACDUFF, BETTY ANNE Eugene JOURNALISM Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi, Phi Theta Upsilon, Mortar Board, Kwama, Order of Emerald Ger- linger Cup. Mothet's Day Committee '32. Emerald Reporter '30-'31, Editorial Writer '32. A. W. S. Reporter '30, Big Sister Chairman '3Z. A. W. S. Vice- President '33. MACLEAN, DOROTHY Portland PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Delta, I-Iermian '31, W. A. A. President '32 - '33, Treasurer '31 - '32, Women's Order of A. W. S. Council '52-'33. Delegate to A. C. A. C. W. Conference. MANASSE, IRVING Napa, California BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3 M - 1 3 I - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Marlitr Marrs Marsh Marshall Martin Marvin Mauzey McCaFfery McConnell J. McCulloch R. McCulloch McKean Mcliillop McMillan Meisel Miller Mohr Moorhouse Morse Mullins Muncy MARLITT, RICHARD MCCAFFERY, NORMAN MEISEL, PHYLLIS Portland Portland Eugene ' ARCHITECTURE POLITICAL SCIENCE HISTORY Sigma Pi' Tau, Freshman Track, Var- Alpha Omicron Pi sity Cross Country. MARRS, JOHN Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Theta. Friars, Skull and Daggers, N. S. F. A. committee '3?. Junior X5C'eek-end committee, Order of Varsity Track '51-'55. MARSH, KATHRYN Marshhelcl - EDUCATION Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A. Upper- class Commission '31, Polyphonic. MARSHALL, CHARLES N. Eugene PHYSICAL EDUCATION Sigma Nu MARTIN, MARY LOUISE Claremont, California SOCIOLOGY A1 ha Omicron Pi, Transfer from Ocf cidzntal College, Los Angeles. MARVIN, LOUISE Portland ENGLISH Delta Gamma, Phi Beta, National Col- legiate Players, Amphibian, Phi Delta Phi, Freshman Swimming Team. MAUZEY, MILTON Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Upsilon MCCONNELL, MARVIN Pomona, Calif. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa MCCULLOCH, JOHN R. Portland LAW Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade Emerald Staff '50-'31, Cadet Officer Freshman Track, Glee Club '30-'31. MCCULLOCH, ROBERT L. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi. MCKEAN, KENNETH Moro SOCIAL SCIENCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon MCKILLOP, DONALD Roseburg EDUCATION Kappa Sigma MCMILLAN, DOROTHY Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Gamma Delta 51 I MILLER, GEORGIA LOU Portland ALLIED ARTS Kappa Alpha Thera MOHR, EDNA Medford GERMAN Alpha Chi Omega MOORHOUSE, MARIAN Pendleton PHYSICAL EDUCATION MORSE, KATHERINE Eugene SOCIOLOGY Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Delia, Alpha Tau Delta. MULLINS, EUGENE D. Eugene JOURNALISM Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Emerald Staff '29-'31, Freshman Election Board '29, MUNOY, MARY LOU Portland ENGLISH Kappa Alpha Theta, Class Vice-Presi- den: '30-'51. NELSON, THELMA I3 THE ORE GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE' Murray Mutton Newcomb Newman Palmer Pape MURRAY, ANDREW F. Santa Monica, California ALLIED ARTS Sigma Phi Epsilon MUTTON, VINCENT Jennings Lodge JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi, Emerald Reporter, '50 '31, Cadet Officer. NASH, W. GIFFORD Eugene ENGLISH Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha Secretary- Treasurer '31-'32. NATT, THEODORE M. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION NEAR, ROBERT E. Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B:-ta Theta Pi, Freshman Basketball, Golf. NEEDI-IAM, HOWARD F. Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Oregon Yoemen, Alpha Kappa Psi. Eugene ,IOURNALISM Delta Zeta, Theta Sigma Phi Treasurer '33, Pi Sigma President '32, Order of Emerald "O", Emerald Reporter 'JO-'32, Oregana Staff, '30-'33, Cosmopolitan Club Secretary '55, Tonqued Council '32, Journalism jam '32-'33, Philomel- ere, Matrix Table. Nash Natt Near Nissen Nombalais Ocampo Parks Paterson Pattulo NEWCOMB, ORLO Gualala. California BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma, Track. NEWMAN, ETHAN Eugene ECONOMICS Oregon Yoemen, National Collegiate Players, Sigma Upsilon, Congress Club, Homecoming Directorate, Vice-President Co-op Board, Rally Committee, Chair- man Christmas Revels, Track. NISSEN, ELVA Salem EDUCATION Philomelcte Transfer Oregon Normal '32, attended Willamette '31. NOMBALAIS, FLORENCE Eugene IOURNALISM Delta Zeta, Emerald Reporter. '31, Sol.- icitor '32, Oregana '31-'35, Senior Ball Directorate, Tonquetls. OCAMPO, EMILIO Philippine Islands BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION OSBORNE, JANET Eugene HISTORY Phi Mu, Mortar Board President '32. Phi Theta Upsilon, Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet '50-'32. PAGE, DENZIL L. Eugene ECONOMICS Sigma Chi, ROTC Captain. 52 Needham Nelson Osborne Page Paxton Payne PALMER, WILLIAM Baker LAW Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Psi, Order 0 "O", Varsity Track. PAPE, PATRONILLA Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PARKS, ROLAND L. Ashland SOCIAL SCIENCE Sigma Nu, Emerald Refporter, '32-'33, Omega Delta Pi, Trans er from South- ern Oregon Normal '51. PATERSON, ROBERT Portland ,IOURNALISM Emerald Copyreader '30, Night Editor '51, Day Editor '32, Band '50-'32. PATTULLO, MARION Portland ENGLISH PAXTON, FOREST Lakeview BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade Captain '33, Daly Club President '31 ROTC Captain. PAYNE, H. DORIS Eugene PHYSICAL EDUCATION Pi Lambda Theta, I-Iermian, W. A. A Baseball Manager '51-'32, Recreation Manager '52-'33, f r if -.-, if - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE l Persvn Peterson Plath Platt Pope Potts Powell Prescott Pulido Puusti Raimnen Rea Ream Reedy Reymers B. Rice T. Rice Riehl Robb Roberts Robertson PERSYN, MARIE PULIDO, MAXIMO M. REYMERS, MAI-IR M A l Philippine Islands K1 h F lls SOCIOELRDGY Iournalism, Cosmopolitan Club Treas- jOLlJnIflISIALIlSM l urcr g02,vEmer:ld Reptizliter '32 Sig Fea- Eeltai TauODielta,f QlphaIdDega Sgma ture rlter ' Z-'35, yweig t oxlng resi ent, r ero mera " ott- PETERSON, E1-MER Champion '29-'33. land Atl Club Scholarship as. Junior EEIEIIQIEVMICS Week-ergfd CommirteeHEmeraId Alilvertis- ing Sta '30-'32, A vertising anager Pklusirl' HENRY L32-'53, Band '29-'35, Elliot Clasg Bar- SIOUF- er, oxing '29-'30, airman enior PLATH' CORINNE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Traditions Council, Inter - Fraternity Portland Sigma Phl Epsilon Council, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Mu, Emerald Advertising Solicitor '53, Oregana '33, PLATT, SANFORD, L. Eugene SOCIOLOGY Phi Gamma Delta, Emerald Staff '51, Junior Prom Chairman '?l2. POPE, OLIVER Sacramento, California PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Tau Omega, Order of Foot- ball '52-'33, Transfer from Sacramento junior College, POTTS, JOSEPHINE Eugene SOCIOLOGY Kappa Kappa Gamma POWELL, ANN Manila, P. I. ENGLISH Alpha Phi PRESCOTT, JULIAN P. Salem POLITICAL SCIENCE Emerald Reporter '31-'32, Special Writer' '3l-'32, Editorial Board '32-'33, Order af Emerald "O", Transfer from O. S. . '51. RAITANEN, HELEN Astoria ENGLISH Sigma Kappa. Honors, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, Pot and Quill, Am- phibian, Mothers' Day Committee '52, W. A. A., Oregana Section Editor '31. A. W. S. Council, President Heads of Houses, Matrix Table, junior-Senior Dance Directorate '52. REA, ANNAPAULINE Portland ENGLISH Alpha Chi Omega, Pi Sigma. REAM, EVERT Eugene CHEMISTRY Band Manager, ROTC Captain, Fresh- man Football, Rifle Team '33. REEDY, ROLLA Eugene EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa, junior Week-end Committee, Oratory '32-'33, Debate Squad '50, '31, '32, Y. M. C. A Pres- ident 31333, Omega Delta Pi President, Glee Club '29-'32, Christmas Revels '51, Student Christian Council, Student Fac- Faculty Committee on Religion '52-'55, President Northwest Y. M. C. A,, Stu- dent Council '52-'35, 53 RICE, BETSY Oakland, California ENGLISH Kappa Alpha Theta RICE, THELMA Eugene ENGLISH Delta Delta Delta, Transfer from Drury College, Missouri. RIEI-IL, ARTHUR Portland ALLIED ARTS ROBB, EDWIN Los Angeles, California ECONOMICS Phi Gamma Delta, Cadet Officer, Sen- ior Managet of Football, Order of "O". ROBERTS, CHARLES "CAP" Eugene ECONOMICS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Order of "O' Varsity Basketball, Senior Man on Ex- ecutive Council. ROBERTSON, GEORGE M. Eugene ENGLISH ii THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Roduner Rogers Saunders Schaefer Seavey Sersanous RODUNER, KENNETH Portland MUSIC Delta Tau Delta ROGERS, ROCKWELL Pasadena, California PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Delta Theta, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Freshman Basketball Coach '35, Var- sity Basketball. ROTHENBERGER, HELEN Sherwood SOCIOLOGY Delta Zeta, Alpha Tau Delta President '32-'35, Cosmopolitan Club Social Chair- man, Philomelete, Polyphonic. ROULSTONE, SARAI-I Long Beach, California ART Chi Omega RUONOLA, NAN Astoria EDUCATION SALE, FRANCES I-Iermiston ALLIED ARTS SAMUELSON, J. GORDON Tacoma, Washington BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rothenberger Roulstone Ruonola Sale Samuelson Schafer Schenk Schmidt Schunesen Schwabauer Shenk Shepard Shuholm Siegmund Simon SAUNDERS, DONALD SEAVEY, HAZEI. Eugene Eugene CHEINIISTRY ENGLISH Oregon Yoemen, Pi Mu Epsilon, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '32-'33, Wesley Found- ation President, Student Christian Coun- cil, Congress Club Secretary '31. SCHAEFER, MARY Pendleton JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi, Emerald Reporter, '30- '52, Proofreader '50. SCHAFER, FREDERICK ABBOTT Madison, Wisconsin ALLIED ARTS Sigma Nu SCHENK, HARRY Portland JOURNALISM U Sigma Pi Tau, Friars, Alpha Delta Sig- ma, Inter-Fraternity Council Vice-Pres- ident, Emerald Business Manager '52- '55, Advertising Manager '51, Emerald Order of "O", Homecoming Business Manager '51. SCHMIDT, ALFRED Portland ECONOMICS Sigma Phi Epsilon SCHUNESEN, MARIE Rainier ENGLISH Alpha Gamma Delta SCHWABAUER, ALDEN Pendleton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi, Cadet Oflicer, 54 Y. W, C. A. Upperclass Commission. Philomelete, Polyphonic, Intramural Basketball, Wesley Club. SERSANOUS, ELLEN M. Portland ALLIED ARTS Alpha Chi Omega, Thespian, Kwama, Mortar Board, Senior Woman on Ex- ecutive Council, junior Week-end, Sec- retary '32, Homecoming Directorate '30, A. W. S. Secretary '31-'32. SHENK, SAMUEL Los Altos, California BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi SHEPARD, GWENDOLYN Eugene SOCIOLOGY Sigma Kappa, Alpha Kappa Delta, Al- pha Tau Delta, SHUHOLM, IVAR Portland HISTORY SI EGMU ND, DONALD Salem ECONOMICS Beta Theta Pi SIMON, BEATRICE G. Eugene NORMAL ART Philomelete, Tonquetls, Allied Arts League. iii THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Sinnett Skipworth R. M. Smith Spain Stahl Stanley SINNETT, EDITH Portland SOCIOLOGY Alpha Omicron Pi, Junior Week-end Princess. SKIPWORTI-I, HELEN Eugene ENGLISH Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Beta. SMITH, EDGAR, L. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Al- pha Kappa Psi, junior Prom Commit- tee, Emerald Solicitor '29-'30, Jewett Prize '30, Cadet Olfxcer, Football Man- ager '30-'3l. SMITH, JAMES Eugene BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SMITH, LOUISE Portland PRE-LIBRARY Delta Delta Delta, Honors, Freshman Debate, Varsity Debate '31, '32, '33. SMITH, LYSLE Reedsport LAW Alpha Tau Omega SMITH, ROSE K. Mill City PHYSICAL EDUCATION Hermian Vice-President, W. A. A. Council, Intramural Sports. E. Smith V. Smith L. Smith Lysle Smith R. K. Smith Sprague Spreen Stadclen Stadter Stafford Steele Steeple Sten H. Stevens L. Stevens SMITH, RUTH M. STANLEY, EDWARD Portland Portland ROMANCE LANGUAGES Pi Delta Phi, Varsity Debate. SPAIN, HARRISON Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION JOURNALISM Oregon Yoemen, Sigma Delta Chi, Em- erald Reporter '33, Dad's Day Direct- orate '53, Transfer from St. Martin's College '51. Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, STEELE: JESSIE Order of "O", Swimming '31. SPRAGUE, GEORGE Klamath Falls PHYSICAL SCIENCES SPREEN, CHRISTIAN Portland EDUCATION STADDEN, EMMABELL Marshfield EDUCATION Homecoming Directorate '32, A. W. S. Vice-President '32-'33, Temenids, Senior Ball Directorate '33, Phi Theta Upsilon '31-'35. STADTER, FREDA Portland MUSIC Kappa Delta, Phi Beta, Philomelete Group President '31, Polyphonic, junior Week-end Princess, Matrix Table. STAFFORD, MIRIAM Eugene BIOLOGY Gamma Phi Beta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Theta Upsilon, Dial, Beta Lambda. STAHL, GARLAND Portland ECONOMICS Phi Gamma Delta 55 Eugene JOURNALISM Alpha Gamma Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Emerald Order of "O", junior Prom Committee '32, Emerald Reporter '30- '31, Day Editor '32, Women's Editor '33, Homecoming Directorate '32, Senior Ball Directorate, Big Sister '31, Ton- queds, Glee Club '31-'32, journalism jam '51-'32, Matrix Table, I-Iandshake Editor '32. STEEPLE, DOROTHY San Mateo, California ENGLISH Alpha Chi Omega STEN, AIMEE St Helens MUSIC Alpha Chi Omega, Kwama, Mortar Board, Phi Theta Upsilon, Phi Beta, Tau Delta Delta, Mother's Day Secret- ary '31-'32, Y. W. C. A. Treasurer '31- '32, President '32-'33, Oregana Section Editor '51-'32, Dacl's Day Directorate, Freshman Counsellor '31-'32, STEVENS, HOWARD W. Glendale, California BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi. STEVENS, LEWIS Portland ENGLISH Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Delta Psi. Ili THE OREC-ANA as NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Stevens Stocker Stryker D. Swanton V. Swanton Sweeney Sylvester Talcott Tarbell Teresi Terrell Thienes B. Thomas D. Thomas E. Thompson N. Thompson Tibbetts Travis H Tucker Ulrich Vaughan STEVENS, RAE TALCOTT, VALERIA A. THOMPSON, ELMER Juneau. Alaska Caldwell, Idaho Eugene HISTORY ENGLISH CHEMISTRY Alpha Omicron Pi Kappa Delta, Philomelete, Polyphonic, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Matrix Table. STOCKER, GEORGE T ARBELL, MARGUERITE THOMPSON, NEVA I-OIS Portland Portland Portland MUSIC BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STRYKER, CHARLES T. Independence ECONOMICS Homecoming Directorate '31'52, junior Prom Directorate '51-'52, Senior Gift Committee '52-'53, Campus Speakers Committee '32-'33, Senior Class Treas- urer '52-'53, Senior Ball Chairman '32- '53, Transfer from U. of Washington '30-'51, SWANTON, DAISY Eugene ENGLISH SWANTON, VIOLET Eugene MUSIC SWEENEY, PEGGY Portland MUSIC Delta Gamma, Mu Phi Epsilon. SYLVESTER, SHIRLEY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Gamma, Phi Chi Thera,, A. S, U. O. Secretary '53, Executive Council Secretary '33, Junior Week-end Com- mittee, Student Council Secretary '35, Freshman Class Vice-President, Home- coming Secretary '31, Sophomore Bas- ketball Team. T ERESI, MARY ROSE Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Tau Alpha, Gamma Alpha Chi, Emerald Night Editor '31-'32, Y. W. C. A. Committee '32-'33, Pan Hellenic Treasurer '32-'35. TERRELL, LILLIAN Eugene EDUCATION Phi Mu, Omega Delta Pi, Philomelete. THIENES, ETHEL Springfield PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Delta THOMAS, BETH Powers MUSIC Alpha Delta Pi, Tau Delta Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Emerald Business Staff, '29- '30, Matrix Table. ?glffff,2,'jmSM THOMAS, DOROTHY I. Zeta Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi, Em- Portland erald Reporter '51-'52, Oregana Staff ALLIED ARTS '30.'53, Alpha Gamma Delta 56 Sigma Kappa, Tau Delta Delta, Guild Theater Plays, Polyphonic Vice-Presi- dent '35, Y. W. C. A. T IBBETTS, ZULIEME Yoncalla SOCIOLOGY Pi Beta Phi TRAVIS, JAMES LINN Portland ECONOMICS Chi Psi, Frizirs, Skull and Daggers, junior-Senior Finance OHicer, Executive Council '52-'35, Sophomore Class Presi- dent '31, Homecoming Directorate '50. TUCKER, BARBARA Aberdeen, Washington EDUCATION Pi Beta Phi ULRICH, ARDIS Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Delta Delta, Thespian, Kwatma, A. W. S. Executive Council '51. VAUGHN, GEORGE North Bend ART Alpha Tau Omega, Skull and Daggers, Alpha Delta Sigma, Glee Club Manager '32, Homecoming Directorate '52. il THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Vincent Visse M. j. Warner Warren Wentz Wh: tesmtth VINCENT, LINDA San Francisco, Calif. ENGLISH Kappa Kappa Gamma, Emerald Copy Reader '52-'33, Transfer from Scripps College '32. VISSE, HARRY Bandon BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Sigma Kappa WADE, JOHN C. Portland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pan Xenia WALLACE, LETA M. Eugene ENGLISH WALTERS, VIOLET Bend ENGLISH Alpha Omicron Pi, Transfer from U. of Washington '31. WARNER, JACQUELYN Portland ENGLISH WARNER, MARJORIE Portland JOURNALISM Chi Omega, Them Sigma Phi, Pot anl Quill. WARNER, MARY JEAN Albany ENGLISH Kappa Kappa Gamma Wade Wallace Walters j. Warner M. Warner Way Webber Wedemeyer Wells Welsh Wight Wilcox Wilson Wintetmeier Withers WARREN, RUTH WENTZ, VIRGINIA Redgranite, Wis. Portland ENGLISH ,IOURNALISM Honors, Pot and Quill, First Prize Jewett Contest '30-'51. WAY, ANNIE-GENE Williston, S. C. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Alpha Theta WEBBER, LOUISE Portland ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, National Collegiate Players, Kwama, Phi Beta, Mortar Board, A. W. S. President '53, junior Week-end Committee '32, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '51, '52, '35. WEDEMEYER, ADELE Portland ENGLISH Alpha Phi, Honors, Kwama, Thespian, Oregana Staff '50, Co-Op Board '51. WELLS, EDWARD Eugene LAW Phi Delta Theta, Yell Leader '52, '53, Oregana Circulation Manager '52. WELSH, EMERY Long Beach, Calif. ECONOMICS Alpha Tau Omega 57 Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Phi Vice- President '55, Emerald Order of "O," Publications Committee '53, Emerald Reporter '30, '51, Day Editor '52, '53, Oregana Editor '55, Assistant Editor '32, Section Editor '51, journalism jam Committee. WHITESMITH, JEAN Eugene ENGLISH WIGHT, DOUGLASS McMinnville ECONOMICS Emerald Chief Night Editor '51-'32, Baseball Head Manager, Order of "O, Senior Ball Directorate. H WILCOX, LINA Lakeview EDUCATION Phi Mu, Daly Club, Emerald Staff WILSON, RICHARD Salem BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta WINTERMEIER, GRETCI-IEN Eugene ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Beta, National Collegiate Players, Guild Hall Players. WITHERS, DOROTHY JEAN Springfield LATIN , 5.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE unior Class NEAL BUSH, Preridem' EVELYN KENNEDY, Vice-Prarifienz NANCY SUOMELA, Secremry JULIUS REHAL, Tream1'er Under the leadership of Neal Bush, president, assisted by Evelyn Kennedy, Nancy Suomela, and Julius Rehal, the Junior class has been prominent in act- ivities of the campus throughout the year. In the fall the junior-Senior dance was given at the Campa Shoppe, with Louis Vannice as Junior chairman. The motif was worked out in decorations appropri- ate to Armistice Day. Winter term was marked by Junior Shine Day, which was observed on March 8,with Hubert Totton D I in charge. SUZIEEIL KEZISEDY Then came juniorWeek-end, the out- ' A AL . - standing event of the year, with campus day, canoe fete, and the prom all under the leadership of George Hibbard as general chairman. The junior Council, composed of the four ofiicers of the class, is an innovation this year. This group makes the committee appointments for junior Week-end. Individual activity records are investigated before appointments are made. This system has been inaugurated to divide the responsibility, which formerly rested entirely upon the president, among the four officers. The history of the class is filled with activity. The fall of 1930 found this class as fresh- men under the leadership of John Kendall, assisted by Billie Eastman, Bob De Graff and joan Cox. Among the activities of the class were the class dance at the Cocoanut Grove, the Frosh Glee, an all-campus dance, and the class picnic at Swimmers' Delight. Last year, Alvin McKelligon took the helm as president of the class with Caroline Card, Helen Burns, and Julius Rehal in the other official positions. The Sophomore Informal, the Whiskerino Shuffle, which brought on the various types of hirsute growth to be judged in the beard contest, a feature of the evening, the Kwama-Skull and Daggers dance, and the class picnic featured in the events of the year. Llqfykn 58 - 20? - THE OREGANA E13 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Shine Day, Week-end Junior Shine Day, a major activity of the junior class, was held on March 8 of this year. Hubert Totton was gen- eral chairman. He was ably assisted by the fol- lowing committee heads: Glen Hieber and Jane Cook, tickets, Helen Burn s, equestriennes, Harold Birkinshaw, con- ' -'- F- tc 11,ck,B ,T struction Offfandsf Rich Sill 54231: siiqiigip, iifransiixf Hfgiign ard Wallsiiiger, mater- ials, and Don Caswell and Ralph Schomp, publicity. Pretty junior girls in riding habits urged passersby to purchase a shine at one of the several stands which bordered 13th avenue from the old library to the College Side. Husky male members of the class wielded brushes and cloths, promising excellent renewals of the sheen to old shoes. The day was clear and spring-like, advantageous for business. Representatives were appointed in all living organizations to sell shine tickets. The price was just one dime. junior Week-end, the event anticipated all year by the entire campus and public in gen- eral, was held on May 12, 15 and 14, under the direction of George Hibbard, general chair- man. Much hard work and enthusiastic cooperation by all committee workers made the week-end the great success it was. The junior Council, something new in the way of executive bodies, was inaugurated this year as a group for the purpose of making committee appointments for junior Week- end. The group is composed of the four class officers, namely, Neal Bush, Evelyn Kennedy, Nancy Suomela and Julius Rehal. This Council investigates the records of the activities of the persons who are suggested. for appointment in order to correctly place students in com- mittee positions for which they are best suited. This plan eliminates having the responsibil- ity of making all appointments fall on the shoulders of the president and divides it so that a more representative opinion may be attained. Thus the Week-end was insured of capable management of its every detail, from the campus uncheon to the Canoe Fete and Junior Prom. Sinnetr, Stadter, Dorothy Hall, Drake, Bradford 59 SNAPS OF JUNIOR WEEK-END Fete, Prom Head Events Last year's Canoe Fete presented a cosmorama of impressive beauty. From the many out- standing and original floats which moved majestically down the mill-race, that of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Omega Hall was awarded the cup. This float exemplified the "Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse." Hal Short was chairman for the Canoe Fete, which was en- titled "La Fete Venitiennef' Under the direction of Ned Kinney the entire week-end was successful and glamorous. A feature was the presentation of the statue, "The Pioneer Mother," to the University by Burt Brown Barker, vice-president of the University. Barbara Barker, daughter of the donor and senior at the University, ofiiciated with the unveiling. Many Oregon mothers were present as Mother's Day was celebrated on this week-end also. To select the Queen to reign over the campus for the week-end, candidates were chosen and were presented in a parade a few days before the event. Dorothy Hall was elected from among the many charming competitors to rule for the three-day period. The Junior Prom witnessed her Coronation. The motif for the dance was "Spring Chinese," exemplified by ap- propriate and lavish adornments. Sanford Platt was in charge of this affair. Other members of the junior Week-end directorate were: Marian Chapman, Mother's Dayg Fred Hellberg, assistant to the general chairmang Ralph Walstrom, campus day activ- itiesg Marguerite Tarbell, campus luncheong Bob Needham, water carnivalg Ed Bolds, fin- ance managerg Ellen Sersanous, secretaryg Sterling Green, publicityg Mahr Reymers, advertis- ingg and Louise Webber, Queen's reign. 60 Q03 THE OREG-RNA Ha' NINETEEN HUNDRii'b THIRTY THREE Sophomore Class BILL DAVIS, President LOUISE THOMAS, Vice-Preridefzr NANCY ARCHBOLD, Secremruy ED MESERVI5, Trerzrurer This year, again, the class of 1955 has given promise that it is a class of which the University can well be proud to list among its students. The first event of the year was the Sophomore Informal, an all campus dance, which was held at the Igloo dur- ing winter term. A Night in Holland was the motif for the affair, and it was judged a great success by all those who attended. In April the campus took on the appearance of Pioneer Days, with bearded men stalking across the walks to classes. This was the result of the annual beard- growing contest, which the class held to determine the best of the various types of beards which the Sophomore men could grow. Last year a picnic was held by the class, at Swimmers' Delight, where an afternoon and evening was spent in swimming, rowing, dancing, and eating. It is unusual for a Sophomore class to be the largest in the University, but the class of 1955 is proud of the fact that there are about seven hundred members, beating the next lar- gest by almost two hundred. Kwama is the women's sophomore service honorary. Members this year are: Virginia Howard, Elizabeth Bendstrup, Josephine Wafile, Marygolde Hardison, Marie Saccomanno, Cynthia Liljeqvist, Nancy Archbold, Eleanor Wharton, Gail McCredie, Louise Rice, Pearl Base, Virginia Van Kirk, Margaret Osborne, Blanche O'Neill, Charlotte Eldridge, Bobby Be- queaith, Helen Schadt, Helen Neal, and Louise Thomas. DAVIS THOMAS ARCHBOLD MESERVE -6' ,ff 61 -, RO? THE OREGANA aa NINETEEN HUNDIZED THIRTY THREE ,ima na? ' . ,,, -ssvkf n Front row: Burnie, Gray, Schenk, Russell, Zurcher B k row: Neighbor, Peterson, Bauer, Howard, Knceland, Clay, Davis, Thuemmel Skull and Daggers The sophomore honorary for men is Skull and Daggers, whose membership is composed of the fifteen most outstanding freshmen, selected annually at the Frosh Glee, spring term, to serve as Skull and Daggers during their sophomore year. The purpose of the group is to support and enforce traditions on the Oregon campus through the medium of the Senior Traditions Court, and to give help to any movement author- ized and supported by the student body. The group also ushers at campus functions. Fall term Kwama and Skull and Daggers sponsored a Grid-graph dance at McArthur Court, when a play by play report of the U. C. L. A. game was given. Winter term Kwamas were entertained at a dinner dance by Skull and Daggers, and later on during winter term an informal dance was given jointly by the two groups. Decorations consisted of the Skull and Daggers shield and the Kwama emblem featured with flood lights and palms. Fall term Skull and Daggers gave a victory dance for the student body, to celebrate the football victory over O. S. C. and the defeat of the Zorn-Macpherson bill. They also sponsored a rally dance fall term, the Friday night of Homecoming. Members of Skull and Daggers this year are: Walt Gray, president, Bill Davis, Charles Clay, George Schenk, Bill Roberts, Bill Russell, George Bernie, Edwin Meserve, Hal Peterson, Norman Lauritz, Malcolm Bauer, jeff Howard, Borden Polson, Bob Zurcher, Bob Ferguson, Bill Neighbor, Hartley Kneeland and 'Grant Thuemmel. tjtgfykj 62 - , ... 10? . - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Freshman Class ALLEN WALL, Premiefzf FLORENCE KELLY, Vice-Pfwialefzz ELISE REED, Secremry FRANK LEv1NGs, T1'eaz.vm'er Since their entrance into the Uni- versity in the fall of 1932, the class of 1936 has continually made its presence known on the campus. As formerly, it fell on the yearling class to see that the "O" on Skinner's Butte kept its bright yellow paint. This year the Frosh bonfire sent its glow from Victoria Heights to enable the spectators of the Frosh-Rook game to enjoy its full benefit from Hayward Field. Maurice Wiiiters was in charge. Another step forward for the class was the abolishment of the Frosh lid tradition, so that now the Upperclassmen must find some new means of seeing their young brothers coming down the campus. The Freshmen have also had their share of social life of the campus. During winter term the Frosh Commission sponsored a Freshman dance at the Campa Shoppe, under the direction of Bill McNutt. Spring term saw the annual Frosh Glee, with Al Neilson as chairman, and the Frosh Picnic headed by jack Miller. The Freshman women's service honorary is Thespian. This year's members of the honor- ary are: Margaret Cooper, Evelyn Hays, Eleanor Norblad, Helen Beers, Mary jane jenkins, Mildred Thompson, Reba Herns, Nora Hitchman, Dorothy Howell, Marjorie Scobert, Cath- erine Gribble, Kathleen Newell, Marjorie Black, Adele Sheehy, Ruth Chilcote, Betty Ohlemiller, Frances Rothwell, Ebba Wicks, Charlotte Hewitt, Peggy Chessman, Thelma Lundy and Louise Carpenter. WALL REED KELLY LEVINGS 63 X ,Alla .LLLL lllllf ll C xxkxxxxxx William H. Burton ILLIAM H. BURTON, a graduate of the Uni- versity of the class of '15, is now engaged in an extensive research work and in the writing of several books. He has been a professor of education at Wasllingtoiu State college, Minnesota State Teachers college, the University of Cincinnati, the University of Chicago, and University of Southern California. In 1925 he won the S. C. Rosenberger prize for the best research in elementary education, and is a mem- ber of several national educational commissions. His hobbies include golf and amateur photography. - xXXXXlKXXx ffffflllllg lfffffffff xxxxxxxxxxx School Year 3. ,f ., M xl, '1 1, w 'W L I 1 w'n M Q JA ' , .f f , " ' f' A Campus Scene P , ,, V - U.,-. in.-,YifQ-7:1-:ji-,gigs f V1 ry 11, 1 Ifvvl-1 '!fnff'IfnB'1J1 'uf J 1"f1r'V1l1'l'mAj',-7'7-212'-'14 AUX' 1' Juan. , .V .L ,L 5 f. 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Q " x ffl' A E X N Q 1? 9 N 5 A N W -mf Y - fm' ,ff af 4 . 4 ?' SV R x. -P ev, j ,K W!! . ,1' 1 KW ? I :l"'QW ft Mu, 73 - -1-'X -- I 1 .TZ A - , Y Ellen CB'0l'NdZX3 L.ou152 CCoHQqCSxJaQ Serscmous Webber Dgk EF'Qn+-Paqaj ' .-.fb eu er er ,AWWES q ,fx R K' 'Vi' . Sf ! Bob Qpvexyl Fla!! , 9 I, 30 A ' , I' his A, if 1" 1 , A f , o ' ' 9 9 F g 9 fx X - . AH CFMSHJ T'-Q 1 Mnkz CNXayhemj Hohfxfm A Y r X, 1 Makulgk v 3 Q02 CM- ,LM ,Nun -1-Q C. Maries CCAPH Rob6r+S i un 303 THE, OREGANA E3 NINETEEJV HUNDRED THIRTY THREE ROBERT HALL y Message of Student Body President This year has witnessed a trying period for student activities. Former sources of income have either failed or have been materially reduced. From an income of over 3S160,000 last year, the Associated Students have had to operate this year with less than 5S95,0oo, or a reduction of 42 per cent. Still, with a strict economy program, the student body has carried on nearly all of the old activities. The football, baseball, basketball and track schedules have provided an athletic pro- gram in intercollegiate competition, and a much wider interest has been developed in intra- mural sports. Although the professional concerts had to be abandoned, eight iine amateur concerts were held during the winter and spring terms under the auspices of the Associated Students. The Emerald and the Oregana have continued as outstanding publications of the student body. Perhaps the greatest threat this year, however, was the bill to move the University of Oregon to Corvallis. The large and extremely active student committee working in co-oper- ation with the Alumni Association throughout the summer and fall helped to secure the overwhelming defeat of this proposal in the November elections. But in spite of these difficulties, improvements were made in preparation for the devel- opment that is coming. There have been improvements of organization, a greater definition of authority, and plans made and carried out for the development of stronger and more efli- cient student leadership and government at the University of Oreon. Sincerely, ROBERT HALL Preriderzt of the Asrociatcd Student! 78 R we - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE A. S. U. O. Government Student government this year has been carried on under the administration of a compe- tent group of officials headed by Bob Hall as student body presi- dent. Bill Bowerman is vice- president, Marguerite Tarbell, secretary, James Travis, senior finance ollicer, Ellen Sersanous, senior executive woman, Charles Roberts, senior executive man, and Otto Vonderheit, junior lin- ance oflicer. With limited resources and finances, the officers have been able to carry out a program very little different from the more prosperous years. Although pro- l fessional musical concerts were eliminated, there has been a ser- TRAVIS ROBERTS VONDERHEIT ies of delightful concerts given by the University polyphonic choirs, the symphony orchestra and the band. Student body assemblies this year have been exceedingly interesting as well as instructive. Speakers such as Dr. Richard Von Kuhlman, Dr. Wellington Koo, the japanese good will debaters and others have talked to the students on various subjects. The most important event to the students of the University this year was the attempt to move the University of Oregon to the campus of Oregon State college in a school consolida- tion bill. The efforts of the student body, student committee and a strong alumni organiz- ation were responsible for the defeat of the Zorn-Macpherson bill almost 50,000 to 9000. - Members of the stu- dent committee were Art Potwin, Maryellyn Brad- ford, Louise Webber, Ellen Sersanous, J a n e Kanzler, Carol Hurlburt, Phoebe Greenman, Emma Bell Stadden, Vio- let Walters, Helen Bin- ford, Marian Chapman, Adrienne Sabin, Helen Osland, Fred Hellberg, Jean Grady, Dick Neu- berger, RobertHall, Ster- ling Green, Kenneth Mc- Kean, john King, Dave Wilson, Charles Clay, Cicil Espy, Ed Schweiker and john Yerkovich. BOWERMAN SERSANOUS TARBELL VIGILANCE COMMITTEE 79 fir - - - - , 3.01 - - - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Executive Council The execu- tive council has control over all student activities. Members of the council include student body of- licers and faculty members. The duties of this body are, among o th e r things, the elec- tion and employ- m e n t o f t h e graduate man- ager, coaches, Ilgffiiimm xiilliiilheir iimous 555822 FLYER trainers, Cdifofs ' h and managers of student body publications, and student assistants. The financing and handling of all student activities is carried on through the graduate manager's office. The graduate manager is a mem- ber of all the committees of the council, but he is non-voting. Important changes and adjustments had to be made this year to fit the reduced budget for the University. The committee has striven to consider all elements, and to make the cuts where the Universitytould best afford them. The business of the council is introduced through the medium of its standing committees. Hall Gilbert Onrhank McCready Stanard FINANCE james Travis, chairman, Orville Lindstrom, Earl M. Pallett, Lynn McCready, Robert Hall, William Bowerman, Otto Vonderheit, Marguerite Tarbell, Hugh Rosson, Tom Stoddard. ATHLETIC Robert Hall, chairman, H. C. Howe, D. C. Stanard, William Bowerman, Otto Vonder- heir, Hugh Rosson, Tom Stoddard. BUILDING FUND Otto Vonderheit, chairman, Orville Lindstrom, Earl M. Pallett, William Bowerman, Ellen Sersanous, Hugh Rosson, Tom Stoddard. , FORENSICS Charles Roberts, chairman, Dean Gilbert, john L. Casteel, Ellen Sersanous, Cecil Espy, Hugh Rosson, Tom Stoddard. Music William Bowerman, chairman, John Stark Evans, Rex Underwood, Marguerite Tarbell, Ellen Sersanous, Hugh Rosson, Tom Stoddard. PUBLICATIONS Robert Hall, chairman, Alexander Brown, Orlando I. Hollis, Richard Neuberger, Vir- ginia Wentz, William Bowerman, Rugh Rosson, George Turnbull, Tom Stoddard. ' STUDENT RELATIONS Robert Hall, chairman, Charles Roberts, Ellen Sersanous, William Bowerman, Virgil Earl, Marguerite Tarbell. 80 1 l 1 I l THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Mothers- Dad' s Days Every year the Oregon stu- dents set aside two week-ends for the entertain- ment of their fathers and mo- thers. Dad's Day comes during the football season fall term, and Motl1er's D a y falls on junior Week-end in the spring of every year. Last spring 250 mothers re- gistered at john- DatI's Day: Conly, Stanley, Burns, Haas, Tongue, Short SCH for the Mothers Day: First Row, Ruitanen, Chapman. Sian Second Row: Rotenburg, Swafford, Hayden week-end of May 6, 7, and 8. They were entertained by events of junior Week-end, including the junior Prom, the canoe fete, campus luncheon, and other events. Marian Chapman was general chairman for Mother's Day, and she was assisted by a committee consisting of Marjorie Swafford, registration, Helen Raitanen, Mother's Day teag and Betty Anne Macduff, Mother's Day banquet. Mrs. F. W. Bond conducted the meeting of the mothers Saturday morning. Mrs. jacob Kanzler of Portland was elected the new presi- dent to succeed Mrs. Bond. Mrs. F. Hill of Portland was elected vice-president, Mrs. G. F. Swafford of Oregon City, treasurer, and Mrs. Marian Phy Ager of Eugene was re-elected executive-secretary. One of the most interesting affairs of the week-end was the unveiling of the Pioneer Mother presented to the University by Burt Brown Barker, vice-president of the University, who also gave the address. Miss Barbara Barker unveiled the statue. Phi Mu and Chi Psi won the Mother's Day cups for the most mothers in proportion to their membership in attendance. Between 800 and 900 mothers with their sons and daughters attended the banquet Saturday evening. The annual Dad's Day was held the week-end of October 28-50 with about 500 dads attending. The committee in charge was headed by Hal Short, assisted by Marjorie Haas, banquet, Barbara Conly, registration 3 Helen Burns, secretary, Tom Tongue, advertising, and Ed Stanley, publicity. The committee worked in conjunction with Earl M. Pallett, Mrs. Gene- vieve Turnipseed, Paul R. Washke, and George Godfrey. A varied group of activities was planned for the dads including the football game between Gonzaga and the University, entertainment at the various living organizations, the general meeting, and the Dad's Day banquet at which Chancellor William jasper Kerr spoke to the dads with their sons and daughters. W. Lair Thompson of Portland was re-elected president of the group and P. Lottridge of Baker was elected vice-president, Wilson H. jewett of Eugene, secretary. Chi Psi fraternity won the Norblad Trophy for having the most dads and Kappa Alpha Theta was awarded the Paul T. Shaw award. 81 1- S-- 30? .. . THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEJN' HUNDRED THIRTY THREL' Home- coming O r e g o n alumni were hon- ored at Home- coming this year on the week-end of November 4, 5 and 6. The commit- tee in charge, headed by Ned Kinney, carried out a very suc- cessful program for the 300 re- turning alumni. On Friday, No- y vember 4, the Y- - - - traditional fresh- man b o n fi r e blazed as the Oregon students and alumni rallied in a big parade. Cecil Espy was in charge of the rally, and Maurice Winters of the bonfire which was moved this year to a location on Victoria Heights. After the rally the crowd filled Hayward Field for the Oregon Frosh-O. S. C. Rook football game which resulted in a 0-0 tie. rront tom. Ferguson, Steele, Suomela, Harrie, Kinney Back row: Espy, Mclielligon, Day, Fischer, Newman, Winter Following the Frosh game, alumni and students enjoyed a Rally dance at McArthur Court which was sponsored by Skull and Daggers, sophomore service honorary for men. Student living organizations were hosts to the alumni, and Virginia Hartje was in charge of registration. At 11:15 Saturday morning a special train left Villard Hall for the Oregon-Oregon State game at Bell field, Corvallis. Oregon defeated Oregon State with a score of 12-6. Under the direction of Maurice Stauffer the campus and other places in Eugene were decorated to welcome the Oregon alumni back to their Alma Mater. A big welcome arch was placed across 13th street, and another welcome sign decorated the Administration build- ing. The Southern Pacific station and Hayward field were also decorated for the occasion. jim Ferguson and George Hibbard assisted with the decorations. The annual reception for alumni was held at Alumni Hall from 8 to 10 Saturday eve- ning preceding the Homecoming dance. The affair was very successful and many alumni met old school mates whom they had not seen since graduation. Evelyn Kennedy was in charge of arrangements for the reception. One of the biggest evenfs of the week-end was the Homecoming dance at McArthur court, Saturday evening. The courtwas decorated with signs made bythe different living or- ganizations. The committee in charge of the dance was headed by Gordon Day. Phi Kappa Psi took first prize in the Homecoming sign contest with a lively rendition of the "Toonerville Trolley That Meets All Trains," which was hastening toward the Ad build- ing, loaded with alumni. Friendly Hall and Delta Tau Delta also received prizes. Larry Fischer was in charge of the contest. 82 - - . Q03 .... THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE N-S-F-A The N. S. F. A. committee is a comparatively new group on the campus. It was organized last year under the leadership of Bob Hall. It is ap- pointed each year by the Student Body president and consists of members of the Junior class who have been prom- inent in their class activities and on the Catan' Front Row: Schweiker, Hickson, Suomela, Harrie, McKelligon PHS. Back row: Bush, Kendall, Hibbarcl, Ferguson The rou meets ever week to stud student roblems and or anizations with the ur- 8 U P Y Y P I .S P ' pose of creating a more perfect student government, and of readjusting the government to suit current conditions. At the group meetings, student body ofhcers instruct the committee in the duties and activities of the different officials. A different officer speaks each week. The committee endeavors to establish a spirit of unity and co-operation between campus, student, and faculty organizations as well as. to. give experience and training for future stu- dent body oificers. In studying the various problems the committee have constantly contacted members of the faculty as well as members of the business and personnel divisions. Al McKelligon is chairman of the committee this year. Other members are: Ed Schweiker, Neal Bush, Nancy Suomela, Virginia Hartje. Geraldine Hickson, jim Ferguson, john Kendall, and George Hibbard. I The main function of the N. S. F. A. committee this year was a study of the A. S. U. O. Constitution. The group proposed a revision which constituted several important changes. The changes will be voted on by the students at the end of winter term. The most important change recommended is that the A. S. U. O. and class nominations, elections, and installations, be combined and held at the same time early spring term. They also have proposed changes in the qualifications for student officers involving such things as barring students on probation from participation in campus activities, lowering student body fees, and changing the Fresh- man election system. The committee has found that by combining the elections and changing the date to an earlier time, the newly elected student body officers will have an opportunity to become experi- enced and properly oriented in their new capacities before fall term. It will put an end to such a strenuous period of political enterprise and allow students opportunity to keep up'with their studies at the latter part of the term. These changes will also prevent the re-occurance of elec- tion fraud as evidenced in class election last spring. 83 roi - - THE OI-LE GANA zzz NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE SNAPS TAKEN OF THE SUMMER CRUISE TO ALASKA Summer School and Cruise Oregon became for a short time the world's northmost University last summer when the Yukon Extension reached Fort Yukon within the Artic Circle. Fourteen students and two in- structors took the "Circle Tour" in Alaska with six weeks of travel and study. Five thousand miles of journey through the heart of Alaska were covered. Courses in general geology, geo- graphy of Alaska, and field botany were taught by Dr. Warren D. Smith, director of the trip, and Professor Louis Henderson. The party carried with them a 'Well selected library of books on Alaska, and various lectures were given at different points on the trip by authorities and interesting people con- nected with the Alaska territory. Stop-overs in all the important cities and places of interest gave an opportunity for real understanding of the country. The party left Portland july 19 and the trip was completed on August 24. The itinerary included Seward, Anchorage, Fair- banks, eleven days on the Yukon river with stops at Fort Yukon, Dawson, and Wfhitehorse. The trip from from Wliiteliorse to Skagway was made by train over the famous trail of '98. Regular summer school sessions were held both in Eugene and in Portland from june 20 to july 29, and a post ,session was held in Eugene from August 1 to August 26. There were 1801 students enrolled in these sessionsg 718 at the Eugene session, 775 at the Portland ses- sion, and 308 for the post session. Various courses were offered in most of the important fields covered by University work. Outstanding faculty from other institutions were brought to the Oregon campus and to the Portland division for these sessions. Many interesting activities were enjoyed by students in both sessions. In Portland class picnics and luncheons, a boat trip up the Columbia to Cascade Locks, and assemblies were enjoyed. On the Eugene campus, dances, teas, week-end hikes and trips, recitals by music students, campus dinners, and assemblies were given as well as several more special affairs such as the Kampus Frolick and Guild Hall plays given by summer session students of the Drama division. 84 303 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE if , ., -r "1-,3,.1,,jifJ "i we . - ' 3.2, uymwt , .U ' 1 "Q,-5' ' 1-1-Vs" , ' mg 1' --5 1 1 , f' , V , , vu -g irl " 1, QQ. Siiislf'l- :3id'l'uQ!?? WW J if V +3 P Q BOVARD WALSTROM THOMPSON GILBERT HIBBARD NEXVMAN Co-op Board The ofhcers of the board are: Ralph Walstrom, president, Ethan Newman, vice-presi- dent, and George Hibbard, secretary. Other members of the Board are Dean James H. Gil- bert, Dean john F. Bovard, Orval Thompson and Sterling Green. Co-op Board members are elected at the student body elections each spring. It is their duty to administer and direct the University Co-operative store which is the school supply store for the campus. Two faculty members and live students are members of the board, and it is managed by Mr. Marion McClain. The store, which is located on the edge of the campus, is very handy to all University students. It was organized in 1920 by the executive committee of the Associated Students, in order that there could be a definite place which would carry all supplies needed by University students. The Co-op carries a complete line .V 'i A 1 of textbooks used for university classes, ' of stationery, magazines, books, athletic equipment, and many other necessities of college students. The store also carries a line of imported prints and etchings in an attempt to satisfy every campus cul- tured taste. This service enables students to buy on the campus at reasonable prices, and it also contributes to the funds of the Associated Students. .. J A "- . 'ffl 'ft 4144. . , iw--it via.-,f1.? an -at ,-.:.1,....'9'mv,:ene-arse.-541 85 -in 5,03 THE OIREGANA E3 NlNETl:'EN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE A Sophomore Informal Soft strains of music from a huge windmill built in the center of the dance floor, huge paintings on the black-hung walls of McArthur Court representing typical Dutch .scenes of dyke and canal, little girls in the cap and apron of old Holland serving punch to the dancers- these furnished the setting for the 1932 Sophomore Informal, "A Night in Hol- land," presented Saturday evening, No- vember 19, by the class of 1935. Heading the committee in charge of arrangements for the dance was Charles Clay as general chairman. Hartley Kneeland, as assistant chairman, Bill Neighbor, George Schenk, Bob Zurcher, Don Thompson, Cynthia Liljeqvist, Virginia Van Kirk, Nancy Arch- bold, and Myron Pinkstaff assisted. u!tI11?X.J 1 . l . Homecoming Dance On the day of Oregon's annual football game with Oregon State Col- lege and as a climax to a week-end filled with activities to honor visiting grad- uates who were "back to fight for Ore- gon,', was the Homecoming Dance, held Saturday evening, November 5, at Mc- Arthur Court. Dance programs that pic- tured a uniformed player running, the ball under his arm, were in keeping with the football season, while the prize- winning Homecoming signs on the walls of the Igloo gave welcome to loyal alumni, back to do their share in saving their Alma Mater in the approaching elections. Assisting Gordon Day, general chairman for this annual event, was a committee com- posed of the following: Corwin Calavan, Helen Binford, Cynthia Liljeqvist, Roger Bailey, Helen Stinger, Esther Hayden, Robert Morden, and Kay Felter. 86 Q03 - Tlilli EREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Fashion Dance What is proper for sport, for cam- pus, for dress and formal wear was shown April 1 at the Fashion Dance, given at the Campa Shoppe by Gamma Alpha Chi, women's national advertising honorary. The newest in men's and women's spring clothes for all occasions were displayed in the annual style event, for which students acting as models were: Ramona Grosser, Margaret De- Young, Dorothy Cunningham, Betty Powell, Howard Stevens, Neil Bush, Herb King and Parker Favier. Eugene stores furnished the clothes. To this dance women acted as hosts, bearing the expense of escorting their partners. Favors of various kinds were found on the tables. Marylou Patrick headed the committee in charge, consisting of: Caroline Card, Patsy Lee, Nancy Suomela, Caroline Hahn, Dorothy Cunningham and Louise Barclay. v,!if1IYkJ unior-Senior Dance To celebrate November 11, Armis- tice Day, and to repeat the very popular affair of last year, the upperclassmen gave their second annual junior-Senior dance at the Campa Shoppe. Especially appropriate to the significance of the date, realistic war scenes formed the background. Upon entering, dancers found themselves threading their way through a maze of supposedly shell-torn wire into a war-time dug-out, where barbed wire, machine guns and sandbags prevailed. Maurice Stauffer, representing the Senior Class, and Louis Vannice, representing the junior Class, headed the committee in charge of the dance. Other members of the committee were: Zulieme Tibberts, Fred Schafer, Phoebe Greenman, Helen Raitanen, George Hibbard, jim Ferguson, Herb King and Chick Burrows. ' i 87 203 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEENIHUNDRED THIRTXZ' ournalism Jamboree Journalism and journalists were de- cidedly prominent at this year's Journal- ism Jamboree, an event given annually by Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi, men's and women's journalism hon- oraries. Saturday evening, December 3, found the Campa Shoppe transformed into a newspaper office. The copy desk was an important feature in the decora- tions, copies of the Emerald completely papered the walls, members of the or- JW chestra were dressed in printers' caps and aprons, stereotype mats were every- where. In place of programs, the annual scandal sheet, called "The Goosed Goose" and edited by Thornton Gale, was distributed. David Eyre, general chairman, was assisted by Oscar Munger, Jessie Steele, Eloise Dor- ner, Virginia Wentz, Jack Bellinger, Vincent Mutton, Clifford Gregor, Thelma Nelson and Genevieve Dunlop. ufffflyia unior Prom In a setting of Oriental color and splendor, Dorothy Hall was crowned queen of the Junior Prom of the Class of 1935, held May 6, 1952, at McArthur Court. Grotesque idols, mystical symbols and huge colorful dragons found their places on the high, blue-hung walls of the Igloo. From the gaudily colored pa- godas shining with metallic gauze, re- freshments were served to the dancers. A dragon in silver carried out the effect of Oriental symbolism on the programs for this dance, which is an annual affair and the climax of Junior Week-end. Sanford Platt was chairman for the event and was assisted by a committee of juniors, consisting of Wallace Laurance, Phyllis Stokes, Edward Wells, Marjorie Haas, John King, Louise Ansley, Edgar Smith, Jessie Steele, Howard Ragan, Charles Stryker and Edwin Cruikshank. . S8 Q03 - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Hii-rat Senior Ball 1, Stately white pillars forming a vivid contrast with a black canopy above, pur- ple draperies, crystal mirrors reflecting still-life figures-all made an artistic background for the most formal dance of the year, the Senior Ball, presented February 4, at Gerlinger Hall by the Class of 1955. Purple suede programs, covered with cellophane and bearing cut- outs holding miniature silhouettes, fur- ther carried out the formal motif. The Ball, preceded by a formal reception in Alumni Hall to honor the seniors, was planned by the following committee: Charles Stryker, chairman, john King, Thelma Rice, john Gould, Burton Coan, Laurence Fischer, Barbara Conly, Doug Wiglit, Ed Cruikshank, Violet Walters, Florence Nombalais, Lucille Kraus, Fred Schafer, Emma Bell Stadden, Ed- ward Bolds, Howard Kemper, Myrl Lindley and Frank Wilke. Llfffllkj Krazy Kopy Krawl Mysterious yellow stickers bearing the letters KKK announced the coming of the Krazy Kopy Krawl for days be- fore members of Alpha Delta Sigma, men's national advertising honorary, divulged further information concerning their annual dance, which was held at the Campa Shoppe Saturday, January 14. The price of the tickets, which were ad- vertised at "reduced to 99C a couple," souvenirs and samples of all kinds dis- tributed co the dancers, posters on the ' walls advertising products of nationally known manufacturers and motion picture producers -these were attractive features of the Krawl. Ned Kinney was chairman in charge of the arrangements. Other advertising men who assisted were Ed Cross, Grant Theummel, Bob Hall, Bill Russell and Gil Wellington. 89 - E05 THE 0 REGAINLA as Nzwmrzzvv HUHVDRED THIRTY Tfllllzf Matrix Table Theta Sigma Phi, women's national journalism honorary, honored women who are outstanding in the lields of writ- ing, music, drama and the arts on the campus and throughout the state at Matrix Table, a formal banquet given Thursday evening, December 1, at the Eugene Hotel. Mrs. Eric Allen intro- duced as guest speaker Amos Burg, noted scientist and explorer, photog- rapher and writer for the National Geo- rg 1 graphic Magazine and former University of Oregon student. To accompany his talk on "Dancing Around the World", Mr. Burg showed pictures illustrating his travels and explorations in various parts of the world. Matrix Table is a nation-wide project of Theta Sigma Phi, and this was the third time in which the local chapter so honored outstanding women of the state and of the campus. Betty Anne Macduff presided. Liqflkx Frosh Glee The class of 1955 brought in the sea and seashore sport as a motif for the decorations for the Frosh Glee, held April 16, 1932. Girls in colorful sport dresses' and men in flannels danced against a background of graceful yachts cruising on a blue summer sea and many small launches and motorboats dashing spray as they raced. Ships' anchors and life-savers poised on the gray-hung walls of McArthur Court enhanced the effect. For this dance, given annually by the yearling class, Walter 'Gray acted as chairman. Other members of the committee were: Bill Roberts, Bobby Bequeath, Jeff How- ard, Bill Lake, Bill Neighbor, Stan Klein, Hartley Kneeland, Louise Thomas, Charlotte Eldridge, Parks Hitchcock and Grant Theummel. 90 J 'L EQ? - THE ORE GANA 8? NIIVETEEJV IFIUIVDRED THIRTY THREE Christmas Revels Faculty and students joined in giv- ing the second popular pre-vacation party, the Christmas Revels, held De- cember 9. Every feature contributed to an atmosphere of Merrie England, of Yuletide revelry. A jolly Santa Claus presenting ridiculous gifts to prominent campus leaders, black-robed carolers bearing lighted candles and singing l Christmas songs, modern dancing inter- rupted for occasional Paul Joneses and l faculty dances-these furnished enter- tainment, while huge barrels of cider and heaps of Christmas cookies provided refreshment. For the occasion, Gerlinger Hall was gay with Christmas trees and colored lights. Ethan Newman, student chairman, was assisted by Helen Raitanen, assistant chairman, Nancy Suomela, Walt Gray, Bob Zurcher, Bill Anderson, Bob Guild and Tom Clapp. The faculty committee consisted of S. Stephenson Smith, Andrew Fish, George Andreini and Russ Cutler. vC.!lf1I7N.,v Scabbard and Blade. To take the place of the usual an- nual military ball, Scabbard and Blade this year initiated a new event in the form of a formal dinner dance, held March 17 at the Lee-Duke Cafe in honor of twelve new initiates into the honorary. Active members, initiates, associates, and guests were present. Rudolph Crommelin was appointed in charge of arrangements by Captain Forest Paxton and was assisted by Webb Hayes and Edgar Smith. The dance was strictly military, all men pres- ent being in uniform, and decorations were of a definitely military character. The initiates honored were: Bill Bowerman, Bill Mor- gan, Gene Ison, Al Stoehr, john Beard, Howard Bobbitt, Philip Mulder, Alvin McKe1ligon, Robert Ballard, George Hibbard. Associate members initiated were Colonel A. O. Waller and Major D. C. Sranard, local national guard officers. 91 203 THE OREGANA E3 IVIIVETFEJV FIUNIJRED TI11R,TY THRAEE Dances Fill Social Calendar ITH Open House, when the women's living organizations entertain all the men's houses in turn, the campus social season is officially introduced. No dearth of dances can be com- plained of g they range from the most informal tennis court dances spring term to the strict formality of the Senior Ball. Social events seem to vary with the season. Although winter term is predominantly formal, football and autumn are accompanied by the most informal of rally dances, such as the one Friday evening, November 4, preceding the annual Oregon-Oregon State football game. This dance was a part of the activities of Homecoming week-end. Of particular interest this year was the Victory Dance, November 8, celebrating the defeat of the Zorn-MacPherson bill. Spring term takes the dancers out doors with tennis court dances and class picnics. It provides a great deal of fun at the Associated Woinen Students Carnival. But it doesn't forget to be formal at the Mortar Board Ball, which is sponsored by the senior womens honorary and for which the women act as hosts. Dances may be grouped not only according to the appropriate seasons but according to the organizations acting as hosts as well. Class dances by no means exhaust the list. Honoraries and particular organizations, too, give enjoyable affairs. Especially interesting was the dance given this year by the law students on February 21 to which the guests were Usummonedf' House dances, of course, as well as numerous dinner dances given by the various living organizations, play an important part in the completion of the social calendar. Not to be forgotten, however, is the Dime Crawl sponsored each term by the Associated Women Students, in which each man pays a dime to dance at whichever women's house he chooses. As numerous and varied as they appear to be, dances form a considerable share of stu- dent social activities. Many of them are given year after year. These functions given annually, such as the Homecoming Dance, are always eagerly awaited, but innovations are always wel- comed. Such dances as the Fashion Dance and the Christmas Revels promise, because of their great popularity, to become permanent features in the calendar of dances that are repeated annually. 'J...!flfIYx,v 92 Q03 THE OREGANA EB' IVIIVETEEZV IYUIVDIZIID THIRTY THREE Beaut Contest HIS ear as a new feature the Ore ana s onsored an A ollo-Venus contest to determine Y . . P . the best looking senior man and Woman on the campus. The winners were chosen from a group of contestants entered by each living organization. Pictures of each entrant were sent to Quincy Scott of the Morning Oregonian, and after due deliberation Mr. Scott chose the winner. By having a disinterested spectator be the final judge all unfairness and prejudice was cast aside and winners were declared solely on the pictures sent to Mr. Scott. Twenty women and eighteen men elected by popular vote by their respective living organizations entered the contest. Pictures of the contestants were displayed in a window of the Co-op for several days. Then they were sent to the Oregonian staff artist who judged them. Wrote Mr. Scott: "I shall consider beauty, plus indication of character and personality, among the competing pictures, but there will be no attention paid to comparative merits of pictures technically, composition and lighting, but only as they present the qualities of the persons portrayed." Winiiers of the contest are Irene Clemens, brunette, a member of Gamma Phi Beta, and Leslie Dunlap. Second and third choices among the women entrants are Beth Thomas, Alpha Delta Pi, and Margaret Ansley, Delta Gamma. Second choice of the men is Leighton Gee, Sigma Nu and football star. 977 C Tr as TH E O RE GFX NA. E3 fW i!Vff 7 'fTE.7'2f f'1'J'J,f'VILP!2!TD ?1Hf.UlE7"1f"' 711' I2 Eli 4: A 4 vu Y H i.. if A m 1:53 in ,Q 1 vi. u -gi-1 4 -gf M , SE' A w w H , m v as .. uw " w 55, ef l J ' 4 e e M I y 4 A .N Q , , misss.. Y ., . L, 1 ' 4 A 1 ' We swing? n J ' "5 N 1. sry gigs, E " f 1 u x vw uw Q, , wg 2 , fu' we FUYIZF' rx f wr- V ., -'HS - ,..f, ,., r ,fx I-!'?Y .mga 3 RSX.-ffgif.-Qfi 222 'Nrf""f fQ:f'w'1'f iff .g2:yf3ffm,.gzfeQ-:fi -Q2 .E L . . . 5 A ' - - ,- ' S -x WY F Sf' X 4 T 4-w a rg 555' QE X 2 ag," -ri ff - -ef ' Nm 5,2 1 fxj Irene Clemens W WX. gi g' A fb X we --QW I 55 ex X g XO? ,ff E3 ' f ,f-f 4' ff , f e' E ..,-f QE' ibm ' -'15, J.,-A 5 A m,fZsl'..QL WV, -.,.i ,. 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'NM' ffvilp Lf Jvmam XM VJSISX- -41 fi Wx ff--, f'AII"1J" ,fe in-ark JT1 f-X. -'xftlff' fe 1'1'U'i!.l" We fm-kzfl -'Q -'vez - f. -pm ,ff Ju r": ,Mtv 25'-. ,npr 43-N1 I'-' I ww fii..Q.l,13'fS.,iZi...Q f,zZfx,4-,Q ,Q .affxfn af:X,.fff.m,,.iQ -, uk .-5,2 Q: 5 up-X J.. ,Q -, ffm 1 ,.,,. N q 7-04,-..,, f, . ,--,.V. fd. , f.,,, , , e ,-. . mL+a1r5,.:f"'Y5i. ow' ,3,:.-"Xi3.91i,.v xi, aff HES- calf' 'eff f,rff.w,J wr- -Jnm, -111 ,rn ef ,fr.m,f .LL-A -,fwiuu XM -Ina: .LJ-A .fr '21-1 Ls, 4. ?. ,. X. -' f 'J fi . wwf ff 05' ZWMWWV , KWZUQJEOQS Leslie Dunlap xxxx' A lllllgl1L, IIIIA 5' Clyde Aitchison LYD15 AITCHISON is a member of the Interstate Commerce Commission, having twice served as chairman. Since 1905 he has served on important committees including the Oregon Tax Commission and the Public Service Commission besides belonging to many honoraries. Mr. Aitchison is also a member of a male chorus which has won a wide reputation. having sung at the memorial session in commemor- ation of Calvin Coolidge and also at the services in commemoration of the 200th birthday of George Waslmington. xxxxxxXxXNX 11111111111 fffffffffff xxyxxxxxxxx Activities Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Emerald Flashes Above the careful observer will be able to discover . . . Barney Clark, Emerald news Hash interviewing Cecil jefferson Espy, Jr., senior class president. Espy is, as usual, declining to make a statement . . . Dick Neuberger, the supreme potentate of the campus news sheet, is disclosed in another view. The sullen expression on his face is accounted for by the fact that he has just been eating a meal prepared under the Oregon Daily Emerald Living Plan, and though the spirit is willing, the flesh is weak . . . Thornton Gale, noble associate edi- tor of the tabloid, is also revealed in the picture, but somewhat in the background, due to his retiring nature. Unfortunately, Parks Hitchcock had just stepped out, so it is impossible to reproduce here his portrait for the delight of future generations . . . The Emerald of the Air is well represented in the next sketch, which depicts Editor Ray Clapp surrounded by his noble cohorts. This wild scene is somewhat reminiscent of Eugene O'Neill. "Desire Under the Elms" is suggested by the presence of the tree, but in reality nothing more violent than a short speech is contemplated . . . Dramatic director George "Bugs" Callas is assuming Stance 2 preparatory to announcing, "The Emerald of the Air brings you tonight-etc., etc.," and Barney Clark, dramatic editor, is pouring over the inability of the cast to make his play seem as if it really was taking place in the year 1970, or for that matter, taking place at all . . . Next there is revealed a flash of the Emerald news room, with large numbers of the staff Hitting about in persuit of their duties . . . The rather murky picture which completes the group is that of the night editors, so naturally it's dark. 99 P - roi - n TH E 0 RE GA NA as NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE l BELLINGER VIRGINIA WENTZ SCI-IOMP ZURCHER SNIDER HOregon Celebrities Edition" A clear history of student body activities and a photographically accurate portrait of cam- pus affairs is the aim of the Oregana, the official annual publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. Its steady growth since the turn of the century and its enviable success have marked its place high among college publications throughout the country. "Oregon Celebrities" is the theme of the 1933 Oregana and ten prominent graduates of the University are featured. The art motif chosen is similar to that used in the formats and borders of 18th century novels, ornate and formal, yet graceful. There are the same large initial letters, elaborate and striking, and adding greatly to the dignity of the production. This style is particularly fitting in a book which stresses the achievements of men of worth and one which is produced in a time whenthe eyes of the nation are fixed on the worth- while and serious rather than on the frivolous and gaudy. The staff of the yearbook has struggled to maintain, in a year of retrenchment, the high standards set by former annuals, and has succeeded admirably in its purpose. Though some reductions have been necessary, the essential basis of the book remains unchanged, and new departments and features have been added. Notable among these are the Beauty Section and the Tabloid Section. Virginia Wentz, senior journalism and associate editor of last year's book, is the editor of this year's Oregana. jack Bellinger, senior in journalism, is assistant editor, Bob Zurcher, sophomore in social science, is associate editor, Ralph Schomp, sophomore in architecture and arts, is art editorg and Mary Snider, junior in business administration, is secretary. It is through the resourceful ingenuity of this staff that the Oregana was able to retain the same high standards set by its predecessors. All superfluous details and all unnecessary expenses were ruthlessly pared awav, and brain-power was made to take the place of lacking funds. 100 l - I I I 1 - THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CROSS THOMAS TONGUE DAY LAURITZ STINGER Staff Faces Difficult Year The financial success of the Oregana in ordinary times is a hard-won achievement, but in the face of such unusually difficult problems as are brought about by the much-discussed Depression it becomes a worthy feat. Unlike the Emerald, which is assured of the subscrip- tion of every member of the student body through the grace of the A. S. U. O., which levies it as one of the necessary components of its student body fee, the Oregana is forced to subsist upon the whims of possible purchasers, and the capacity of their purses. The shoulders of the business manager must bear this burden while he pursues the task of collecting some thou- sands of dollars, seeing that a careful record is kept of all transactions, collecting advertising, and, finally distributing the book to the impatient purchasers. Upon Thomas H. Tongue, junior in economics, this task has fallen. He succeeded to the position after Roger Bailey, senior in business administration and business manager of two former Oreganas, resigned due to his inability to return to school during the winter and spring terms. Gordon Day, junior in sociology, and Helen Stinger, sophomore in journalism, ably sup- ported Tongue in the management of the publication in the capacities of circulation managers. Day was assistant business manager of the 1932 annual under Bailey. Stinger was distribution manager last year. This year's subscription manager is Norman Lauritz, upon whom the task of smoothly allotting the Oreganas to their purchasers falls. He is a sophomore in business administration. Ed Cross, junior in business administration, occupied the position of advertis- ing manager. A subscription drive held on the campus produced sufficient results to enable the printing of the Oregana to go forward unhampered, when a number of living organizations pledged "100 per cent Oregana." The contest for the first men's and the first women's living organi- zation to place 100 per cent was won by Phi Gamma Delta and Delta Zeta, respectively. A handsome bridge lamp was presented to each of these organizations as a prize for their efforts. 101 303 :PHE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Haugen, Rau, Dorris, Bean, Sylvester, Nelson, Dorner, Nombalais Eberhart, Dunlop, Raitanen, Clark, Rankin, Masterton, Saccomanno, I-larcombe Eyre, Corrigan, Peterson, Lee, Peterson, Stewart, Opsund, Thompson Howard, Butler, King Oregana Editorial Staff Dagmar Haugen, secretary Maxine Rau, features Floyd Dorris, fraternities Margaret Bean, sororities Shirley Sylvester, sororities Thelma Nelson, senior Eloise Dorner, sclaool year Florence Nombalais, lsonoraries Genevieve Dunlop, aafrninistration Bill Eberhart, sports Helen Raitanen, dances Lillian Rankin, forensics Patsy Lee, seniors Virginia Howard, sclaool year Edith Clement, loonoraries Jeannette Thompson, art SECTIONAL EDITORS ASSISTANTS 102 Barney Clark, publications May Masterton, women Marie Saccomanno, nzusic Betty Harcombe, alranza Dave Eyre, law Hazle Corrigan, art Elsie Peterson, juniors jim Brooke, literary Mary Stewart, untlerclass jane Opsund, alumni Edith Peterson, snaps Sterling Green, R. O. T. C. Bob Riddel, sports George Butler, assistant art editor Rhoen York, assistant art editor Clayton Wentz, assistant art editor Q05 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE ' Bailey, Shearer, Favier, Parker, Bauer, Lisron McCall, Moody, Clapp, Boals, Corrigan, Wentz Plath, Thomas Oregana Business Staff' Thomas H. Tongue, basinerr manager Dick Shearer, organization manager Kathryn Liston, arrirlanl barinerr manager Norman Lauritz, mbrcfiption manager Gordon Day, cirralation manager Blema Parker, dirtribation manager Helen Stinger, circulation manager Roberta Moody, office Manager Parker Favier, organization manager Ed Cross, adzfeiftirin g manager Tom Clapp, aiiiierziring arrirtant Phil Corrigan, advertiring arrirtant Clayton Wentz, aafnewirin g arrirtant Corinne Plath, aafzferzfiring arrirtant Harlan Boals, aa'1fertiJing arrirtant William McCall, arrirfant rnbrcription mana ge1' 103 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN l1UNDRED THIRTY THREE GALE RICHARD NEUBERGER I-IAMBY GREEN MUNGER . Oregon Daily Emerald Dignity, fearlessness and an interest in na tional and international affairs were qualities which distinguished the Emerald, Oregon's daily student newspaper, under the editorship of Dick Neuberger, sophomore in social science. In a stormy year, marred with political schemes disastrous to higher education, blind retrenchment and the stress of economic need, the Emerald has maintained a sane and even course. In the fight which the University successfully waged against the consolidation of higher education in the state, the Emerald was a real factor in the victory. It kept up the spirits of the students, and the Saturday edition which went to thousands of alumni, aroused their interest in the battle and focused their efforts. During winter term a scheme was presented which had as its purpose the reduction of living costs for those students who were living outside of dormitories and fraternities and those who found themselves unable or barely able to remain in school. Termed the "Oregon Daily Emerald plan of reduced living costs" the movement gained much favorable comment from faculty members and students both, and was the object of considerable discussion. Sterling Green, junior in journalism and managing editor of the Emerald, guided his staff into producing a paper that compares well with professional journals in the accuracy of its copy reading and the balance of its lay-out. Neuberger was assisted in his editorial labors and feature writing by Thornton Gale, graduate in journalism, who was editor of the 1932 Oregana. Oscar Munger, senior in journalism, as news editor, revealed his extensive knowl- edge of University news sources in directing the activities of the reporters in covering their daily beats. Bruce Hamby, sophomore in journalism, filled the position of sports editor. 104 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE REYMERS HARRY SCHENK PATRICK BUSH THEUMMEL A L'lVlajor College Publieationi' The business staff of the Oregon Daily Emerald, though faced with the effects of the present national financial morass and the resulting timidity and reluctance of advertising pur- chasers, has, as a result of redoubled activity and effort on the part of its members, managed to maintain the finances of the paper upon a fairly constant level, a fact which has permitted its continuance upon the five-issues-a-week basis. One of the most significant moves made by the Emerald during the year was its alliance with the publications of nine of the principal higher educational institutions of the Pacific coast in an organization known as Major College Publications. This organization was formed with the purpose of securing a greater proportion of national advertising for its members. As a means toward this end it is at present conducting an elaborate survey in which the buying habits of students are being checked and tabulated, preparatory to presentation to the major advertising interests, local and national. It is hoped that the results of the survey will indicate to the advertisers the extent of the field offered by western college publications and divert to them a considerably larger proportion of the funds alloted to collegiate advertising. The nine colleges represented by the group are: University of California, Stanford Uni- versity, University of Southern California, University of California at Los Angeles, Washing- ton State College, University of Washington, Idaho, University of Oregon and Oregon State College. Together they form a vast field, whose resources have been but meagerly exploited in the past and whose opportunities offer rich rewards to the alert advertiser. Harry Schenk, senior in journalism, headed the business staff as manager. Mahr Reymers. senior in journalism, held the post of advertising manager. Auten Bush, senior in business administration, occupied the position of national advertising manager. Marylou Patrick, sopho- more in business administration, was promotional manager, and 'Grant Theummel, sophomore in business administration, held the office of assistant advertising manager. 105 5.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THRELT Steele, Bellinger, Macdulf, Hitchcock, Bauer, Guild, Bean, Paterson, Polivka Tatton, Pallister, Prescott, Wentz, Dorner, Stanley, Moody, Simpson, Clark E Co ' He S l sk C ll P l'd Ohl 'll Roh ll Allen yre, rrigan, nry, as av 'y, aswe , ui 0, emu er, r we , Chessrnan,'Moore, Wilcox, King, Howard, Schmidt, Hill, Lee, Gilbert Gillespie, Brown, Couch, Parks, Corum, Roberts, Maida, Taylor Emerald Editorial Staff UPPER NEWS STAFF jack Bellinger, editorial board julian Prescott, editorial board Bob Moore, chief night editor Francis Pallister, copy editor Parks Hitchcock, makeup editor john Gross, literary editor Bob Guild, dramatic! editor Jessie Steele, womarzlr editor Esther Hayden, variety editor RADIO STAFF DAY EDITORS Georgina Gildez Ann-Reed Burns COPYREADERS Ray Clapp, editor Bob Paterson Elma Giles Harold Brower Barney Clark George Callas Marjorie McNiece SPORTS STAFF Malcolm Bauer Ned Simpson Ben Back Bob Avison jack Chinnock FEATURE WRITERS Elinor Henry Maximo Pulido Hazle Corrigan Margaret Bean Doug Polivka joe Saslavsky NIGHT EDITORS George Callas john Hollopeter Doug MacLean Bob Butler Bob Couch AssT. NIGHT EDS. Frances Neth Betty Gearhart Margaret Corum Carmen Blaise Bernice Priest Dorothy Paley Evelyn Schmidt WOMANYS PAGE jane Opsund Elsie Peterson Mary Stewart Elizabeth Crommelin REPORTERS julian Prescott Madeleine Gilbert Cynthia Liljeqvist 106 Peggy Chessrnan Betty Ohlemiller Roberta Moody Gertrude Lamb Roland Parks Ray Clapp Ed Stanley David Eyre Bob Guild Paul Ewing Ruth King Barney Clark Audrey Clark Bill Belton Don Olds Ralph Mason Twyla Stockton Margaret Hill Mary Jane Jenkins Marjorie McNiece Frances Rothwell Henriette Horak Catherine Coppers Bingham Powell Nancy Lee Edna Murphy Caroline Rogers Claire Bryson SECRETARIES Louise Beers Lina W'ilcox 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Russell, Peterson, Thompson, Rew, Stinger Bullard, Stewart, Murphy, Meserve, Fields Wellington Addis Emerald Business Stafl' UPPER BUSINESS STAFF Bill Russell, arrirlant aa' nertirin g manager Althea Peterson, rlarrijied adzferliring manager Dorothy Anne Clark, exefulive refrelary Caroline Hahn, "Sez Sue" Ron Rew, circulation manager Louise Rice, "Sez Sue" arrirtani Helen Stinger, ojjcice manager Ruth Storla, checking manager Pearl Murphy, rhecking manager ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS OFFICE ASSISTANTS ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS Tom Holeman Betty Bretsher Patsy Lee Bill McCall Patricia Campbell Jeannette Thompson Ruth Vannice Kathryn Greenwood Ruth Baker Fred Fisher Jane Bishop Betty Powers Ed Labbe Elma Giles Bob Butler Elesa Addis Corrinne Plath Phyllis Dent Peter Gantenbein Bill Meissner Eugenia Hunt Jean Bailey Marjorie McNiece Willa Bitz Betty Shoemaker Ruth Byerly Mary jane Jenkins 107 Carl Heidel George Brice Charles Darling Parker Favier Tom Clapp - Q03 - - THE OREGANA E33 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Green, Schenk, Maccluff, Reymers, Bellinger, Steele, Prescott Wentz, Bush, Nelson, Mungcr, Henry, Saslavsky, Branstator Emerald Workers Receive Awards The Emerald banquet, at which the entire staff of the Emerald is regaled, is an annual event, held each year in one of the downtown hotels. At this banquet, awards, consisting of small cash prizes to outstanding workers and membership in the Emerald "O" to students who have displayed marked ability and enterprise in their labors on the Daily Emerald are given out during the course of the ceremonies. The faculty of the school of journalism super- vises the awarding of the membership pins and directs the revelry. Merlin Blais, senior in journalism, achieved the honor of having his name engraved on the Turnbull-Hall honor plaque, the second person to attain this distinction. The plaque was presented by George S. Turnbull, professor of journalism, and Vinton Hall, former Emerald editor, to the one student each year who is judged to have shown the most consistent and out- standing influence among the student newspaper workers during his four years at the Uni- versity. EMERALD "O" Dick Neuberger David Wilson julian Prescott Sterling Green jack Bauer Harry Schenk Elinor Henry Stephen Kahn Mahr Reymers Thelma Nelson Virginia Wentz Auten Bush George Sanford Oscar Munger Althea Peterson Jessie Steele joseph Saslavsky George Branstator Betty Ann Macduff jack Bellinger PRIZES AWARDED AT BANQUET Sterling Green, bert day editor Jessie Steele, reroiid bert day editor Bruce Hamby, bert rportr writer Hubert Totton, recond bert izigbt editor Doug Polivka, bert zzigbt editor Dick Neuberger, bert rirzgle acbzevement Elinor Henry, bert rperial writer Ralph David, bert editorial writer U Parks Hitchcock, bert copyreader Stephen Kahn, reeond bert editorzal writer julian Prescott, bert reporter Grant Thuemmel, bert rolirztor Hal Short, ejicieizcy award Barney Miller, e frieizcy award Grant Thuemmel, e mcieizcy award Ed Meserve, efeienry award Gil Wellington, ejficieiicy award Althea Peterson, efriency award 108 303 THE ORE GANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Forensic Managers Forensic activities during the past year were carried out successfully under the leadership of the student managers. Cecil Espy Jr., active as a debater on the men's varsity debate squad, acted as general forensic manager. He was assist- ed by Josephine Wfaffle, Women's varsity manager, Orval Thompson, oratory man- ager, Theodore Pursley, speakers bureau managerg and Mary Jane Jenkins, sec- retary. The purpose of forensic activities is the effective communication of ideas through argumentation, men and Wom- en's varsity debate, oratory contests and extempore speaking contests. These con- tests give need of research and library work, the need of brief drawing and speech construction, the need of origin deity in speech composition, need of es- ESPY i PURSLEY WAFFLE THOMPSON tablishing audience sympathy and response and the need of universal sympathy in the discus sion of world problems. These points lead up to the making of the general educational objec tives. FoRENs1c COUNCIL Charles Roberts, rlmirman Dean james Gilbert Cecil Espy john L. Casteel Hugh E. Rosson Ellen Sersanous Thomas Stoddard W. A. Dahlberg, assistant professor of English, was the men's varsity debate coach The coach of women's debate, oratory, and extempore speaking contests is John L. Casteel as sistant professor of English. a.!il1DX.J 109 ir THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Atkinson, Tongue, Pursley. Hartnel, Vonderheit, Espy Kahn, Roberts, Wlieelock, Levings lVIen's Debate The forensic directors stressed the "open forum" type of debate this year. It is a system in which the audiences are expected to participate following the formal discussion of the debaters. This policy proved to be exceedingly popular with grange and civic groups. A tour of the state of Washington was done in this manner. The practice of taking the debates to the people in their schools, civic centers and granges has given considerable momentum to debating and adapts the debates to realistic sit- uations. I-n another year a well developed state program will be constructed. A plan was adopted this year which combined the freshmen debaters with the varsity members. The question followed this year was, "Resolved that protective tariff is contrary to the best interests of the northwest." The varsity debate squad included: Winheld Atkinson, Herbert Skalet, Stephen Kahn, Thomas Tongue, Otto Vonderheit, Fairfax Roberts, Theodore Pursley, Thomas Hartfiel, Ed- ward Wheelock, Frank Levings, Cecil Espy and Glenn Halladay. Oregon vs. 1933 SCHEDULE Irving at the Irving Grange. Oregon vs. Elmira at the Elmira Grange. Oregon vs. Cottage Grove at the Cottage Grove high school Oregon vs. 'Glendale at the Glendale Community house. Oregon vs. Kirby at the Kirby Grange. Oregon vs. Ashland at the Ashland Grange. Oregon vs. Sheridan at the Sheridan Grange. Oregon vs Oregon vs Oregon vs Oregon vs Oregon vs. . Parkdale at the Parkdale Grange. Portland at the Portland Congregational Church. Forest Grove at the Forest Grove Church. Oregon vs. .Fresno State College at Eugene. Stanford University at Eugene. Series of Radio Debates over KOAC and KORE. 110 03 t 5403 THE O-IZEEANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTYITIJEEEI Lennard, L. Smith, R. Smith, Hickson, Harriman, Mays Hancock, Norblad, George, Montague Women's Debate The womenis debate teams this year met groups from the University of Waslmington and Oregon State College on the question, "Resolved, that the several states should adopt a plan of State Medical Service." The plan of debating used was a departure from the usual form. The first speaker in the symposium presented an impartial analysis of the problem giving rise to the question, the second and third speakers gave arguments for medical service as it is now practiced, and as it would be practiced under State controlg and the fourth speaker gave an impartial summary, and opened the discussion to the audience. The plan in general was the same as that used successfully by the men's debating squad. The women debaters were: Pauline George, Helen Harriman, Geraldine Hickson, jean Lennard, Frances Mays, Virginia Hancock, Eleanor Norblad, Ida Montague, Louise Smith and Ruth Smith. A 1933 SCHEDULE United Lutheran Church-club debate. KORE-radio debate. Central Lutheran Church-forum debate. Scio Community Church-forum debate. Yoncalla-forum debate. Symposium with Oregon State College Home Science Club-club debate. St. Mary's Episcopal Church-club debate. Symposiums with the University of Washington at Seattle, University Symposium, First Unitarian Church-forum debates. , Symposiums with the University of Washington at Eugene, University Symposium, Socialist Party, Domestic Arts Club-forum debates. Pine Grove Community-grange debate. ill Q03 , TH E O RE GA NA E3 NINE Tl:'EN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Contest Winners The oration of Roger Pfaff, "This Diminish- ing World," was judged the best oration and was ar W awarded the 1932 ATKINSON REEDY HARTFIEL Failing prize, which was 3150. The award is given "to the senior who pronounces the best original oration at the time of his or her graduation." It consists of the annual income from a gift to the University made by the Honorable Henry Failing of Portland. The Beekman prize of 55100, given under the same conditions as the Failing award for the second best oration, was won by Wallace J. Campbell who spoke on the "Poor Wise Man." This prize is made possible by the endowment of C. C. Beekman of jacksonville. These awards have been given in the University for almost forty years. The jewett prizes are given by Mrs. Wilson F. Iewett, who in memory of Wilson F. Jewett, gave a sum of money for students who excel in public speaking. The 1932 awards were: I Winfield Atkinson won the after-dinner speaking contest. The Old Five Oratory contest was won by Thomas Hartiiel. The freshman intersectional contest was won by Thomas Clapp. Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary, was active in promoting speech activities after the club was properly organized this year. Outstanding men and women speakers and debaters are given these awards in the hope of stimulating and encouraging public speaking among the students on the campus each year. -1,.!iI1I7NJ 112 - - . S03 .. THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Oratory Six speaking contests were en- tered by mem- bers of the Ore- gon oratorical squads. The State Peace Otatorical was won by Rol- la Reedy whose subject was, "One , . . ,, ATKINSON KEEDY DoLLoFF Man s Medicine At the Pacific Forensic League Oratorical Contest, Ard Hoven won with the oration, "New Lamps for Old." Thomas Hartfiel represented the University at the State Old Line Ora- torical, speaking on "A Foo1's Paradise." The Oregon entrant in the Stare After-dinner contest was Winheld Atkinson who also spoke at the Pacific Forensic League After-dinner speaking contest. Rolla Reedy spoke at the Paciiic Forensic League Extempore contest. Oratory is sponsored by the Intercollegiate Forensic Association of Oregon. The After- dinner speaking contest is a plan that was proposed by the University of Oregon and accepted by the Intercollegiate Forensic Association of Oregon. The Congress Public Speaking club was organized during the winter term of 1929 and has been active since. The club is composed of those who are interested in oratorical activi- ties and debate. The meetings of the club are held at the College Side and take place in the manner of forums. The problems discussed are usually of an economic or political nature. Officers of the club this year are: 'George Bennett, presidentg Lloyd Green, vice-presi- dentg Theodore Pursley, secretaryg Robert jackson, treasurer g Howard Ohmart, sergeant-at- arms. ufqflin 113 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE ATKINSON ESPY Debate March 7 the University of Ot- egon and theUni- versity of Wash- ington toured the state of Oregon debating the tar- riff issue. T h e y debated before the CottageGrove HARTFIEL high school, the Halsey grange, the Congregational church in Portland and the Open Forum club at Park- dale, Oregon. In all these debates the men used the symposium type of debating with the hope that some of the evils which at times associate themselves with decision contests would be eliminated. The plan of the symposium idea is that one member of the negative side presents an impartial speech on the fundamental points underlying the entire case. The first affirmative speaker then gives the arguments for his side of the case. Then a negative speaker presents his arguments. Then an aflirmative speaker gives an impartial discussion of the way in which the issue under discussion ap- plies to the locality in which the debate is being held. The next speaker presents a solution as conceived by the negative team, and the final speaker presents a solution as he understands it from the affirmative point of view. Wlien the formal discussion is over the audience is given an opportunity to ask questions re- garding the issue and to make sugges- tions that might have value in affecting a better understanding. The results of experimenting with this type of discussion have been encour- aging and it is hoped that another year will see this type firmly established. At the debate held in symposium form on the campus between the Uni- versity of Oregon and the University of Wasluington the men representing Oregon were Winheld Atkinson, Cecil Espy and Thomas Hartfiel. The women were Ger- aldine Hickson, jean Lennard, Louise Smith and Helen Harriman. I-IICKSON LENNARD SMITH HARRI MAN U. of W. . T03 THE. OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE . , . ., . .gg- ,K-,W.r,r,,,,g'.,,,,gQ.. ?le221Q:fgaQz3Egi3REQgjzz" 3 :. Oflicer in Charge The W'ar department, in maintaining close and constant contact with the hundreds of R.O. T.C. units throughout the country, is alert al- ways for the best available instruction for the students who comprise the personnel of college military units. At Oregon the work is directed by Lieuten- ant-Colonel Frederick A. Barker, who this year rounds out a quarter-century of service in the Army since his graduation from West Point in 1908. Colonel Barker is a former student of the University. He received his appointment to the United States military academy in 1904. Work in the military department has carried him to var- ious parts of the United States, to Hawaii and to Europe during the World war. After serving as executive officer at Van- couver barracks, later at Fort Lewis, Washington, and in the General Staff Corps, Colonel Barker was placed in command of the University of V Oregon unit in 1928. There is much that is colorful about Ore- gon's military department. During the spring, annual reviews are held,'when the unit is in- spected. This year the inspection was conducted by Colonel Jerome C. Pillow, cavalry officer in charge of R.O.T.C. at headquarters of the Ninth Corps area, on April 26 and 27. Other I activities include the rifle team, which has com- 2' pleted a singularly successful season, and an ac- tive chapter of Scabbard and Blade, national military honor fraternity. Colonel Barker is an honorary member of this organization. General decreases in University enrollment this year affected the size of the R.O.T.C. as they affected all other University departments, but in general the growth of the depart- ment has been steady, reaching its highest point in 1950, when 680 students were enrolled, with 55 advanced students. For the last live years the Orgeon unit has received the highest rating for excellence in the yearly tactical inspections. COLONEL BARKER Military training is compulsory for freshmen and sophomores, as in most other colleges and universities where military units are stationed. Only the more simple of the military sci- ences are taught during the first two years, including close-order formations, manual of arms and elementary marksmanship. Of a higher order is the work given during the junior and senior years, which is optional to upperclass students. Training is given in the maneuvering of troops, principles of combat and advanced studies. Seniors act as first lieutenants and may receive the rank of captain, major, lieutenant-colonel and colonel. Juniors act as sergeants, with sophomores and freshmen as privates. Upon graduation, cadets receive commissions as second lieutenants in the Infan- try Reserve. 115 Stall Officers Major R. H. Back this spring completes his second year at Oregon. In that time he has won a reputation as a lecturer on national armaments and international poli- tics. Major Back saw service in France as a captain of infantry. Lieu- - +- tenant Edward W. Kel- Buk :Agle,Kll,Bll f FroniLrosiilWBarkehl, Bacli,Wi7applei1:ein ley has been at O egon since February, 1931. He received the Silver Star citation for gallantry in action during the World War. The most recent staff addition is Captain William A. Wappenstein, who took up his duties this year, transferring from Oklahoma A. and M. college. The remaining staff ofhcers are Sergeant Harvey Blythe, instructor for the rifle team, and First Sergeant Frank I. Agule, keeper of the records. Unrest in the Pacific area during the year brought home to college students the need for civilians trained to military leadership. Oregon's cadet officers are a Part of the government's system for filling this need. Cadet Ohicers SENIORS William Bowerman, Kermit Campbell. Arthur Clark, Rudolph Vincent Murron, Forest Paxton, Evert Ream, Edwin Robb, Law- Crommelin, Oliver Dimmitt, Laurence Fischer, john Hare. Frank rence Roof, Alden Schwabauer, Edward Smith, Leroy Smith, Paul Harrow, Webb Hayes, Paul Hughes, Gene Ison, Howard Kemper, Starr, Maurice Whittaker, Marshall Wright. Edward Kinney, john McCulloch, Elmer Morgan, Russell Morgan, JUNIORS Reynolds Allen, Robert Ballard, john Beard, Howard Bobbitt, McKelligon, Michael Mikulak, Philip Mulder. Horace Neely, Lorin B. Carmichael, Mark Gary. Edwin Cross, Robert Ganren- Erwin Nilsson, Gilbert Olinger, Francis Pallister, Curtis Smith, bein, William George, Homer Goulet, Stanley Haberlach, Rudie Alfred Stoehr, Mark Temple, Kenneth Vail, Charles Van Dine, Hegdahl, George Hibbard, Irvin Hill, Wallace Hug, Bernard Ellerton Wall, james W'arts. Hughes, Robert Irwin, john P. jones, Charles Klemegger, Alvin CADET OFFICERS 116 - Q03 - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE The Rifie Team The University of Oregon rifle team this year completed one of the most successful seasons in recent years, under the coaching of Sergeant Harvey Blythe, instructor. By winning th i r ty correspondence matches over teams rep- resenting leading col- leges, l.1IllVCI'SlIflCS and Back row: Lucas, Beard, Ream, Hoffstcad, Taylor, Faust, Buick military schools through- out the country, and losing only ive, the team won the right to compete in the National Intercollegiate Conference shoot, held early in the spring term. It was one of the five teams selected from the Ninth Corps area, comprising all collegiate military units in the West, to compete for the national small bore rifle team championships. Front row: Thompson, Price, Attetbury, Smith, Neely, Cross Fifteen men made up the squad this year, which is described by Sergeant Blythe as "probably the best team ever to represent the University." The men were Evert Ream, Horace Neely, jack Taylor, Harold Price, Leroy Smith, Elmer Thompson, Don Byers, john Beard, Malcolm Buick, Harlan Atterbury, Harry Lucas, Fred Hoffstead, B. J. Cross, Ernest Hofer, and Rex Faust. Sweaters were awarded at the end of the season to ten. Atterbury turned in the highest score of the regular season, shooting 382 out of a possible 400. The season started rather inauspiciously with a small turnout of candidates, but the qual- ity of marksmanship proved to be high. Plans are being considered to stimulate the interest in this sport next year. Six of the veterans will return to school again next fall. This was Sergeant Blythe's first season as coach, succeeding Major Back in this position. Blythe entered the department here after twelve years in the regular army. He enlisted at Camp Pike, Arkansas, was transferred to Fort Lewis, Washington, and later to Vancouver, Washington, where he served for ten years before being called to his present post at the University. His activity in coaching the rifle team is a sideline from regular faculty duties. Only students who are taking R. O. T. C. work are eligible to compete on the team. The matches are conducted entirely by correspondence. Each man fires four hundred shots, one hundred each from the standing, prone, sitting and kneeling positions. The tiring is witnessed by an army officer and each man's score is verified and recorded at the local headquarters. The targets are then sent to San Francisco, headquarters of the Ninth Corps area, where the score is again counted, and the winners determined. Results are made known by mail. Victories were registered this year over such well known teams as Culver Military acad- emy, Oklahoma A. and M., Kemper Military academy, the University of Hawaii, and Oregon State college, the latter being represented by two teams. The Ninth Corps area extends as far east as the Dakotas, and in this entire area only three teams registered victories over the Oregonians. These were Stanford University, University of Washington, and University of California at Los Angeles. 117 Q03 FIB OREGANA EB' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Front row: Harrow, Kemper, Crommelin, Paxton, Wright, Kinney, Hare, L, Smith Middle row: Ballard, McKelligon, Mulder, Hibbard, Bobbitt, Ison, E. Smith Back row: McCulloch, Beard, Stoehr, Morgan, Bowerman, Clark Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is an honorary society of cadet officers, founded with the purpose of raising the standard of military training in American universities. The first chapter was organized by a group of military students at Wisconsin in 1905. In the spring of 1928 Com- pany L, Sixth Regiment, of Scabbard and Blade was installed at Oregon. The year's activities started on November 27 with the observance of national Scabbard and Blade day. At a luncheon at the Anchorage the honorary held formal pledging for Colo- nel A. O. Waller and Major D. C. Stanard, national guard officers. In order to stimulate interest in military training among freshmen, a system of awards was instituted this year by the fraternity. Merit medals are presented to eight outstanding members of the freshman military classes at the final parade during spring term. Military bearing, ability and attendance were observed during the year, and awards made on the basis of these factors. Instead of the usual Military Ball, Scabbard and Blade this year inaugurated a new tra- ditional affair, a formal banquet and dance in honor of twelve new members. All active members as well as special guests were in attendance. Officers for Scabbard and Blade are Forest S. Paxton, captain, Rudolph M. Crommelin, first lieutenant, Marshal F. Wright, second lieutenant, Edward R. Kinney, first sergeantg and Lieutenant Kelley, adviser. Colonel Barker, Major Back and Lieutenant Kelley are honorary members. Active members include Forest Paxton, Rudolph Crommelin, Marshall Wright, Ned Kin- ney, Webb Hayes, Art Clark, Edgar Smith, Bill Bowerman, John Hare, Robert McCulloch, Frank Harrow, Howard Kemper, LeRoy Smith, Bill Morgan, Gene Ison, Philip Mulder, John Beard, Alvin McKelligon, Robert Ballard, Al Stoehr, Howard Bobbitt and George Hibbard. 118 5403 THE OREGSLXNA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Percy P. Adams Florence D. Alden Lois Inman Baker Anne Landsbury Beck George N. Belknap jesse H. Bond Sante D. Caniparoli Ella S. Carrick john L. Casteel Dan E. Clark R. C. Clark Margaret Clarke Timothy Cloran Clifford L. Constance Christina A. Crane Matthew H. Douglass john R. Dunbar Frederic S. Dunn Lowell Ellis Alice H. Ernst Helen F. Althaus Margaret K. Atwood Barbara Barker jack R. H. Bauer Arthur M. Cannon, jr. john S. Conway Juanita L. Demmer John R. Dunbar janet L. Fitch C D E 5 Q Q19 , 42, Q E ll Phi Beta Kappa ALPHA OF OREGON CHAPTER GEORGE REBEC, Prerident FREDERIC S. DUNN, Vice-President MARY E. KENT, Sec1'eta1'y-Treaszwef' CAMPUS MEMBERS John Stark Evans Andrew Fish James H. Gilbert Margaret B. Goodall Mozelle Hair Marian G. Hayes Orlando 1. Hollis Howard S. Hoyman Arthur Ireland Ruth F. Jackson Katherine Karpenstein Mary E. Kent Edward D. Kittoe, Jr. Edward C. A. Lesch J. O. Lindstrom Thelma E. Lund Ida J. Markusen A. Matthews Mabel E. McClain SENIORS ELECTED IN 1952 William T. Foley Gladys Foster john C. Goplerud Robert S. Hardy George L. Harrington Elma D. Havemann Robert E. Holmquist Gwen La Barre Maxine K. Moore Eva M. Nelson 119 Ernest G. Moll Ralph U. Moore Pat V. Morrissette john H. Mueller Margaret E. Norton Mable H. Parsons Mary H. Perkins Alfred Powers George Rebec Ronald H. Robnett Henry D. Sheldon Clara M. Smertenko Don Smith M. Ellwood Smith Warren D. Smith Orin F. Stafford Fred L. Stetson Genevieve Turnipseed George S. Turnbull Rosalind Wulzen Jane D. Northrup Alice S. Olmstead Margaret M. Ormandy Helen Raitanen Jean D. M. Riddell Percy Riddell Frances E. Sabin Hope Shelley David G. Wilson Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREF John F. Bovard Edmund S. Conklin Clifford L. Constance H. R. Crosland L. F. Henderson R. R. Huestis Elizabeth Barclay David Northrup Glen Woodyard George Goodyear Carl Klemm Vernon White Robert Campbell Donald Swanson Albert Campbell Marie Strieub Wll fa Q WWJW4 ll Sigma Xi L. F. HENDERSON, Prerident DR. IRA A. MANVILLE, Vice-Pferidefzf DR. ROSALIND WULZEN, Sew-emi-y F. L. SHINN, T1'ea5zn'e1' CAMPUS MEMBERS Robert H. Seashore F. L. Shinn Warren D. Smith O. F. Stafford Albert R. Sweetser Hilbert Unger ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Lawrence Dale Leslie Shailer Peterson CLASS OF 1952 Mable Wilhelm William Shearer Raemer Schreiber Marian Peterson John Allen Robert Dery Shailer Peterson Charles Martin Roger Keane William Reburn 120 Rosalind Wulzen H. B. Yocorn A. R. Moore Mrs. A. R. Moore Earl L. Packard Elizabeth Bradway Raemer E. Schreiber Robin Moser Duncan Holaday George Ole Snyder Marguerite Loretz Elaine Williams Alfred Taylor Mable Grass Jane Northrup Richard Bogue - roi , THE OREGANA HZ NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Front row: Kimball, Caswell, Green, Munger, Gregor, Ballinger Back row: Murron, Stanley, Eyre, Pallisrer, Srromberg, Evans Reymers, Tongue, Schenk, Cross, Kinney, Hzill, Favier, Clapp Meserve, Theummel, Bush, Vaughn, Bailey, Wellington, Russell, Townsend Sigma Delta Chi NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM HONORARY STERLING GREEN, Prefidefzt OSCAR F. MUNGER, Secretary RUFUS KIMBALL, Vice-President VINCENT MUTTON, Trefuurer JACK BELLINGER, Sn-ibe FACULTY MEMBERS Eric W. Allen, George Turnbull, Arne G. Rae, Robert K. Allen, Carlton Spencer, George Godfrey, Karl W. Onthank. MEMBERS David Eyre, joe Saslavsky, Howard Petit, Sterling Green, Embert Fossum, Vincent Mutton, Oscar F. Munger, Edward Stanley, Eugene Stromberg, Ray Clapp, Clifford Gregor, Eugene Mullins, Don Caswell, Willard Eberhart, Bruce' Hamby, Jack Bellinger, Rufus Kimball, Thornton Gale, james Evans, Edgar Goodnough. Alpha Delta Sigma NATIONAL ADVERTISING FRATERNITY FOR MEN MAHR REYMERS, Preridefzl ED CROSS, Vice-P1'e.rideIzt TOM TONGUE, Ser.-Trearlzrer FACULTY MEMBERS W. F. G. Thacher, Robert Hall Sr., H. V. Hoyt, Arne Rae, John Rae, Eric W. Allen, N. B. Zane. MEMBERS Roger Bailey, Ed Meserve, Gil Wellington, Bill Russell, Grant Theummel, George Vaughn, Ned Kinney, Hal Short, Tom Clapp, Paul Townsend Auten Bush, Robert Hall Jr., Harry Schenk, Tom Tongue, Ed Cross, Mahr Reyrners, Parker Favier, Howard Stevens, Ronald Rew. 121 Q03 TH E RE GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIR7'Y THREE' Above: Gamma Alpha Chi: from row: Peterson, Patrick, Laughrigc, Card, Roberts, Suomcla, Teresi Back row: Cunningham, Evans, Collins, Lee, Snider, Barclay, Hamilton Below: Theta Sigma Phi: from row: Dorner, Dunlop, Schaefer, Macdulf Middle row: Sylvester, Lee, Warner Back row: Wentz, Nelson, Hayden, Bean, Rankin Gamma Alpha Chi WOMEN'S NATIONAL ADVERTISING FRATERNITY KATHERINE LAUGHRIGE, President MARYLOU PATRICK, Vice-Pi-eridenl MARGARET ROBERTS, Sec1-elm-y-Treamrer MEMBERS Nancy Suomela, Edith Peterson, Louise Barclay, Althea Peterson, Patsy Lee, Caroline Hahn, Caro- line Card, Katherine Laughrige, Dorothy Cunningham, Marylou Patrick, Mary Teresi, Margaret Rob- erts, Velma Hamilton, Mary Snider. Theta Sigma Phi NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL WOMENS JOURNALISM HONORARY BETTY ANNE MACDUEE, Prerident VIRGINIA WENTZ, Vice-Prerideni ESTI-IER HAYDEN, Secrelary THELMA NELSON, Treaun-er JESSIE STEELE, Keeper of Arrlaiver MEMBERS Margaret Bean, Mary Bohoskey, Eloise Dorne r, Genevieve Dunlop, Esther Hayden, Patsy Lee, Thelma Nelson, Virginia Wentz, Marjorie Warner, Shirley Sylvester, Betty Anne Macdurf, Lillian Rankin, Mary Schaefer, Jessie Steele. 122 Q03 rl'-HE OREGANA Xi NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Above, Tau Delta Delta, front row: Gollings, Nebergall, Hill, Simerville, Erickson, Hill Back row: Scobert, Dent, Bc-idler, Howell, Howe, Rix, Zinset, Mishler, Laird Below, Mu Phi Epsilon, front row: Swanton, Patterson, Thomas, Kanzler, Chapman, Grim, Jameson Back row: Whizmer, Gore, Mahoney, Rice, Stafford Tau Delta Delta UNDERCLASS MUSIC I-IONORARY MAxINE HILL, Preridefzl ' MAR JORIE SCOBERT, Secretary-Tiwrzzrer LOREE LAIRD, Vice-Preridenl BETH SIMERVILLE, Program Cbazrmmz MARGARET ELLEN HILL, Publicity Cbaiwzzmz MEMBEIIS Madelle Beidler, Elizabeth Rix, Dorothy Howell, Jeanette Turner, Norma Zinser, Lois Howe, Mar- garet Ellen Hill, Beth Simerville, Katherine Mishler, Merle Gollings, Alvhilcl Erikson, Loree Laird Marjorie Scobert, Betty Bretcher, Maxine Hill, Martha Bartholomew, Evelyn Zehntbauer, Elesa Addisi Peggy Nebergall, Phyllis Dent, June Yates. Mu Phi Epsilon WOMEN'S NATIONAL HONORARY MUSIC FRATERNITY NU CHAPTER JOSEPHINE HOWARD CHAPMAN, P1-erident GRACE BURNETT, Choririer MARTHA PATTERSON, Vice-President CORINNE COMES, Warden BETH THOMAS, Secretary JANE KANZLER, Claaplain MIRIAM STAFFORD, C 0'!'I"6J'll707164lil2 g Secrelafy ARMEN JAMESON, Historian EDITH GRIM, Trearm-er RUTH STEWART CALDWELL, Alzmzmze Ser. FACULTY MEMBERS Mme. Rose MCGrew, Mrs. A. E. Roberts, Mrs. W. F. G. Thacher, Mrs. Rex Underwood, Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck, Mrs. Ivan Ware. , MEMBERS Edouise Ballis, Ruth S. Caldwell, Josephine Chapman, Corinne Combs, Mary Galey, Edith Grim, Armen Jameson, Jane Kanzler, Martha Patterson, Doris Helen P. Calkins, Miriam Stafford, Violet Swan- ton, Peggy Sweeney, Beth Thomas, Edna Whitmer, Catherine Orme, Beulah Gore, Bernice Mahoney, Josephine Rice, Josephine Albert, Margaret Heltzel, Beulah Wynd Long, Ruthanne Breitmeyer, Lavisa Young. 123 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREL' Front row: Laurntz, Thirwell, Huckson, Holbrook, Krcnzle, Semke Back row: Caswell, Moursund, Unger, DcCou, Norris, Adams, Schribcr Pi Mu Epsilon MATHEMATICS HONORARY, OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed 1931 KENNETH KIENZLE, Director HARRIET HoLBRooK, T1-efzrurer EILEEN HICKSON, Sec1'em1'y E. E. DECOU, Pemzanent Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS E. E. DeCou, Will V. Norris, A. F. Moursund MEMBERS Kenneth Kienzle, Charles Barr, Robert Jackson, Alida Thirwell, Hubert Unger, Lewis Fendrick, Harriet Holbrook, Donald Saunders, john Caswell, Eileen Hickson, Alera Kienzle, Raemen Schriber, Elinor Stevenson, Norman Laurirz, Verne Adams, G. Sterling Bailey, Bob Holmquist, Don McLer1non, Robert Defy, Lucille Terrell, Leon Semke. v...!ll1I7kJ 124 Q03 :I-'T-1E OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Front row: Huston, Tucker, Chase, Mathews, Bateman, Hill Back row: Stockton, Stadden, Moore, Franzen, Hamilton Temenids NATIONAL HONORARY FOR WOMEN OF THE EASTERN STAR GLADYS A. CHASE, Prefidenr NORMA HUSTON, Vice-President BERNADINE FRANZEN, Secretary-T1'ea5z1re1' MRS. EDITH B. PATTEE, Faculty Advifer MEMBERS Willametta Logsdon, Emma Bell Stadden, Virginia Howard, Velma Hamilton, Gladys A. Chase, Norma Huston, Bernadine Franzen, Lucy Spittle, Maxine Hill, Daphne Mathews, Twyla Stockton, Edith Lee Tucker, Alice Hesler, Maude Long, Irwanda Bateman, Nellie Moore, Dorothy Winter. ufiffllkj 125 - Q03 THE OREGANA E2 NIIVETEEIV HUIVDIZED TIIIRTY THREE' Cutler, Greenough, Bailey, Lzifferty, Palmer, McCoy, Hegdahl, Stevens, Sleeter, Bolds, Waslike Sigma Delta Psi NATIONAL HONORARY ATHLETIC FRATERNITY RUSSIEL CUTLER, Pmridenr ERXVIN LAURANCE, Sec1'em1'y-T1'eai'm'er HONORARY MEMBERS William L. Hayward, Jack E. Hewitt, Dr. john F. Bovard, Paul R. Waslike, Russell Cutler. ACTIVE MEMBERS Erwin Laurance, Mayville Kelliher, Orville Bailey, Howard Lewis, Tallant Greenough, Paul Lafferty, Rudie Hegdahl, Edwin Harding, Robert Voegtly, Ed Bolds, Robert VanNice, Mason McCoy, Williarn Palmer, Paul F. Bale, Ladd Sherman, Bob Sleeter, Louis Stevens, Clarence Nye. Lffqfymra 126 Q03 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE l l ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi NATIONAL COMMERCE ERATERNITY Kappa Chapter, Installed 1915 CHARLES GILLESPIE, President HEINZ HUEBNER, Vice-President JAY BROWN, Secretrzry GEORGE BLODGETT, Tremua-ea' ALDEN SCHWABAUER, Ritzmlist ROBERT ADELSPERGER, Hirforimz AUTEN BUSH, Publicity PROF. N. H. COMISH, Faculty Aeivixer K. F. THUNEMANN, Deputy Cozmcillor FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Harrison Val Hoyt, N. H. Comish, A. L. Lomax. MEMBERS Cliff Beckett, Edgar Smith, Delbert Kimberling, Carl Gerlinger, Harrison Spain, Howard Needham, George Branstator, Burton Wood, Howard Stevens, Keith Powers, Bill Bower- man, Leland Chester, Charles Goettling, George Howard, Darrell Cornell, Julius Kusel, Dale Fischer, Edward Kremers, Harlo Call, Miles McKay, Clair Chrisropherson, Leonard Hoyt, Clark Irvine, Charles Gillespie, Heinz Huebner, jay Brown, George Blodgetr, Alden Schwabauer, Robert Adelsperger, Auten Bush. Lfifflkf 127 Q03 -T?iE ORE. GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY TH-EEL: -QF I Front row. Bieshcars, Bickel, Fields, B.adford, Parker Middle row: Griggs, Greenwood, Kirkpatrick, Fries, Lisron, Felrer Back row: Cornutr, Kennedy, Snider, Burch Phi Chi Theta NATIONAL COMMERCE HONORARY FOR WOMEN Oregon Beta Chapter, Installed 1920 The purpose of Phi Chi Theta is to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for women in business careers, to encourage fra- ternity and co-operation among women preparing for such careers. MARYELLYN BRADFORD, President EVELYN KENNEDY, Vice-President BLEMA PARKER, Serremry HILDA FRIES, Treazmref' GRACE GRIGGS AND LUCILLE CORNUTT, Arlzfirers .MEMBERS Elisabeth Bickel, Maryellyn Bradford, Lee Ellen Breshears, Frances Butch, Kathryn Fel- ter, Hazel Fields, Hilda Fries, Lois Greenwood, Eileen Hickson, Charlotte Hielbron, Ardis Hutchinson, Evelyn Kennedy, Evelyn Kimberling, Greeta Kirkpatrick, Kathryn Liston, Doro- thy McMillan, Agnes Morgan, Blerna Parker, Mary Snider, Marguerite Tarbell, Alice Wedemeyer. UCJKGIYRJ 128 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETFEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE PI LAMBDA TH ETA Pi Lambda Theta WOMEN'S NATIONAL EDUCATION FRATERNITY, KAPPA CHAPTER Installed 192 1 BARBARA CONLY, President ELINOR CLARK, Vice-P1-'erident ROMA GROSS, Recording Secretary IDA MARKUSEN, Covfrexpofzding Secretazry EDITH LUKE, Treamrer CLEO HOSELTON, Keeper of Record! , MEMBERS Maxine Lamb, Mrs. C. L. Schwering, Mrs. H. D. Sheldon, Mrs. F. W. Stetson, Mrs. W. H. Maxham, Mrs. Guy Clair, Dr. Marian Hayes, Dr. Etta Rogers, Katherine Kneeland, Gladys Haskins, Lillian Van Loan, Katherine York, Mrs. Sam Wilderman, Barbara Conly, Elinor Clark, Edith Luke, Roma Gross, Ida Markusen, Hilda Swenson, Miss Lenore Casford, Ella Carrich, Mrs. Baker, Helen Everett, Mrs. Robertson, Mrs. E. Leighton, Miss Ida Pope, Ger- trude Sears, Miss Mildred Hayden, Miss M. Black, Mrs. Edith Pattee, Mrs. George Goodall, Jennie Klemm, Evelyn Hollis, Ruth Jackson, Helen Raitanen, Elma Doris Havemann, Hope Shelley, Mrs. V. P. Morris, Doris Payne, Kathleen Hughes, Alice Hinshaw, Virginia Han- cock, Buelah 'Gore, Viola Ross, Ruth Kneeland, Alice Spurgeon, Grace Ash, Mrs. A. Fish, Thelma Lund, Merle Clasey, Laverne Lamb, Miss N. Montgomery, Dorothy Sherman, Willa- metta Logsdon, Marguerite Loretz, Doris Hardy, Cleo Hoselron, Betty Lewis, Gertrude Larson, Mrs. V. C. May, Trixie johnson, Eleanor Coombe, Mona Sheldon, Leah Borah, Aimee Sten, Mildred Widmer, Elaine Anderson, Marjorie Haas, Zola McDougall, Eva Nelson, Lovisa Youngs, Louese Howard, Ruth Smith. 129 12051 :ITT E O RE GA NA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE From row: E. Nelson, Leisz, Boone Back row: Howe, Kehoe, T. Nelson, Payne Pi Sigma NATIONAL LATIN HONORARY EVA NELSON, President DOROTHY WITHERS, Vice-President MARY KEHOE, Sec1'efm'y-T1'earz41'er IVIARGARET LE1sz, S ergeazzt-at-m'nzs MEMBERS Dr. Clara Smertenko, Mrs. Edna Landros, Dr. Frederick Dunn Mrs Lois Baker FACULTY MEMBERS Mar aret Boone Edmund Cheney, Virginia Hancock, joseph Goldsmith Thelma Nelson 8 , Frances Frazier, Lucy Howe, Joan COX, Alice Olmstead, Madeleine Gilbert Eva Nelson Doro , . . d A thy Withers, Mary Kehoe, Margaret Lersz, Elinor Stevenson, Barbara ean Payne an nna pauline Rea. v.!llfI7kJ 150 ZOE THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Front row: Burkhalter, Chnstenson, Peterson, Llston, Mrs. Macduff Middle row: Pollitt, Marstcrs, Erickson, McNutr, Dunlog, Macduff Back row: Staclden, Briggs, Elsemote, Failing, Stal ord Phi Theta Upsilon UPPERCLASS WOMEN'S SERVICE HONORARY EDITH PETERSON HOLMES, Praridenz KATHLEEN MCNUTT, Vice-Prericierzt KAY BRIGGS, Secremry GWEN ELSEMORE, T1fearm'er GENEVIEVE DUNLOP, Hirrorifzn MEMBERS jean Failing, Gwen Elsemore, 'Genevieve Dunlop, Margaret Pollitt, Lois Greenwood, Kathryn Liston, Kay Briggs, Emma Bell Stadden, Miriam Stafford, Dorothy Marsters, Betty Anne Maccluff, Kathleen McNutt, Louise Barclay, Lorene Christenson, Barbara Tucker, Av- hild Erickson, Edith Luke, Eva Burkhalter, Louise Webber, Aimee Sten, Eleanor Lonergan, Gwen Caverhill, Marian Chapman. HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Schwering, Mrs. Alice Macduff, Eula Duke m.!YffI7k.2 131 1 5103 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Front row: Morse, Rosson, Barker, Leach Back row: Wilson, Miller, Espy Delta Sigma Rho Organized April 13, 1906, Chicago, Illinois The purpose of Delta Sigma Rho is to encourage sincere public speaking. The local chapter was installed in 1926. The purpose of the local chapter is to encourage more interest in speech activities and to promote more effective integration of personality. CECIL J. ESPY JR., Preridemf BERNICE CONNOLY, S2L'I'6f6l1'y-T1'6d.Yll1'61' FACULTY MEMBERS Burt Brown Barker, Wayne L. Morse, Victor Morris, Hugh Rosson MEMBERS john Casteel, W. A. Dahlberg, Hobart Wilson, Bernice Connoly, Robert T. Miller, Wal- lace Campbell, Cecil J. Espy jr. v.!if1I7X.n 152 30? THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE PAN XENIA Pan Xenia INTERNATIONAL PROFESSIONAL FOREIGN TRADE FRATERNITY U. S. EPSILON CHAPTER AUTEN BUSH, Prefiflent GEORGE STOCKER, Sec'1'efa1'y-T1feam1'e1' LYLE MCCALLUM, Vice-Pf'e.fia'e12t A. L. LOMAX, Faculty Anfwiser VICTOR P. MORRIS, Faculty Member MEMBERS Ted Natt, Percy Riddell, Stanley Haberlach, Norman Roth, Everett Horrell, james Smith, Arthur Dudley, Roger Comstock, Auten Bush, Eldon Woodin, John Wade, Lyle Mc- Callum, john Erickson, Robert Schriber, George Stocker, Sherrill Gregory, Kenneth Carlson. Q...ffI1I7k.,v 133 Q03 THE OILEGANA E3 NINETEEJV HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Y. ,,,.g" ' A-21-:Q L Front row: Patrick, Gilbert, Card, Liston, Hayes, Hayden, Bradford, Bums Back row: Zurcher, Bailey, Stauffer, Schenk, Day, Newman, Espy Rally Committee CECIL ESPY, Clmirmmz ETHAN NEWMAN, Arrismm' Clmiwmzfz MARYELLYN BRADFORD, Secrem1'y The activities of the Rally Committee were limited a great deal during the year for two reasons. First, the rally budget was cut, a fact which necessitated the dropping of the noise parade from the program, second, the future of higher education was threatened by the politi- cal situation. So, the Rally Committee tried to cooperate with student opinion in these matters and be as conservative as possible, and at the same time arouse enthusiasm at all games. The two biggest events for the Rally Committee this year were Homecoming and Uni- versity of Washington-Oregon game. The Homecoming game was held in Corvallis. The committee had charge of the rally during the burning of the bonfire preceding the Frosh-Rook game the night before in Eugene. In Corvallis the Committee had charge of the rooting sec- tion. For the game in Portland between the University of Wasliington and Oregon two rallies were held, one after the special train arrived and the other just before the game, serpentining to Multnomah stadium. The other activities consisted of rallies and send-offs for the team when it traveled and leading the rooting section at games. MEMBERS Helen Burns, Caroline Card, Mary Hayes, Esther Hayden, Betty Jones, Kathryn Liston, Marylou Patrick, Madeleine Gilbert, Orville Bailey, Gordon Day, Jeff Howard, Bill Roberts, George Schenk, Brute Stauffer, Bob Zurcher. rxqffjyf-B 134 - Q01 THE OREGANA E3 IVIIVETZYEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREL Campus Honoraries National Collegiate Players, 6111177211 1101101'111'31. Beta Alpha Psi, 111111011111 11cc011111111g 1101101'111'31. Dr. Bernard Daly Club, 1c110l111'5111p club 01'g11111ze11 1131 D1 Be11111111 D11l31 0 LfZk61!1C2'll1', O1"6g07Z. Cosmopolitan Club, 17Z1E7'7Zl1lf107'l1l1 1'el11110115 1111111151011 110710761731 Master Dancers, 101111 110110111131 f01' 111111c111g. Hermian Club, w0111e11'5 Fbjlfifdl 8612161111072 11,I1pe1'cl115J 110110111131 Amphibian, 11f0111e11'5 .r1111111111111g 1J07Z07"!17':y'. Phi Beta 11'0111e11'5 111111011111 7'0 ei5101111l '1'a1e1'1111 0 ,77ZZLl'IC 111111 6116177261116 1111 3 Phi Mu Alpha, 77267171 111111011111 1J07Z07'1l1'y 771211-iflzl f1'1l161'7Z11-31 Phi Delta Kappa, 111e11'5 111111011111 ,i11'0feJ.v10111zl h01101'111'31 66I'Z1C1Z1Z0721Z1 Tonqueds, 5011111 01'g11111z1111011 0fE11ge11e 1111111e1'J1131 100172672 Beta Gamma Sigma, 111111011111 561101115111 1707Z01'll1'31 111 b111111eJ5 11111111111r111111011 Asklepiads, !71'6-772861165 h01101'111'31. Alpha Tau Delta, 111111011111 72Z11'.f17Zg f1'11te1'111131. Pot and Quill, w1'11111g b07701'1Z1'3f f01" 1110111e11. Ye Tabbard Inn, 'lU1"1117lg 110110111131 for 111e11. Sigma Delta Chi, 77Z67Z,.f 111111011111 P1'0f6J5107Z6Z1 j0111'111111J111 110110111131 Theta Sigma Phi, 10077267211 111111011111 P1'0f655107ZLZ1 j0111'1111l15111 h0110111131 Alpha Delta Sigma, 111e11'5 111111011111 111l11e1'115111g 1101101'111'y. Gamma Alpha Chi, ZU077Z677,.f 111111011111 1l61l'l161'l1.l'177g 1J07'l01'6l1'y Tau Delta Delta, 10077287211 11111le1'cl1155 110110111131 111 1111151c. Mu Phi Epsilon, u10111e11'5 111111011111 190110111131 11111511 f1'111e1'11113' Temenids, 111111011111 1101101111131 f01' 100771877 of 111e EaJ1e1'11 S1111 Sigma Delta Psi, 111111011111 h07201'6l1'y for 772671 111 311131516111 e1111c111z011 Alpha Kappa Psi, 111111011111 C077177Z61'C6 f1'111e1'111131 f07' 111e11. Phi Chi Theta, 111111011111 c0111111e1'ce h07201'll7'3l for 100111e11. Pi Lambda Theta, 1110111e11'5 111111011111 p1'0fe1'51011111 111111 170720711131 e1111m11011 f7'!l161'7711y. Pi Sigma, 1101101' 50c1e131 for 1111111 51111le1115. Phi Theta U psilon, 1110111e11'J 11ppe1'c11155 5e1'w11e 1101101'111'31. Delta Sigma Rho, 111111011111 b01101'111'31 111 11eb111e. Pan Xenia, 1111e1'111111011111 p1'0fe15101111l f01'e1g11 11'1111e f1'111e1111131 Kwama, 1110111e11'J 5e1'111ce 11011o1'a1'31. Thespian, 1110111e11'.r f1'E51777ZlZ1Z 5e1'111ce 1907Z07'd7'j'. Skull and Daggers, 111e11'J .v0p11011101'e 5e1'111ee 1101101'111'31. Friars, 5e11101' ie1'111ce 110110111131 for 711672. Mortar Board, 5e11101' Je1'111ce 1.101101'111'31 f01' Zl'O7726l2. Phi Beta Kappa, 111111011111 .l'fZ10!d.l-tic 1101101'111'31. Sigma Xi, 721111017611 Jc1e11ce 1101101'111'31. Scabbarcl and Blade, 111111011111 50c1e131 f01' 111111111131 Phi Delta Phi, 1111e1'11111101111l 11110 f1'111e1'111131. Pi Mu Epsilon, 111111he1111111ff 1101101'111'31. 135 J11111e1115 Walter L. Wliittlesey ALTER L. WHITTLESEY, who received his de- gree from the University in 1901, is a pro- fessor of politics at Princeton and also an editorial and article writer. He is a member of the National Municipal League, the American Political Science Association, the English Speaking Union and other organizations. He completed his Work for a Ph.D. at Princeton under Woodrow Wilsoii but lost his thesis notes and did not get his degree. Mr. Wluittle- sey's hobbies include canoeing, bridge, solitaire, read- ing and wood-chopping. xxxyx-xl3jjX lllljgflfr 1 frzrflllflllx jxxxxxxxxxxx "fx x ,X .9 ..i..., if XKXX K 1111 I ll lil WALTER WHITTLESE Women Y 13.03 TH E loizii GANA sa NINETEEN f1UND1zED THIRTY THREE Associated Women Students Louisa WEBBER, Presidem EMMA BELL STADDEN, Vice Prerident CAROLINE CARD, Secrezmfy KATHERINE BRIGGS, Trezzrurer ELIZABETH BENDSTRUP, Sergeant-at-mfmr ELSlE PET13RsoN, Reporter A. W. S. as an organization strives to unite all women in groups and classes on the campus. It is broader than other women's organizations as it consists of representatives of all the most specific groups of women's activities. The central governing body is the council which is made up of the above elective ofiicers, chairmen of standing committees, and the presidents of the Y. g W. C. A., W. A. A., Philomelete and LOUISE WEBBER heads of houses. Ar the beginning of the school year, on September 15 and 16, representatives from each of these organizations met for a conference in the new A. W. S. rooms in Gerlinger hall. Each or anization resented its ur ose lans for the ear and or anizational roblems. s V g The conference was felt to be of great value in promoting a better understanding and co- operation among groups, in planning non-conflicting programs and avoiding duplication of material within the groups. As a result of the recommendations drawn up at the close of the conference, several policies were adopted. Freshmen women who did not make a 1 point average at the end of their first term were forced to withdraw from activities until their average had been brought up to a It was decided to keep Wednesday evenings free of all meetings. One of the main activities of the association is the work done at the beginning of fall term in helping the freshmen women become acquainted with the campus. This year, under the leadership of jean Failing, what was last year known as Big Sisters were renamed Fresh- men Counsellors. These Frosh Counsellors were chosen at the end of spring term, mostly from the freshman class, with the feeling that they would know more directly the difficulties and problems of the incoming freshmen. This year a Get-Wise party for freshmen was again held. Stunts and skits were given which portrayed campus life and traditions. The freshmen were accompanied by their coun- sellors, and enjoyed an evening of fun and dancing. The Foreign Scholar project was temporarily laid aside this year in favor of a Co-opera- tive house project, in the belief that the educational opportunities on the campus would provide a worthy demand for development. With this in mind, the idea of a Co-operative house for unafhliated women, who are working their way through the University, began to take shape. Owing to an indefinite understanding and acquaintance with this project, very little progress could be made this year, but efforts were being made to obtain a clearer un- derstanding, and to formulate plans for its iinancing. This Co-operative Project is recognized as an enormous and outstanding project for the future. 139 - -C - , -QQ? - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE v"'f4l?M. , Hn II f'1x I :Ii " gr.:-1 V, I ag., y ' . ' lwuilxi I ne: " " .. I ii ii n my Ni NH .0 Wm Card, Sradden, Briggs, Kraus, Suomela, Hickson Bendstrup, Raitanen, Peterson, Failing WaHle, Chapman, MacLean Officers of A. W. S. A. W. S. mass meetings this year continued the plan of vocational speakers. These voca- tional guidance talks which were started several year ago have proved to be Of such general interest to the women students on the campus, that five speakers were invited to the campus this year. Mr. Harold F. Wendell, president of Lipman Wolfe and Company of Portland, gave the first address On clothes and fashion. Other speakers, representing different vocations were: Elnora Thomson, Mrs. Frances McClung, Dean Cheryl Scholz, and Dean Ava Milam. A carnival was held during spring term in April. This activity was introduced a year ago, and proved such a success, that it has become an annual event of spring term. Those houses and halls which did not take part in the Canoe Fete drew for partners to contruct and decorate booths, in competition for a grand prize. McArthur court was transformed into a carnival ground, with all the regular attractions of a carnival. A. XV. S. COUNCIL LOUISE WEBBER ....... Preriofem EMMA BELL STADDEN . . Vice Preridem' CAROLINE CARD ........ Secremry ICATHERINE BRIGGS ...... Treorurer ELIZABETH BENDSTRUP Sergeant-at-aai'nzr ELsIE PETERSON ........ Reporter 'IEAN FAILING .... Ffosh Counsellor! GERALDINE HICKSON . . Peze1-'r Lodge NANCY SUOMELA . Student Lomz Fund DOROTHY MACLEAN ..... W. A. A. AIMEE STEN ........ Y. W. C. A. MARIAN CHAPMAN .... Philomelefe A. W. s. CARNIVAL HELEN RAITANEN . . Headr of Houses 140 - i03 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Kraus, Binford, Wharton, Failing, Pollitt, Bradford, Bendstrup Hornung, Dodds, Harrie, Webber, MacMillan, Masterton, Kennedy Bartholomew, Hickson, Herman, Osborne Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet it rf 1-fswfg ' " The Young Women's Christian Association is an organization open to all women on the campus. It is a national organization, and has as its purpose the desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God, the determination to have a part in mak- ing this life possible for all people and seeking to understand Jesus and to follow Him. The main functioning body of the Y. W. C. A. is the cabinet, made up of twenty-one members and officers, each with the task of in- terpreting within her group the spirit and aim of the organization. Projects of the Y include discussion groups on inter-racial and international questions, econ- omic and religious questions, Tuesday vespers, the annual doughnut sale, junior-senior break- fast, waffle luncheon, apple sale, pennant sale and membership banquet. Every summer an intercollegiate conference is held at Seabeck, with representatvies from all the colleges and universities of the Northwest. OFFICERS AIMEE STEN, Prerident LUCILLE KRAUS, Preridefzt Wiiztef' Term HELEN BINFORD, Serremify i ELEANOR WHARTON, Treasurer 141 AIMEE STEN - 5403 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Philomelete Philomelete is an organiza- tion of ten hobby groups of wom- en in order to give every girl an opportunity for individual devel- opment, social adequacy, and friendships. Be- lieving that com- mon interests af- ford an excellent basis for social grouping, Phi T h e t a Upsilon Peterson. Wlxarron, Rau, F I g Liston, Fries, Barklow conceived the idea of fostering social groups for the development of culture. Each hobby group has its own president and oiiicers, and each group sponsors its own activities with individual meetings. During Freshman week fall term, Phi Theta Upsilon in co-operation with Philomelete gave a tea on Sunday for girls not having rush dates with houses. It was held at Gerlinger hall. On Wednesday of rush week a stunt night was held for all entering freshmen and new students, at which time each group presented a short skit of some phase of college life. A feature of winter term was the initiation held MAXINE RAU .... ELEANOR WHARTON HILDA Fauis ..... JEAN FAILING .... VALBERG ANDERSON MARGARET OSBORNE LORENE CI-IRISTENSEN Y l WANDA VEATCH. . . MARIAN CHAPMAN IVIARCLAY EISAMAN . 142 annually for new members. Spring term brings the large Philomelete spring dance for all groups. Each group has two sponsors who are members of Phi Theta Upsilon who supervise the activity of the group. Marian Chapman is president of Phi Theta Up- silon, upperclass service honorary. PHILOMELETE PRESIDENTS ...............Muric Prose and Poetry OPAL BARKLOW .... .......,.... , Nature . . . Infermziiomzl Relations . . . . . Folklore . . . . . . Tmifel . . Clmrm School Amr and Cmftr . . . . W077Zd72 in H er Sphere . . . . . . Dnzmfz 2031 THE OREGANA 83 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE W. A. A. DOROTHY MACI,EAN, Presizient ELEANOR COOMBE, Vice-President MAY MASTERTON, Secremfy ALICE LANE, Tre:z.tm'er ELAINE UNTERMANN, Curzodian The Women's Athletic Associa- tion is an organization to further in- terest in athletics by providing whole- some recreational activitiesg by pro- moting the ideal of true sportsman- ship, by encouraging a feeling of good fellowship among the women of the University. Its membership is based On partic- pation together with the spirit of leadership, cooperation, scholarship and good sportsmanship. To become a member of W. A. A., one must earn 75 points. This may be earned in any sport offered, by participation and a COOMBE MASTERTON vote of the council on the above four qualities. Points are given at the close of each term, and generally allotted 100 points for first team, 75 points for second team, and 50 points for third team. The spirit of the association is a team for every girl and every girl on a team. The organization exists on the love of sport and fellowship. Hockey, volleyball and swimming were offered fall term, basketball and swimming, winter term, tennis, archery and baseball, spring term. Hiking is an all year activity. This year inter-sorority competition has been offered in many sports. Keen interest and a wide participation has taken place in volleyball, basketball and swimming. The Seller cup has again been put in competition, and the winning organization in the swimming contests will have its name inscribed On this cup. To the best individ- ual swimmer goes a bathing suit. Basketball was Organized into leagues with con- testing sororities and halls placed in these groupings. A new cup has been offered to the winning organization. Something new in the history of W. A. A. has been tried this year and found to have been accepted with an overwhelming success. That is the recreation hour. Every Friday from 4 to 6 o'clock, when everyone is more or less tired from the week's labors, W. A. A. offers open house at the wOmen's building. Sports of any kind may be enjoyed. Ping pong, badminton, volleyball and swim- ming have been found to be the most popular. At 5 o'clock tea is served on the sun porch. LANE UNTERMANN DOROTHY MAC LEAN 143 303 THE, OREGANA E3 NlN'ETEEN HUJVDRED THIRTY THREE PLAY DAY GROUP W. A. A. Council DOROTHY MACLEAN, Prerialent AGNES MORGAN, Manager of Swimming ELEANOR COOMBE, Vice-Prerialenz ROSE SMITH, Manager of Tennis MAY MASTERTON, Secretary LOUISE BEERS, Manager of Baseball ALICE LANE, Trearzzrer LUCILLE CARSON, Manager of Archery ELAINE UNTERMANN, Custodian ELLA RICHARDSON, Manager of Hiking BERNICE WAINSCOTT, Manager of Basketball EDITH CLEMENT, Manager of Hockey DOROTHY -GOEF, Manager of Volleyball iMILDRED MARKS, Reporter DORIS PAYNE, Recreation Clyairnzan W. A. A. again observed National Health Week this year. The week was devoted to various events, including an open house sports week, an inter-house menu contest, a poster contest, and a posture contest, all of which culminated with a tea held at the end of the week. During this tea awards were made, consisting of the Alden cup for the best menu, theatre tickets for the poster winner and flowers for the posture winners. Clogs, tap dancing, and tumbling acts furnished the entertainment for the affair. Another well-known activity of W. A. A. is the Strawberry Festival. lt is an annual campus function which takes place during spring term. The tennis courts next to the old library are roped in for dancing, while strawberry sundaes are sold from near-by tables. Play Day, another annual activity of W. A. A. is held alternately at Oregon and Ore- gon State College. All colleges of Oregon participate in one whole day of play and entertain- ment. Mixed teams play in all the various events. This year Oregon State College was hostess. The W. A, A. pageant was a new event this year. It took place during freshman week. It portrayed old and new fashions in sport wear, with the correct apparel for morning, noon and night. Demonstrations were given in volleyball, badminton, golf, hockey and horseback riding. Announcements were made as to the exact days and hours of the sports program for fall term. 1-lei -.- 503 --.. THE OREGANA Hi NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Informal glim ses of W. A. A. events. In the upper left hand corner is Dorothy MacLean, W. A. A. presidentg then Freda Stadter models a riding habit in the W. A. A. pageantg two scenes of a McKenzie tripg three girls stop for a moment's rest on a hikeg Edith Clement shows the correct form for a basketball playerg and two representatives to the convention last summer shoulder the weight of their car. Women's Athletic Association Another W. A. A. feature is the banquet held to announce the newly elected officers, which has hitherto been kept a secret. This is a regular membership banquet. Another function is the Women's Order of the "O", an honorary organization of women who have taken an active part in the Women's Athletic Association. Upon earning 1000 points in interclass competitive sports, and by fulfilling the qualities of scholarship, leadership, co- operation and good sportsmanship, which the W. A. A. council and the Order of the "O" set forth, members are selected. Each member is awarded a white sweater with a large green and lemon This organization also has associate members, who are those having earned 500 points and have been selected on the same qualifications as the active members. Points may be won in any sports which are offered, and are carried from year to year, although there is a limit of 500 points a year allowed. Points may also be transferred from one college to another providing that they are members of A. C. A. C. W. Active members are Dorothy MacLean, Doris Payne, and Bernice Wainscott. 145 XXXX 'ruff C '-ix Edison Marshall D1soN MARsHALL, author, is well-known for his many novels published during the last eight years in the Good Housekeeping and American mag- azines. He started on his successful career by selling a short story in 1915 during his freshman year ar the University. In 1921 he won the O. Henry Memor- ial prize for the best short story in America that year. Mr. Marshall now lives at "Shirkara Hall" in Au- gusta, Ga., named for his prize story, "The Heart of Litrle Shirkaraf' His hobby is the out-doors. -mxxxgxXxXKX fffffflllll- fill 1"x'1.' 's - 1 lfllffflx jxyyyxxxxxxx ffl! The Arts . i021 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN l1UNDRED THIRTY THREE Department of Dramatics Under the talented leadership of Mrs. Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt, the drama division is becoming more and more important to an increasing number of students as a means of artistic expression. Mrs. Seybolt, who came to the University of Oregon in 1928 from Grinnel College, where she served on the faculty, initiated the policy of en- couraging as many students as possible to take part in the activities of the department. MRS. SEYBOLT In accord with her plan, a series of Studio plays, presented by a group of students known as the Studio Players and directed by members of the play production class, is given each winter term to offer opportunity to interested students to participate in dramatics. Those who have taken part in the production of these one-act plays are Helen Abel, Herbert King, Philip Mulder, Lloyd Faust, Gay Pinkstaff, Parks Hitchcock, Frank Evenson, Marvel Twiss, La Myra Smith, Donald Confrey, Rae Stevens, Louese Howard, Gwendoline Caverhill, Mary Louise Mar- tin, Gertrude Winslow, Betty Buffington, Daisy Swanton, Michael Hogan, Ethan Newman, Marie Saccomanno, George Callas, Willard Marsh, Maxine Rau, Edwin Cruikshank, Lucille Stewart, Neva Lois Thompson, Donald Carruth, Boyd Jackson, Violet Walters, William Lake, Ronald Rew, William Meissner, Warren Gram, Charles Shoemaker, Wilbur Walker, Ty Harrmus and William Anderson. The more ambitious undertakings of the year were "Hamlet", "Once in a Lifetime", and "Berkeley Square," all of such magnitude as to render their production difficult. These were all presented by the Guild Hall Players, under the direction of Mrs. Seybolt. The technical direction of the plays was carried out by George Andreini, who has done excellent work. Using the stretch of lawn between the library and Deady hall as a stage, a group of Stu- dents from the drama division presented "Gammer Gurton's Needle," the oldest known Eng- lish comedy. Another group undertook the presentation of "Lady Windermere's Fan" with George Andreini directing. A new venture for the department was the production of children's plays in which pupils from Edison school were given important parts, with the more difficult parts being taken by University students. They were directed by Dorothy Clifford. An important part in the work of the drama division is taken by the Oregon chapter of National Collegiate Players, of whom Dorothy Clifford is president. Active members are Charles Shoemaker, Louise Webber, Gretchen Winrermeier, Ty Smith Harrmus, Daisy Swan- ton, Louise Marvin, William Anderson. Mrs. Seybolt, Dr. C. V. Boyer, Mrs. Alice Ernst, and Kenneth Shoemaker are honorary members. Each year more interest is displayed in the drama department and in the plays produced. All of the plays given, "Hamlet," "Once in a Lifetime," "Berkeley Square" and "Lady Winder- mere's Eann reflected excellent acting and presentation. Mrs. Seybolr in her five years here has established a reputation of producing plays of professional standard. 149 , , - 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE SCENE FROM OSCAR WILDE COMEDY ULady Windermere's Fan" Morals were effectively mothballed by Oscar Wilde in his gay comedy of English draw- ing room society, "Lady Windermere's Fanl' produced by students of the drama department under the direction of George L. Andreini. In its artificiality the play is typical of the "naughty nineties" in which Wilde lived and wrote. It is not lifelike, nor was it intended to be so. This, however, did not prevent its presentation at Guild Theater from being a genuinely enjoyable occasion. Scintillating wit sparkled through the lines, which, though epigrammatic, were occasion- ally profound. Short, polished, easy lines and spontaneously clever repartee characterized the play, emphasis being placed on the dialogue rather than on the action of the play. All the charcters were portrayed by students whose accomplished acting reflects credit upon the department and its head, Mrs. Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt. Gretchen Wintermeier was charming as Lady Windermere, around whom the action was centered. She played her part with discrimination and feeling, capturing the sympathy of the audience from the first. As her be- wildered husband, Ethan Newman was admirable. The part of Mrs. Erlynn, the disillusioned femme du monde who caused all the compli- cations in the play, was taken by Elizabeth Scruggs, whose histrionic ability is not to be ques- tioned. She was particularly delightful in this role. Ty Hartmus as the Duchess of Berwick showed her ability to interpret difficult roles with ease, portraying the deepchested dowager very successfully and occasionally changing the order of the evening from chuckles to laughter. Lord Darlington, played by Leonard Dart, was convincingly done. Three entirely different modern expressionist settings designed by Donald Confrey created the illusion of a Victorian drawing room, forming a fitting background for the lords and ladies of this drama of English society. "Lady Winderniei'e's Fan" was the work of a group of students of Mrs. Seybolt's play pro- duction class, presented in partial fulfillment of the requirements of the course. The ease with which it was performed and the pleasure the audience derived from its presentation was a source of mutual satisfaction to the cast, the management, and the audience. 150 203 TH E 0 RE GA NA E3 JVINETEEJV HUNDRED THIRTY THREE PRINCIPALS OF "HAMLET" Shakespearean Tragedy Presented In a setting approximating that of an Elizabethan theater, with a larger forestage and a stylized palace interior for the inner stage, advanced students of the drama department pre- sented Shakespeares famous tragedy of "Hamlet", the idealist suddenly brought face to face with concrete evil. As Hamlet, Gene Love showed his power and versatility, playing his part with finesse. He was grave and thoughtful, but withal gave an intimation of capacity for action. His por- trayal of the idealistic youth who, because of his sudden disillusionment, finds himself unable to deal with the situation that confronts him, was convincingly realistic. Although Gene Love as Hamlet dominated the play, he was given fine support by the others in the cast. jack Stipe was commanding in the role of King Claudiusg Inez Simons gave a fine, sensitive interpretation of the guilty queeng Marian Camp was a tender, gracious Ophelia, Wilbur Walker made the busy-body Polonius very real. Mrs. Seybolt did an admirable piece of work in directing the production. The values of the verse were brought out without slowing up the pace or sacrificing theatrical appeal, a high tempo was maintained, and there were moments of high dramatic tension, of excellent scene, and vivid character portrayal. Hamlet's soliloquy, Ophelia's scene, Polonius, fatherly advice to Laertes, the graveyard scenes, and the tragic duel between Hamlet and Laertes were outstanding for their artistic effectiveness. The lighting effects were manipulated in such a way as to accentuate the changing moods of the play. 151 Q03 THE 0 RE GA NA as NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY 7HiQEL' SCENES FROM FALL PLAY HOnce in A Lifetime" A sparkling barrage of wisecracks at the expense of Hollywoodian dumbness, delivered with much gusto on the part of the Guild Hall players, characterized the production of "Once in a Lifetimef' Hollywood takeoff by Kaufman and Hart, presented under the direc- tion of Ottilie T. Seybolt. Keen appreciation of the satire of the play was evident in the zest and assurance with which the various roles were interpreted. Wilbur Walker, in perhaps the most difficult role in the play, presented a study in un- believable dumbness that outdid the Hollywood brand and elevated him to the position of Super-Director for Herman Glogauer, Jewish movie magnate. As Miss Daniels, hardboiled hoofer, Ty Smith Hartmus proved herself a polished actress, playing her Part with shrewd- ness and sophistication. The third member of the trio of small-time vaudeville players who went to Hollywood to seek their fortunes in the new talkies was played by Charles Shoemaker, with dash and aplomb. A good deal of explosiveness and gesticulation marked Warren Gram's interpretation of the role of Herman Glogauer and drew many a hearty laugh in the course of the evening. Elizabeth Scruggs, blending blankness with ofhciousness as the reception secretary, presented a delicious bit of satirical humor. Donald Confrey, who almost stole the second act, Neva Lois Thompson, Daisy Swanton, Violet Walters, Betty Bufiington, and Hagan Moore were outstanding among the minor characters. The problem of creating stage settings in keeping with the colossal proportions of the play and fitting them into the limited space offered by Guild Theater was solved admirably by George Andreini through the use of perspective and cubistic angles. 152 wi - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE SCENES FROM HBERKELEY SQUARE" Romance and Magic I Fantasy, an almost perfect blend of beauty, pathos, and strangeness, from the pen of john Balderston, English dramatist, was chosen as the winter term play for 1933 by the drama division. "Berkeley Square" is representative of the literature written to provide an avenue of escape from the bitter reality of daily life. It is a tale of unconquerable love and of time con- quered by magic. Peter Standish was lost in memory. Living in the twentieth century, he believed that all time could be located some place. By means of magic he was transported back into the Eng- land of the eighteenth century, from twentieth century frockcoat to eighteenth century frills. The whole plot is fantastic, unbelievable, but fascinating. Its acting must be sure and delicate, to lend reality to magic. To insure the best results possible, the roles of the play were assigned to the most exper- ienced actors among the Guild Hall players. Warren Gram was cast as Peter Standish. His clean-cut interpretation of the romantic youth brought out the frustration and near tragedy in the hopeless love he found in old London, and made Peter Standish a living, breathing person. Betty Buffington took the part of the Winsome Helen Pettigrew. Louise Marvin did the heart complication, Kate Pettigrew. Wilbur Walker, Guild Theater's leading comic, was at his best as Dr. Throstle. Lord Stanley was played by Donald Confrey, the beautiful Duchess of Devonshire by Gretchen Winterineier, Lady Ann Pettigrew by Elizabeth Scruggs, and Mrs. Barwick by Ty Smith Hartmus. Others in the cast included Ethan Newman, Neva Lois Thompson, Daisy Swanton, William Anderson, Louise Marvin, Charles Shoemaker, Beth Hurst, and Hagan Moore. 153 - 20,5 THE ORE GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THIZLTE Art Department Oregon has assumed a position as uncontested art edu- cational center for the West, ranking with Harvard in the East, upon the granting again this year of Carnegie funds for summer school scholarships. Five thousand five hundred dol- lars was made available for paying all expenses of instructors l selected from other institutions of higher learning in the DEAN LAWRENCE West for the Eugene summer session. It is through the efforts of Ellis F. Lawrence, dean of the School of Fine Arts, and Arnold Bennett Hall, former president of the University, that this grant has come to Ore- gon for the past four years. Research into all creative arts is conducted on the campus through another fund given by the Carnegie corporation. In this work is included, besides hne arts, the humanities and social science divisions. Founded in 1914 by Dean Lawrence in response to popular demand for architectural training, the department of Architecture and Allied Arts early received the endorsement of the American Institute of Architects. It began its career with 16 majors, but has recently had more than 250 students enrolled. The present enrollment has dropped to 175. The most signal development in the University of Oregon art school was the creation of the five-year professional course which put Oregon on a footing with other schools of architecture. The present school is a tribute to the endeavors of Dean Lawrence to establish an aft school of repute at Oregon. Dean Lawrence himself has become widely known in architec- tural circles. He is president of the Intercollegiate Schools of Architecture, a national organi- zation which has as its members the 26 art schools which have reached the standards of perfection and professionalism set up by the league. He is chairman of the educational com- mittee of the American Institute of Architects, secretary of the Oregon state board of archi- tectural examiners and member of the city planning commission of Portland. Dean Lawrence is absent from the campus this year on leave. Essentially a professional school, the department of architecture and arts is designed to give the student a finer and deeper understanding of what art has meant to the world and what it means to the individual. Students of art do their work in the studios and drafting rooms in the building and spend most of the time there, surrounded by the atmosphere of art. Instead of attending lectures, the student accepts the invitation to become one of the group, makes use of the materials, and with the advice and assistance of skilled artists learns the principles of creative work. The art school as a cultural center every year attracts, in addition to majors, several hun- dred students who choose art courses as electives. General art courses prove most attractive to non-majors. Official acceptance of the Oregon Museum of Fine Art at the '32 commencement obser- vance was of major importance to the University. The building, a gift of the citizens of the state of Oregon, houses the widely-known Murray Warner collection of Oriental art given by Mrs. Gertrude Bass Warner. This rare collection of Chinese, Mongolian, Korean, jap- anese and Cambodian art was presented to the University to create a center for the sympa- thetic understanding and appreciation of the peoples of the Orient. The memorial court at the entrance to the museum was dedicated to Prince L. Campbell, who was for many years president of the University of Oregon. The art museum is the most important addition the University has seen since it became a recognized school of higher education. 154 - - Q03 - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE HENDERSON VAN NICE REYNOLDS Variety of Art Courses Offered The department of art and architecture of the School of Fine Arts offers a variety of interesting and essential courses to students. A .sketchy view of the principal courses includes classes in architecture, painting, sculpturing, general and normal arts. Transfer of the landscape architecture department from Corvallis to Eugene was effected this year and has proved to be a valuable addition. Although the junior year of landscaping is still retained in Corvallis, the main portion of the course is being given at the University. The three divisions of this work include landscape design, construction, and plant materials. The architecture design, and interior design units offer complete courses of study which consist of architectural and structural design, and interior decoration. Drafting rooms are pro- vided for the execution of various problems and projects of the students. The classes of painting and drawing allow for a great deal of self-expression and inter- pretation. The students work from still life forms, machinery parts, objects, and models. A considerable proportion of the time is devoted to the study of color, line, tone, and their relation. Sculpturing is an important field of the allied arts. The students mold the figures from clay or cut them from stone. Live models are used so as to prepare the student for individual expression. Adequate equipment and an abundance of light are sufficiently supplied in the department to give the students pleasant and inspiring surroundings. Students who do not possess a gifted talent or desire of the more intricate arts find the applied design classes in general arts particularly suitable and enjoyable. By hand work and casting moulds, the pottery classes build vases, Candlesticks, jars, and novelties which they fire and glaze for preservation. The weaving classes study color, texture, form, and design of textiles by actual application. Pottery and weaving probably rank first in the list of general art subjects offered. Other very interesting classes are home decoration, dress design, deco- rative design, stage design, and civilization and art epochs. The normal arts course gives a general study of the different arts and prepares the stu- dent for creative expression in not only one but several fields, art teaching being the main field of endeavor. Historical and modern methods and crafts are considered and compared. Officers of the Allied Arts League are Clare Hamlin, president, Miriam Henderson, sec- retary, Bob Van Nice, president and Margaret Reynolds, secretary, head the architecture club. 155 5 .1 4 QUE TH' ii U D.3aiGfx.rwm. as Ni!VETl:',lEN' l1E,f'fVD.QLiD Ti1!RT'f'TflE-ZEQE 156 4 fi. 303 THE O R-iiGANA E3 NTNETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREI5 157 I 51403 'Frm onli GA NX Es NQNEIHJN HUNDRED THIRTY Erase A i .-,,..,., ..,,..,,. 'I' A :wg , ' , t -K 'g , . , . gQf2: . W Ziiwzffifw -,, f QL - 1': f f- 'f'-'N-R 1"- A 1 ' .5 , V V 91 wif ff f ii J k7f'?lf1" W .. - -K 1 353 ff? W N- ,514 5 iff' " K , - ' , - I' 1 1.1-f 4' I- J Y J A. Y qw. 3,3 gif i id' L N I T KQS-qi! I? W nkkk . bg, 2 -aaraffsf V ., 3 ,-,Y 4 i. Z - :I -'g-'- -j 3 J '- A 2 fe- 11 W ,- L -gr pg: 9 .Lyn 3 Gt., gi, . , yr 'jim' lm . .. 5 is gm, i v -. 153,511 X 1 I., Q, mag 5. A tim' ' ' " 'i , ' -If ' . , iq 7' ' -- ..' an-Q 1 ix Q ' - ' " M' " T' 1 I 158 - SOE THE OREGA NA E3 NINETEIEYV HUNDRED THIRT'Y THREE ! 5,4 -H-1375 j x r jf - 3. FQ, 3. 1.-1 , ' 1113 I 'Q' WY, 4 I V 1 ' I ' v , V . I 1 gill? rf- iff -'Un 14. Shaq git ,., ,- 593-J 5' , veg, G, 4 .. ,L ., I ll W f Bi v Wyna 41 X11 '0 fl I X 4 S E I E --3 W, 1' 5 - HW , I 9 'fag ., , ,M "ik u'k,aq:?:F. -L 1 sq? gi f ,nf X al xi Xxx 5 ,ef ,- ' m' 33.5, i' X . Ig F YFQT4.-1 cf 'A 1 ' flij -' ' '-5,1 Q vt ' If is ki ,I I A x 11:3 M ' Q ' ,7f 159 - tor y THE, OREGANA F3 NINETEEN HLINDRED THIR7'Y THREE Strong Men Into Prophetic Sunset Came I TRONG men into prophetic: sunset l fame gif? And kindled flames of unextinguished . l, 11 ght, Renewed the ever westward-moving fame Of conquerors, of heroes in the fight. just there it was upon that silent plain Where Walla Walla stands, grows old and wise, That one such band surrendered up its eyes, Uncompromising, to the silent slain. What words have we to speak with you today, O Whitmans, grave McLaughlins, Captain Cooks! We lift the lid of memory to pay Effete respects, to write your names in books. Your urns are rustg your firm proud flesh is gone, While febrile, mincing wreath-bearers live on. -JOHN J. Gkoss 160 5,03 :PHE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Another Poem to Helen ELEN, rise from Hecate, Come again to autumn W ll earth. fi'-'z?tEl il In the quiet evening, we Shall console ourselves with mirth. fTalk of women, silly thingsg Or of men, the utter assesj Till to us the night wind brings As it passes Scent of sea and burning bough . But We-why should we grieve? Troy town is forgotten now- I-Ielen, Helen, turn and leave. -HELEN 161 JOHNSON Q03 TH rg 0 nn GA NA as NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Landscape ALE sinudgeblue hill in the distance long washgray plains before y me even the smoke from the far off house rose Hat as if it were carefully ironed and left to float blown from no-Wind line of clean grey clothing. clouds of ruffled fur run in rows to either end of the sky showing here and there a widening patch of hazy blue. dust and heat welcome me home. -PARKS HITCHCOCK 162 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE E SITS there H, gI'OVC 111g if-3FlfX:-Sify' G - :sg .1-it B l s a e' ililfflil Y 11 P P 1 stand, Witlu back so bent And claw-like handg And cries out wares To a passing throng- Wluo pay scant heed To his tiresome song. But at his back, Like a setting rare, A jeWeller's Window Sends forth its glareg And around his cap Rain-soaked and grey A halo of diamonds Is a Christ-like display. And the Lord must laugh As he looks at the scene- The diamonds so bright And the vendor so mean. For the diamonds are dirt Of an age long past And the vendor may be- A diamond at last. -BARBARA JEAN PAYNE 165 S 20? TH E O R12 GC: K Pnl KK F33 fV'.f,NETEl21N' f1l,w',NDR,ED T.HI,RTY TH The Garment of Time UCKED away in some remote corner of the lgjmi 1 gkgigfi . universe . . . . . Is a little old lady with white, white hair. - - - She IS knitting, and she chuckles softly As she rocks, back and forth - back and forth In her funny old chair. Her hands are withered, yellow with inumerable wrinkles And a thousand years show in her old, old face But as she stoops over her work She never loses a stitch. Goes on at slow monotonous pace. Some one told me she is knitting the garment of Time, And as the earth passes 'round the sun, She follows it with her needle And knits the days into her garment, One by one. Would it not be a novel sort of experiment, If one were in a daring frame of mind, To find the end of the old lady's yarn And, with a great amount of 'savoir faire' A day or night, or perhaps a year, unwind? -GWENDOLYN SCHMEER 164 203 PHE UREGANA E3 NINETEEN FIUZVDIZED TH1RTY7'HREE Dawn on the Sand ' " we HE shimmering gray expanse lies beneath the early morning Its surface smooth as though some great hand had gently tgp. -4,115 4 9 " '52?E?i2?,"l mist, Slf ixill 'N J-'ii lr7f3i?flfiff'f??31355731 , caressed it. Above the drift line sprawl gaunt logs whitened by salt and sun- Skeletons of former verdure seeking their final rest here. The scurrying waves along the edge hurry in, tumbling over each other, Then, losing their courage, turn about and rush back to the sea, Leaving white blobs of foam that shiver and glisten along the waterls line. Farther out the great surf thunders and pounds, like a never-ceasing machine That throws its tons sky-ward reaching high, and then thuds to the bottom Falling over itself in a glory of twisting, whirling confusion. Above the beach a sea-gull with outspread wings swoops and circling silently Then, floating slowly downward, utters its strange cry. -JOSEPHINE WAFFLE 165 Q05 'ru 13 0 RE GA NA m NINETEEN HUNDIQED THIRTIL THEE13' Cmquain s EW MOON 5,55 r The moon Qrfa, 2rft'l'.' .R IS a black OX Witla silver horns. His hooves Strike bright sparks from the onyx roof Of night. INFINITY The moon Is a dream fugue Weaving miracles of sound From silver mist . . . Alas! I'm deaf. GRIEF I'm as A brimful glass That bulges round on topg A tiny tap will spill my Hood Of tears. -CHARLES BOCKMAN 166 Q03 THE OILEGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Hallway T was odd, how that one corner- Thick tan wall A carved and battered oaken chest A slash of tapestry and heavy candlestick Could make me think of battles, Cloisters, galleons,- Men and life-and Beauty. Strange, how it could thrill me so. Our Picture On our ranch Our kitchen window was a picture. ' There was blue sky atop. Then tortured crystal peaks And, lower still, fagged blue foothills. Then came our field- Green in spring, Burnt orange in fall, And a dazzling sheet at Christmas, Witla colts or calves or chickens Romping all around. In evening Our picture seemed to catch afire, Then fade in smoke. At midnight nought was left but coals. -MARJORIE STENNICK ' 167 Q03 EIB OREGANA E3 NINETEHV HUNDRED THIRTYITHREE Sonnet Traditional H, if I love you! Dearest, when the night Is scented music, throbbing on the breeze That begs the blossom from the cherry trees, A million kisses, blushing as they light Upon your lifted lips-and glancing bright Like silver splashing through the jealousies Of silhouetted branches, Cynthia sees How june is singing when the moon is white. Ah, if I love you! But forever? Nay. You ask long questions, heart-how shall I know? Tomorrow even is so far away. Is not today enough, when we are met And love, and see the cherry-blossom blow? Wliat harm if morning make us both forget? -Boa GUILD 168 303 1-ITII2 ERIIZGANA EH NlNETl:'liN HUNDRED THIRTY THRLE Imp J, ,r-QL, I And bade me fare thee VY 0 . .fi7X'-17 I ' CI OU pursed your lips an gat gfrifzgqjiy., frowned ffffiw r H - "CUP -lf-I 11" we , Because I said that you Were just an Imp of Hell. But, darling, don't you know That I would gladly sell Celestial bliss for naught Were you an Imp of Hell? Another Wish To be a frequent word Is just my dream of bliss. Each time you speak I'd leave Upon your lips a kiss! But wait-! A woman never tires Of speaking. This won't do! For I suppose I'd tire Of kissing even you! 169 N.H ..-----.. i011 .. -- THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE The School of Music The school of music was organized in 1902 and for many years its headquarters were several small rooms in Friendly hall. The large modern school of music building was finished in 1920. The school of music offers a regular degree for students who make it their major field. A technical degree of bachelor of music may be obtained also. The school specializes in pre- paring the student for the teaching of public school music in grade and high schools. DEAN LANDSBURY The annual song contests among the living organiza- tions on the campus have been sponsored by Mu Phi Epsilon, women's musical honorary, and Phi Mu Alpha, menis honorary. Student recitals are also spon- sored by the school. John Landsbury is dean of the school of music. Dean Landsbury came to Oregon in 1914 from Germany where he spent two years studying. He received his bachelor of music degree from Simpson college in 1900 and his doctor of music degree in 1909. He was made dean of the school here in 1917. Dean Landsbury is a member of Zeta Chi and Phi Mu Alpha, national music honoraries for men. john Stehn, director of the band has been on the campus four years. He graduated from Cornell college and taught at the University of Oklahomah before joining the faculty at the University of Oregon. Arthur Boardman, head of the voice department and a famous tenor himself, has led an interesting career. He was trained in operatic art and interpretation by Vittorio Trivison, prin- cipal basso of the Chicago civic opera, and by Franco Mannucci, well-known tenor and peda- gogue of Milan. Mr. Boardman spent several years abroad studying under famous masters. He enjoys a high reputation in Italy, having been the first successful "Tristan" in that country in eight years. ' john Stark Evans, professor of organ, graduated from Grinnell college. He attended law school at Iowa university and later went to New York to study music. From New York Mr. Evans went to Pomona college in California to teach. The following year he came to the Oregon campus. Rex Underwood, director of the University symphony orchestra, Roy Bryson, director of the polyphonic chorus, Louis Artau, Mme. Rose Mc- Grew, Mrs. Aurora Underwood and Mrs. Lora Ware comprise the remaining members of the music school faculty. The work of the student music managers, Robert Zurcher and Arthur Cannon, is important because it is through their preparations that con- certs and recitals are scheduled for the students at the University. zuncmm CANNON 170 Q03 THE OREGAILJ-A E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THRE-E The Polyphonic Choir One of the most important and far reaching cultural activities on the campus is the work and aim of the poly- phonic choirs. These are composed of two units, the poly- phonic choir and the polyphonic chorus. They are open to all students and in the personnel may be found students from every school and department. The sole requirement for admission to the chorus is a desire to sing and a singing voice, regardless of previous experience. The choir was organized in the fall of 1929 as a body of A Cappella singers with a carefully selected and limited ARTHUR BOARDMAN membership but the demand became so great that a second division was formed. The aim of the director is to furnish the opportunity for choral exper- ience to as large a group of students as may be possible and to bring to the student body at large the opportunity to hear presented in concert form some of the well-known oratorios and operas. An annual performance of Handel's "Messiah" has been instituted for the Christ- mas season in which both choir and chorus take part, together with the University symphony orchestra. The number of this grand chorus fluctuates somewhat, the registration ranging between two hundred and two hundred and fifty voices. Admission to the first division, or polyphonic choir, is limited to those who prove to be extremely well qualified, both by voice, musicianship and previous experience. This group, numbering about forty, is given the opportunity to study the more difficult polyphonic writ- ings of the early church music, the music of the Russian church, and particular attention is given to the works of S. Bach. In April, 1932, this division was presented in concert in Portland and received the warmest praise from all of the Portland critics. The repertoire of this group is very wide, ranging from the music of the fifteenth century to that which is being published today. At the Close Of the 3-C2ldCIHiC year, 1932, the polyphonic choirs had appeared in over eighteen concerts and choral recitals. The plan for 1932-33 includes in addition to the usual "Messiah", a performance of Mendelssohn's "Elijah" and two or three additional recitals of polyphonic literature, by both the choir and chorus. It is the policy of the director to use student soloists, such having proved to be well qualified to sing the solo parts in the various work presented. The directors of the choir are Gifford Nash, president, jane Kanzler, secretary-treasurer, Rose Simons, Louis Long and Victor Bryant. Arthur Boardman is director of the polyphonic choirs with Roy Bryson in charge of the chorus. All concerts presented by the choirs were well received by the students, faculty and townspeople. Because no appearances of concert artists were scheduled, the University band, symphony orchestra and polyphonic choirs presented all concerts this year. Many praises were voiced on the campus and in town for the excellence of the programs given. Ljffflbkuv 171 ,M iO3 TH E O RE GA NA XZ NIIVETFEN HLlND12ED THIRTY' The Polyphonic Chorus Witli Roy Bryson on the director's stand, the ninety- voice University polyphonic chorus presented an interesting and well-balanced program Febraury 26 at McArthur court. The assisting soloists were Peggy Sweeney, violinist, and Maxine Hill, pianist. The chorus sang the most difficult passages with pleas- ant and sometimes thrilling harmony. Particularly well done were the two A Capella numbers, "O Holy Lighti' by Kas- talsky and "The Maiden and I," a brisk Swedish folk tune. The men, though few in number, did excellent work. The bass was clear and deep, and the strength of the other male parts was illustrated in one strictly masculine number, "Before the Shrine," a French folk song. ROY BRYSON The two negro spirituals with which the program concluded were the cumulation of all that was good in the rest of the program. The audience demanded an encore on "Go Down Moses." The words blended richly with the splendid chords and rose with the music to the high finale. The chorus is fast becoming recognized as one of the foremost campus activities. It is open to all students interested in vocal music, regardless of whether they are music majors. During the intermission of the Christmas Revels at Gerlinger hall, the chorus, clothed in cap and gown, sang a group of Christmas carols which were very well received. The board of directors is composed of Edward Bolds, president, Neva Lois Thompson, secretary, Kamilla Klekar, Clarissa Campbell and Dean Connaway. As has been mentioned previously the chorus is the second division of the polyphonic choir. They are not two separate activities but two divisions of one choir. The demands for admission into the choir became so many that a second division was formed in 1930 to ac- comodate the students. Often the two divisions present a concert together as was done in the "Messiah," 172 , roi THE OILEGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED TI11RTYTI1REl5 The University Orchestra Rex Underwood, director of the University Symphony Orchestra is to be commended for his work in making the season one of the most successful for the orchestra. Five concerts were given featuring as soloists, Frances Brockman, violinist, Dean john J. Landsbuty, pianist, Doris Helen Calkins, harpist, and Victor Bryant, flutist. According to the critics the University orchestra is one of the finest of its kind on the Pacific coast. The personnel of the orchestra this year is: REX UNDERWOOD Violins: Howard Halbert, Delbert Moore, Josephine Chapman, Barbara Allen, Frances Brockman, Wanda Eastwood, Virginia Endicott, Ellen Galey, Madeline Guistina, Evelyn Hays, Kamilla Klekar, George Kotchik, Leo Lohikoski, Thelma Lund, Wayne MacAdam, Vivian Malone, Mary Mishler, Martha Moore, Douglas Orme, Edward Raudsep, M. B. Small, Margaret Sweeney, Jane Veblen, Roxanna Waldorf, H. Wilder. Cellos: Lora Ware, john Anderson, Charlotte Cherry, Corinne Combs, Helen Gorrell, Roberta Moiiitt. Bass: Leonard Gross, S. von Berthelsdorf, john Stark Evans, Josephine Rice, Fred McKinney. Flutes: Victor Bryant, Mary Devereaux, Margaret Linebaugh. Oboes: Helen Goold, Irven House. Clarinets: G. Sandifur, john Gribble, Myron Pinkstaff. Bassoon: C. Nelson, G. Weible. French Horns: Mervin Rodda, B. Bevan, Richard Mayfield. Trumpets: William Sievers, Clayton Wentz, Arthur Holman. Trombones: Rav Hardman, Dorr Hoffman, Hubert Totten. Tuba: C. Hibbard. Tympani: Darrell Renfro. Percussion: Ed Patton, Charles Aetzel. Harp: Doris Patterson Calkins. Librarian: Leo Lohikoski. 173 ' i , I i0,f n THE OREGANA R? NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE The University Band The band, led by john Stehn, gave four concerts this year. On February 12, the first division gave a concert at the Music building. On March 5, both first and second divisions played. On May 7, the first division was again presented, and May 21 marked the first out-door concert with both divisions playing. The first division personnel: Flutes: Victor Bryant, Mary Devereaux, Howard Baughman. Oboes: Irven House, Helen Goold. Bassoon: Violet Nelson. Saxophones: joe Haslinger, Harvey Trout, William Lieser. French Horns: Delbert Moore, Boyd Bevan, Richard Mayfield, George Condon. Clarinets: Douglas Orme, Jay Wilson, Charles Sandifur, Mahr Reymers, Myron Pink- staff, john Gribble, Robert Leinau, Warren Weber. P JOHN sTEHN Euphonium: S. von Berthelsdorf. Trotnbones: Ray Hardman, Hubert Totton, jack Plummer, Dorr Huffman. Tubas: L, G. Humphreys, Robert Keefe, Charles Burrows. Drums: Darrell Renfro, William Aetzel, Ed Patton. Trumpets: William Sievers, Clayton Wentz, Art Holman, Ilo Wilson, Leslie Irvin. The second division: E flat Clarinet: Charles Sandifur. B flat Clarinet: john Gribble, Myron Pinkstaff, Rolla Goold, Robert Leinau, jack Wil- kinson, Omar Bittner, Robert Collins, Robert Morrison. Alto Saxophone: Harvey Trout. Tenor Saxophone: Norman Gilbert. Bass Saxpohone: Dave Arnold. Horns: Richard Mayfield, Howard Hughes, Bernard Faunce, Clifton Iverson, Cleland Wallsinger. Trombones: jack Plummer, C. von Lydegrof, Allen Carley, Wendell Spriggs, K. Kienzle. Tubas: Charles Burrows, Hermann Hendershott, Harold Hibard. Drums: Charles Aetzel, Norval Hamilton, Art Muller. Trumpets: Herbert Skalet, William Gresham, A. D. Pinkerton, Harold Spooner, Kelsey Forstrom, George Proctor, Robert Patterson. 174 Q03 THIS OREGANA B3 NINETFEN HUNDRED TIIYIRTY THREE University Concert Series HE cut in the A. S. U. O. music budget did not permit any outside artist series as in the past, but Graduate Manager Hugh Rosso scheduled a series of twelve Sunday concerts that rivalled any presented before under the auspices of the Associated students in past years. The University symphony orchestra gave five concerts. The first was presented on January 22 and featured Frances Brockman, violinist, as soloist. The program included Schubertis "Un- finished Symphony," Beethoven's "Lenore Over ture,,' Prokofieffs Overture on Jewish Themes," and Max Bruch's "Concerto in G-minor." A double string quarter presented Mozart's "Kleine Nacht Musik," consisting of two movements. Some of the most outstanding selections played by the orchestra include Wagnerls "Over- ture to Tannhauser," "Prelude to Lohengrinj' "Danse Bachanale," and "Concerto in G- minor" by Saint-Saens which featured john Lanclsbury as piano soloist. The overture to Tannhauser opened with the pilgrims' chorus in the distance, becoming gradually louder and then receding. In contrast to the religious character of this theme, the voluptuous Venusberg music suddenly intrudes with its hints of wild revelry and seductive love themes, indicative of everything carnal and unholy. As the dawn breaks, the chanting of the pilgrims is again heard in the distance. The chorus grows in intensity gradually until it swells into a rapturous torrent of sublime ecstasy, representing the release of Tannhauser from the unholy spell of Venusberg, and the triumph of righteousness. In the "Prelude to Lohengrinu the motive is first heard in the highest register of the divided violins gradually increasing in volume until it is loudly intoned by the trombones, then, as quietly, the theme dies away. It was in Lohengrin that Wagner first used the overture to suggest the scene to follow. The Prelude tells of the descent of the Holy Grail. The band gave four well-received concerts. The most outstanding in their group were the Litolff Maximilian Robespierre Overture and Tschaikowski's "Symphony in F-minor," Number 4. The Robespierre Overture, written as the musical introduction to the drama by Robert Griekenperl reflects a picture of the great hero of the people. The introduction fur- nishes a realistic background in which the rebellious voices of the Parisian mob as well as the distinctive characteristics of Robespierre are strikingly pictured. The national air is com- bined with the Robespierre motif to show the intimate connection of this man with the masses. The hero's execution is graphically described with a tremendous cymbal crash and tympan roll. The hero is swept away but his ideas and principles remain and ultimately bring about trium- phant freedom and victory. The "Symphony in F-minor" has three themes that appear in almost immediate succession: the first, a wild whirling theme, the second, a folk song, the third, a joyous march-like melody, The polyphonic choir and the polyphonic chorus gave one concert each. The chorus sang a well-balanced and interesting program which included Swedish and French Folk songs and a group of eight sacred chorales from the sixteenth, seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth centuries. The choir did excellent work on Brahms, which was the first time that anything by Brahms had been attempted. Perhaps the most interesting concert of the year was the one given by the Eugene Glee- men. Howard Halbert was violin soloist and 'George Bishop, baritone soloist. Don Eva sang the beautiful tenor solo of Schubert's "Ave Maria." Their program included such popular songs as Handel Spross' "Wliere E'er You Walk,', "Dark Eyes," and "At Night." 175 xxxx' 111111111 1111 C xxxx"-"'xxxfi' Prince Callison RINCE CALLISON, football coach at the Univer- sity, is a graduate of the class of '26, In his college days he was a well-known football star, play- ing center on the Oregon team. Wliile in the Univer- sity he received all-star mention by several critics on the coast. For several years he led the Medford high school football team to the mythical state champion- ship before coming to Oregon as freshman coach under Clarence Spears. When "Doc" left he was named to fill his place. xxxxxxXxXNN 11111111111 7lf1'IfiIfilffd xxyixxxxxxi' PRINKH CALLISON Sports M3012 --.- THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED TILIIRTY THREE ' FW 7? AY" - ' ""' all 1S O H ii 7:5 i gl Takes Reins Following the resig- nation of Dr. Clarence W, Spears, the athletic , department of the Uni- versity was in a quandry as to a capable coach to fill the vacancy. Alumni and students alike felt that the next coach should be a young man, preferably a University graduate. As a result of a na- tion-wide search the body chose none other than the man who had for three years past been pro- ducing championship freshman elevens, and himself an all-coast cen- ter in his playing days, "Prink" Callison. When the 1952 foot- ball season rolled around spirit was high on the Oregon campus. A great wealth of material was on hand, including thirteen lettermen and a multitude of fine frosh material. Coach Callison had an unusually strenuous schedule confronting him, composed of ten games, including the inter-sectional conflict with Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge, which climaxed the 1932 season. At the close of this tilt it was discovered that the Webfoots' standing was higher than it had been for nearly a decade-a season of six victories, three losses, and one tie, and a rating of third in the coast conference. - ' -Y 1. rr ' , 'real' - J., V-c?f1fi"' lf- '- N-:V i it PRINK CALLISON l lei E l, 'Wi ill" i V L H 1,, .N I r 'WS CALLISON sHiELDs KITZMILLER 1 79 O THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDIZED THIRTY THREE Webfoots Beat Broncos The Pacific Badgers were the Webfoots first opposition. After a slow and unauspic- ions start the Oregon steam-roller finally clicked and turned in a 26 to 6 victory. The Webfoots' hrst big game came the following week-end, when "Clipper" Smith and his Santa Clara Broncos trotted into town. There was a lot of ballyhoo on this contest, with the odds favoring the Broncos 10-3, for they had just previously defeated the strong California Bears who were doped to lead the pack during the 1952 campaign. A fighting, slashing team of Webfoots went out onto Hayward held and played them- selves to glory, dropping the highly-touted Santa Clara eleven, 7 to 0. Stan Kostka, 212 pounds of flesh and bones, scored the touch- down that proved the winning margin on a perfectly executed cut-back over left tackle behind beautiful interference. Next came the big annual conliict with the Wfashington Huskies at Portland. Both elevens were rated as worthy title contenders and a battle to the finish was scheduled. The result was a story of two perfectly equal teams fighting for nearly all of the sixty minutes of play in midneld, with neither team having the edge. Leighton 'Gee for Oregon and Bufkin for the Huskies were the offensive threats for their respective teams. Captain Bill Morgan won plaudits from far and wide for his masterful playing with both wrists in a cast. - -ai 180 I rx, I , .fast fa." K. A... ai' -ia Bruin Game Colorful Probably the most colorful game of the whole season was against the Bruins from the University of California at Los Angeles. Both teams had fought at fairly even terms through- out the game, with Oregon leading by a con- version following Pepelnjak's 60 yard run to a touchdown late in the first half. There was less than a minute to go, and the Bruins were desperate. Frankovitch, U. C. L. A. quarter- back, ran clear back to his own end zone and rifled a pass to a fellow backfield man, Live- say, who raced across the Oregon goal-line just before the final gun went off. Livesay converted and the final score read 15 to 7. The heart-breaking defeat at the hands of the Bruins served as a stimulus as the Web- feet set out for the Idaho Vandal's hide. and came home with a 32 to O win. The Vandals were expected to put up a real fight, but Mark Temple and Pepelnjack ran circles around the Idaho eleven. Temple score three touchdowns and a conversion for a total of nineteen points, while Pep and Bud Pozzo each tallied six points. The Gonzaga Bulldogs furnished the next opposition,and lived up to their moniker. Two fine ball players in the persons of Cap- tain Krause and Petersen showed their wares in a passing combination that was hard to beat. The Ducks, by superior defensive ability, finally managed to eke out a 15 to 6 win. l O if TH E O RE GA NA E3 NINE TEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE Oregon Beats Staters Oregon State came next, and a large Homecoming crowd at Corvallis turned out at Bell field to witness the annual battle. Oregon was rated higher in wins and standing, but the Beavers had much potentiality that had not yet sparked. Thus there followed one of the greatest contests for all-around color and brilliance ever played between these two state institu- tions. Mike Mikulak, the rough and ready Oregon fullback, was mainly responsible for the initial Oregon score with some mighty thrusts at the Orange line for a continuous march from the O. S. C. 33 yard line to score. Soon after, however, the Beavers scored, deadlocking the two teams. The second half got under way with both teams thrashing away and awaiting the break that might mean vic- tory. Finally late in the last period, Mark Temple came through with the play that did the trick and brought the much longed-for Beaver pelt to Eugene. Keith Davis, the great Orange end, and punter, had just been forced to kick from behind his own goal line. The kick was a long, high spiral, good for 65 yards. Mark Temple caught the ball and was away toward the O. S. C. territory. The entire Oregon team formed perfect interference for the Oregon safety, and with a perfect feint he outwitted the Beaver safety and pranced into the longed-for territory for a 12 to 6 win. ' ' 1 4 A 182 U. S. C., Angels Win The University of California Trojans proved far superior on their home field, shel- laking the Duck warriors under an avalanche of scoring plays and passes, winning 35 to 0. Once again Captain Bill Morgan at tackle played outstanding ball. Pitted against one of the nation's leading candidates for All-Amer- ican, Tay Brown, Morgan battled at even terms for nearly the entire game. Stan Kostka almost succeeded in returning a U. S. C. kick- off for a touchdown at the start of the second half, but his work all went for naught. A game with nearly as heart-breaking an outcome as the U. C. L. A. contest was the annual Saint Mary's Thanksgiving classic. The Webfoots took the aggressive from the start and came close to scoring on several occasions, but lacked the offensive punch. Finally "Angel" Brovelli led an unstoppable march to Oregon territory that netted the lone touch- down of the game. With the conversion the score ended 7 to O against the Webfoots. Bernie Hughes' all-around play during the game finally put him in the spot that he should have held all season. Numerous sports critics noticed him for the first time and he was chosen on many all-conference teams at center. Two other linemen, Cuppoletti and Wisliard, covered themselves with glory with their stellar playing. "Biff" Nilsson played his usual steady game. The whole team showed up better than previously and deserved to win. yy .4 ., ,M 'Crt-gi M-' -4--1-A 18 Jiri 5.0 THE one GANA as NINETEL-TV HUNDREH Tf1IRTY THREE Giesecke, Clarkson, Gagnon, Clark 184 Louisiana Loses Toward the close of the season a post- season contest with the strong Louisiana State University team at Baton Rouge was sched- uled for December 17. One thousand rabid football fans who were brave enough to go out into the freezing weather saw an underdog Oregon eleven thoroughly trample Louisiana State to the tune of 12 to O. Accompanying the Webfoots on their trek east were the U. C. L. A. Bruins who were headed for a game with Florida university. The Bruins, who were not expected to have much trouble in defeating the Florida eleven, were upset badly. The Louisiana game was played on a frozen field-even Bill Haywards pet water- wagon became frozen tight, and the band in- struments were completely frozen and would not utter a sound. Mike Mikulak, whom "Biff" Jones, the Louisiana mentor claimed after the game was the toughest, toughest, and best all-around fullback he had ever seen, scored both touch- downs. He was outstanding both on defense and offense alike. Bill Bowerman, playing his last game under Oregon colors, turned in the greatest game of his career at blocking back. Orville "Red" Bailey at left end also played brilliantlv, and the whole Oregon attack, es- pecially the offensive, functioned perfectly. Season Shows Success Leighton Gee, a two year veteran back- fleld man who had been finding the going pretty tough with the wealth of sophomore material, finally found himself in the Louis- iana game and was on the receiving end of many passes which eventually resulted in scores. All in all it was a grand victory, consid- ering the strength of Louisiana State, who were 1952 champions of the Southern confer- ence. They had just previously defeated the great Tulane Tornado. It was a grand finale for a young coach and a young team, and the 1954 edition should be even better. A resume of Coach Callison's initial sea- son as a big time coach shows wonderful success. The only bad defeat suffered by the Webfoots during the entire year was the 35 to 0 drubbing handed them by the U. S. C. Trojans, but after due consideration it must be realized that the score was cut down twenty points from the previous year, which was carried on under a more experienced coach. A total of 22 lettermen will return next year-two full teams of experienced football players. Witlm a nucleus such as this to work with it is almost certain that the Webfoots will go places during the 1935 Campaign. Only four regulars: Captain Bill Morgan, Orville Bailey, Tecl Pope, and Bill Bowerman, will be missed by graduation. O 5 TH E 0 RE GA NA as NINETFEN HUNDRED THJRTY Enikie 1933 Prospects Good The twenty-two lettermen should produce big league ball next year. To fill the vacancies left by graduation there will be Alex Eagle to fit into Bill Morgan's shoes at left tackle. There is also Charles Bishop who may be worked into that position. Then at quarter- back, in place of Bill Bowerman, Ralph Terjeson will hold forth. Morse and Pozzo will probably fight it out for "Red" Bailey's position. A list of the returning athletes and the positions they are expected to aspire for follows: ends, "Chuck" Wishard, "Butch" Morse, "Bud" Pozzo, tackles, Al Eagle, Chuck Bishop, "Biff" Nilsson, guards, "Dutch" Clark, Roy Gagnon, Gardner Frye, Bree Cup- poletti, Ted 'Gieseckeg centers, Bernie Hughes, Chuck Swanson, jim Gemlog halfbacks, Mark Temple, Leighton Gee, Stan Kostka, "Pepper" Pepelnjak, Bob Parke, Elmer Brown, quarter- back, Ralph Terjesong fullbacks, Mike Mik- ulak and Howard Bobbitt. Assisting Callison in his endeavors during the season was the following coaching person- nel, comprised entirely of ex-Oregon players: Gene Shields, line coach and scout, Johnny Kitzmiller, ex-"Flying Dutchman" of Oregon football fame, backfield coach, Irv Schulz, freshman football coach, assisted by "Skeet" Manerud. Colonel Bill Hayward produced masterful service in his 29th year as trainer. 186 io? .- THE OREGANA E3 NINETELYV HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FRESHMAN SQUAD Frosh Team Has New Coaching Staff Not to be outdone by the varsity, the Oregon freshman football team blossomed out in the 1932 season with a new coaching staff of its own. Irv Schulz, captain of the 1931 varsity, was appointed to hll the post left vacant by Prink Callison, and as his assistant "Skeet" Man- erud of past Oregon football fame was selected to assist with the backfield. The frosh participated in only three games last year, winning one from the Chemawa In- dians, and playing two scoreless ties with the Oregon State Rooks. The material, though not quite up to the high standard set by the 1931 squad, showed flashes of wonderful form, espe- cially against the Rooks, a team composed of much heavier and more experienced men than themselves. The initial game of the season, against the Chemawa Indian school, ended in a Frosh victory, 33 to 0. The yearlings outweighed their adversaries and ,should have run up a much larger total, but the team was still a trifle green. Towards the latter part of the contest, how- ever, the boys showed sparks of potential power. Corvallis was the scene of the hrst of the two Rook games. In one of the worst rain storms seen in years the two freshman elevens battled for sixty minutes at even terms, with nothing to show for their efforts. "Stew', Milligan, the star backfield man of the year, helped keep the ball in enemy territory most of the game, however, with his long and sensational runs. Lundin and Neilsen were power-houses in the line and stopped the plunges of the Rook eleven. Playing on their home grounds didn't help matters a bit as the Frosh again came off Hay- ward field with a scoreless tie. It was simply a .story of a team with huge scoring power in the middle of the field but one that lacked the punch to score when deep in enemy territory. Joe Gordon and Milligan starred in the backfleld along with Whit Arey, while Willie Torrence at end played a whale of a game for the Frosh. Those members of the squad earning their numerals, a total of twenty-four, are listed as follows: Whit Arey, Harold Beem, Dick Bennison, john Boyd, Wilfred Byrne, Joe Gordon, Williain Harcombe, Floyd Hawn, Tom Klosterman, Alphonse Leemans, Bill Lundin, Hugh McCredie, Frank Michek, Julius Miller, john Milligan, Fred Mountain, Robert Nelson, Dwight Neilsen, james Reed, Marvin Stroble, Willie Torrence, Verne Whittaker, john Withrow and Gordon Wright. 187 - I Q03 - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Tough Season Over The University of Oregon basket- ball prospects were particularly bright at the start of this season, but in a year of excellent varsity teams throughout the conference, the Webfoots were forced to be satisfied with finishing last, chalk- ing up only two victories in the 16-game schedule. Bill Reinhart, coach, has seen Ore- gon finish in the cellar before, but never has he experienced such a dismal season as the one just finished. The failure of the team to win games did not cast all the gloom, however. Homer Stahl, a senior this year, who had been a faithful member of the Oregon squad for three years, succumbed to double pneumonia just before the series with Wasliington in Seattle. He had started both games with Idaho the week-end before and was the big factor in Otegon's first victory in 11 starts. This was his first showing as a first-team man and furnished the necessary playing minutes for his letter. His last request was that he be buried in an Order of the "O" sweater, an honor he had worked three years to achieve. The 1953 race for the northern division pennant found Oregon State the winner with Wasliington in second place. Wasliington State and Idaho were tied in the third place posi- tion at the .500 mark, and Oregon last. This was the first Oregon State championship since 1925 and the hrst ever won by the Beavers with Amory T. "Slats" Gill as coach. Besides this, the pas: season saw a Gill-coached team take its first series from a Reinhart-coached team. Reinhart has always managed at least to break even with Oregon State until this year. In preparation for what looked to be a successful year, Reinhart arranged an extensive barnstorming trip through northern California for Christmas vacation. The strongest teams in the San Francisco bay region were met and Webfoots won four out of seven games. The first game of this pre-season schedule was played in Ashland, against Southern Oregon Normal coached by Howard Hobson, an old Oregon athlete who learned most of his basketball from Bill Reinhart. Playing under the handicap of having Cap Roberts, rugged center, out with the flu, Bill's boys were defeated 45 to 26. In the next encounter, Oregon was nosed out in an overtime period by the United Athletic club in San Francisco, 58 to 56. The next was an easy one agaihsf San jose State college and the Webfoots won 34 to 23. In a whirlwind hnish, the Young Men's Institute of San Francisco were beaten 28 to 26. St. Mary's, winner over Oregon in several football contests, was the next Oregon victim, losing out in a defensive game, 19 to 15. The next two games were divided, Oregon winning handily from Sacramento Junior College, 51 to 13, and losing again to Hobsonls team in Ashland, 35 to 53. The Webfoot squad was weakened by considerable illness on the trip, but flashes of brilliant playing were frequent, and the outlook for an interesting season was brightened. Five lettermen had returned from last year to make up a veteran aggregation. Every other team in the conference had seasoned outfits, however, and the going was destined to be tough. COACH REINHART 188 30? TH E O RE GA-ISIA E3-NIWETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Oregon Loses Beginning with the invasion of the Wash- ington State team, the quality of the other teams became apparent. The Cougars won both tilts by large scores. C It was almost the same story against Washington. The Webfoots did better than was expected, for Washington had previously overwhelmed Idaho by a large score. Wash- ington won both games, 56 to 38 and 44 to 34. The first game at Moscow two days later was close with the Vandals pulling ahead in the closing minutes to win 43 to 58. Cap Roberts accounted for 16 points, but lacked the necessary support for a victory. The sixth consecutive defeat was chalked up the follow- ing evening when Idaho won 40 to 31. Two days later at Pullman the Cougars were ahead at the half 26 to 5, but the Web- foots outscored their opponents in the second half when Kermit Stevens got sizzling hot and tossed in seven field goals with reckless abandon, but Waslmington State won 45 to 28. The last game of the Cougar series was a close one, but Oregon was again licked, 27 to 22, making a total of eight defeats. The ninth game was against the league- leading Oregon Statets at Corvallis. While outscoring the Beavers in fleld goals, the Webfoots fouled their way to defeat by giving Oregon State 15 free throws to 3 for them- selves. The final score was 31 to 21. Ed Lewis, O. S. C. all-conference center, was held by Roberts to one Held goal. 189 O 3 TH E o RE GA NA zzz NINETEEIINT HUNDRED THIEY THREE Oregon Wins Two In another close one with Idaho, Oregon led 14 to 3 after 10 minutes of play, but was behind a point at the half and lost the game 58 to 32. jack Robertson was the star of the game with 14 counters. Homer Stahl played his last game the following night when he helped Oregon win its first victory in eleven games. Oregon State continued to march toward the championship by winning the second game with Oregon a week later. Lewis led the scoring with 15, followed by Cap with 8. Oregon State finished the tilt on the long end of a 29 to 18 score. The Oregon boys were fighting for Homer Stahl in the next game and carried on in grand style, knocking over the second-place Wash- ington team for the Webfoots' second win of the season. Gib Olinget hit his stride and made 15 points to lead both teams in scoring. Oregon came out on top at the end, 41 to 26. The second game in Seattle was close and hard fought, with Washington winning 34 to 28. The score was tied numerous times, but the Huskies pulled away in the closing min- utes. Heaman, Washington guard, was high point man with 1 1 counters. With Oregon State needing only one more victory to clinch the championship of the northern division Oregon went into the third game of the series with the dope against them. 190 303 TEE OREGANA E3 NINETFEN HUNDRED TI11RTY Outlook Brighter Next Year HE third game proved to be the best of the year, however, and an overtime period was necessary before the title-bound Beavers could assert their supremacy. At the close of the regular playing time, the score was 26 all, but after five minutes more, Oregon State was out in front 32 to 27. Oregon's offense functioned perfectly against the zone defense of the Staters and most of the Beavers' baskets were the direct result of intercepted passes and fast breaks down the floor. Cap Roberts played the game of his life and outscored Ed Lewis, 11 to 10. Jack Robertson had a big time flipping in five soaring long shots from mid-court. Red McDonald won the game for Oregon State, when he accounted for three points in the closing minutes to knot the score, and another basket in the extra period. The last game of the season was an anti-climax, since Oregon State had won the title the previous evening. Oregon lacked the fire they had the night before, and the going was fairly easy for the Beavers, who won 54 to 24. Ed Lewis made six points to break the all-time scor- ing record of the Pacific Coast conference. Ed accounted for 175 points in 16 games, the old record, held jointly by Stowell of Idaho, and Gordon of Washington State, being 171. Oregon's showing this season, in regard to wins and losses, was a dismal one, to be sure, but the boys gave a good account of themselves in every game and Bill Reinhart has no cause to apologize for their performance. It was just another season and Reinhart is as deeply entrenched in the esteem of basketball fans as ever. Capt. Charles "Cap" Roberts and Kermit Stevens are the only two lettermen to graduate this year. Cap had a wonderful year, individually, placing second only to Ed Lewis in confer- ence scoring. The all-star selections haven't been announced at this writing, but Cap is certain to be named. Steve played excellent ball all season and his place will be exceedingly hard to till next year. He is small, but fast and aggressive, and accounts for more than his share of the oints. P Gilbert "Crib" Olinger and jack "Spook" Robertson were big factors in Oregon's attack and are candidates for next year's captaincy. Olinger was the more consistent of the two, play- ing almost every minute of the entire schedule. He is a fine defensive player and makes his share of the baskets. Robertson showed a big improvement over last year and will be one of the mainstays of the 1934 campaign. Hank Simons and Bill Berg traded off at the other position, and both were exceptionally good defensive men. Jim Watts was a letterman last year, but was troubled with an injured elbow this season and played considerably less. He is a strong defensive player and can make his share of points. When the going gets rough, jim can always be depended upon. Morris "Red" Rotenberg played his first year for Oregon this season. He was the smallest player on the squad, but very aggressive and possessed a powerful offensive punch. He will fit well into Reinhart's team next year. Bob Miller, freshman last season, showed plenty of promise at the center position, but didn't see much service due to the consistency of Roberts. LaGrande Houghton was a promis- ing candidate this year but failed to break into the regular lineup. He has shown much improve- ment since the beginning of the season, though, and will make the other proteges step to beat him out for a first string berth next year. Ed Kunkle, lanky forward and center, was slated for a regular post, but suffered a severe knee injury in pre-season practice and was forced to stay out of competition. He has fully recovered now and will be a good man next year. The shooting capabilities of Roland Rourke, sophomore forward, will come in handy next year, and Reinhart will undoubtedly make use of them. Ralph Terjeson, Ike Donin and Art Clarkson are other valuable members of the hoop squad who will return next year, plus a host of talented stars from this year's freshman team. 191 L , Q03 I I THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEJV HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Fnosi-1 SQUAD Frosh Team Improves After a disastrous start, the frosh basketball quintet staged a come-back to break even for the season, winning seven and losing seven. The ducklings, under Red Rogeris tutelage, improved steadily as the season progressed, finishing by routing the highly touted Rooks, who were doped to take the series in four straight games. After losing their first three games to Eugene high, St. Mary's and the Oregon Yeomen, the frosh staged a comeback, opening it by upsetting the strong Eugene Fruit -Growers, a highly rated independent team, 18 to 17. The comback reached its highest point when the frosh took revenge on both St. Mary's and the Yeomen. Doped to lose to the Rooks in the little "civil war," the frosh pulled a surprise by split- ting the series. In the first game the freshmen Went to Corvallis to beat the Rooks on their own Hoot 31 to 27. A second half rally gave the frosh a lead that the Rooks found impossible to overcome. The second game went to the Rooks, 29 to 27, on the frosh Hoot. The Rooks out- scored the baby ducks easily in the first half, but a second half rally cut their lead from ten points to one. After the end of the first half of the Rook series, the frosh met and trounced the fa- mous Multnomah Club Intermediates 50 to 28 in a thrilling game. The Portlanders easily defeated the Rooks the following night at Corvallis. In the third game of the Rook series, the frosh dropped a close decision by a 31 to 50 score. The lead changed rapidly throughout the game, but the Rooks got the breaks and came out on top. The final game was a slaughter. The frosh met the Rooks on McArthur court and ran wild to pile up 39 points while the Rooks cornered 23. The ducklings took an early lead and easily increased it throughout the game. Glenn Sanford, all-state guard from Salem, Pete Buck, forward from University high, Bill Harcombe, center from University high, Stew Milligan, guard from University high, and Marvin Stroble, forward from Pendleton, composed the usual starting lineup. Norman Hamp- ton and Clayton james acted in utility roles. Others who made numerals by getting a chance against the Rooks, are Bunny Butler, Fletcher johnson, Hugh McCredie, Bud johns and Frank Levings. 192 Q03 :PHE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE' BASEBALL TEAM Baseball Race Ends in Fourth Coach Reinhart and his team of diamond stars entered the 1932 baseball campaign full of confidence. The pitching staff seemed to be a trifle weak, but they had a veteran infield that could support a few weak pitchers. The opposite proved to be true, however, for the pitchers developed faster than the supporting fielders. Hitting strength was better than av- erage, but so many games were lost on errors that the Webfoots found themselves in, fourth place in the conference race at the end of the season. Eight lettermen from the previous season returned for service last year, and a host of frosh numeralmen were eligible. Five pitchers were on hand, Scales, Donin, Edwards, Charles and Anderson with the veteran Duke Shaneman to preside behind the bat. Chester, Captain Lon- dahl, Stevens and Potter received the early call for the inheld posts, with McCall, Sears, Chatterton and Mikulak on hand for reserves. Mimnaugh and Palmer were two veteran players in the outer gardens, and the other position was usually taken by one of the pitchers. Ken Scales starred in the first contest with the Beavers at Corvallis, which Oregon won 10 to 7. He hurled an eight-hit game and knocked in six out of the 10 Webfoot runs. Reinhart's crew collected 17 safe hits to 8 for the Orangemen. The Beavers were the first to score, gath- ering three runs in the third inning on two hits and a pair of errors. Through the efforts of Shaneman, Londahl, and Chester, Oregon filled the bags in the sixth inning, and Pitcher Scales got a sizzling two-base hit along third base line to score all three ahead of him. Kermit Stevens got a safe one and Scales scored to give the Webfoots a lead which they never relin- quished. The Staters evened the series the following day, however, when they came to Eugene and won 6 to 2. Their victory was a result of four hits-a home-run, a triple and two doubles, all collected when somebody was on base. Ken Scales had poor support in the opening game of the Washington State series at home, and the Cougars took the game 8 to 3. Oregon scored in the opening frame, but Wasliington State pounded out three runs in the next inning and stayed out in front. Ike Donin hurled the second game against Buck Bailey's club and the performance of the Oregon team was in contrast to the pre-season predictions that the Webfoots would be weak in pitchers and strong afield. Ike pitched a good game but his team made five costly errors to only one bobble for the Cougars, who won 7 to 2. 193 Q03 :PHE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Oregon Wins 5, Loses 10 1 TO O defeat in a pitchers' duel with the Idaho Vandals was the next record for the books. Ken Scales tossed a mighty good game, but Harold Jacobs, Idaho twirler, was too fancy for him. The Vandals' run came in the fifth on a couple of singles and a walk. Oregon evened it up on the following afternoon when they edged out a 6 to 5 win in the ninth in- ning. The scoring was even for the first eight cantos, but Captain Londahl brought in the winning run on a close home-plate decision. Two days later brought the Huskies down from Seattle and Oregon lost another one, 11 to 7. The batters did double duty but the trouble arose over the pitchers' inefficiency on the mound. The first inning looked like a victory for Reinhart's men, three hits and walk bringing in a trio of runners. But the Wasliington bats got into immediate action and Bill Reinhart's injection of three pitchers-Anderson, Watkins and Donin-failed to stem the tide. In spite of Cliff Potter's three hits the following day, Mr. Lamar Gaw, Husky chucker, held the Webfoots scoreless for the entire game, while Wasliington was chalking up three runs. Ken Scales, who proved himself the most consistent pitcher in the northern division, was again the victim of poor support. Oregon took to the road a few days later to play return engagements with Idaho, Wasli- ington State and Wasliington. The first conquest in Moscow was successful, 5 to 2. Potter's heavy bat accounted for two of the runs in the third when he tripled, scoring Londahl and Shaneman, while Scales held the Vandal batsmen to five hits for the entire game. The last game of the series with Idaho was rained out. The bad weather was soon over, however, and Oregon took the field against the cougars in Pullman two days later. The score of both games with Wasliington State was the same, 5 to 1, the Cougars winning the first and Oregon the second. Mimnaugh scored Oregon's lone tally in the first contest on an outfield fiy, after a two-bagger had put him on base. Ossie Edwards took over the mound work the fol- lowing day and turned in a victory for the Webfoots, 3 to 1. All the Oregon runs were bunched in the sixth, figuring Mimnaugh, Edwards and Stevens. Edwards allowed only three hits. Throwing the northern division into a tie between Wasliington and Washington State, the Webfoots headed toward Seattle to see what they could do to the other league-leaders. They almost bowled over the Huskies in the first game, but a four-run rally in the ninth cinched the contest for the near-champions, who assumed conference leadership with this 7 to 6 win. Wasliington got the victory they needed for the championship the following day, and they won their fourth consecutive baseball title of the northern division, making eight champion- ships in 10 years. The remaining two games on the Webfoot schedule were with Oregon State. The series was split, the Beavers winning the first, 4 to 5, and Oregon taking the last game of the season 6 to 3, making a total of 5 wins and 10 losses for the season. The frosh team that performed on Reinhart field last spring was a good one. The first year men played nine contests and lost only two, both to the rooks of Oregon State. The boys were handled by jack O'Brien, football scout and end coach. Jack didn't take charge of the team until late in the season, but he built one of the most formidable frosh teams in years. Bill Lake was a big factor in the seven victories. He was the best pitcher on the team and looks like great varsity material. Other members of the team were: Linn, Clausen, Fowler, Garbarino, Nicely, Kostka, Green, Prouty and McCully. Record: Frosh 8 ....,. University High 1 Frosh 6 ........................... Rooks 9 FrOSl1 9 ........... ........... R ooks 5 Ffogh 9 ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Eugene High 5 Frosh 5 ...,........ Eugene High O Frosh 9 ........... ........... R ooks 24 Frosh 5 ...,,...,,,..., Eugene High 4 Frosh 7 .............................. ROOliS 5 194 5203 THE OILEGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Oregon Second in Track Competition Oregon's track team continued to hold its second position in the northwest 'conference last season through the per- formance of a few individual stars. Lack- ing a well balanced team that is neces- sary for top-notch honors, these several stars were forced to participate in many events in order to keep up the teamls scoring average. Performing two months before the Olympic games, held in Los Angeles last summer, the track season of 1952 was one of the most interesting in years. Ev- ery promising track man was eyeing the tenth Olympiad in hopes of attaining the ambition of every boy who owns a pair of spiked shoes. The first meet of the season was a relay affair with Oregon State. The Web- foots won five out of the eight events and broke records in three. Paul Starr was the greatest individual performer of the day, carrying the baton in four races, three of which were the record-breakers. Oregon won the 440 relay, 880 relay, and the sprint medley all in record- smashing time. Starr and Art Holman, quarter-miler, were the only two to run in all three races. Ten first places to five were won by Bill Hayward's proteges in the dual meet with Idaho. The Vandals were nosed out of first place in all the sprints except the 100-yard dash. The Webfoots also placed first in the mile relay, discus, high jump, broad jump, pole vault, jave- lin and low hurdles. BI L L HAYVV ARD TRACK SQUAD 195 - 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Hill Olympic Hero Upsetting advance predictions and taking 11 first places to 4 for Oregon, the University of Wash- ington won the annual dual meet with the Webfoots on Hayward field, 77 to 54. The high light of the meet was the breaking of a long standing broad jump record by Hubert Allen, of Oregon, leaping 25 feet, 11 inches. Paul Starr and Mason McCoy tied meet records in the 220 yard dash and 120 yard high hurdles in the dual meet with Oregon State, which the Beavers barely won by a score of 66 1X3 to 64 ZX5. It was in the northwest meet in Seattle that Oregon achieved her peak when the Webfoots lin- ished right behind the winning team from Washing- ton State. This meet served as the Olympic tryouts for the northwest, a fact that tremendously intensi- fied the competition. The team scores were: W. S. CZ, 46, Oregon, 41, Washington, 40, O. S. C., 21, Y Idaho, 11, and Montana, 6. i. . . aa- . , . - .gm-'L'-I 1 f -. V yy Paul Starr, Paul Bale, and Bob Hunter were the V M 1 only members of the Oregon team to qualify for the as 1 Olympic semi-finals, although Ralph Hill and Ed ..s li : 1 T Moeller, alumni, and Warren Demaris, frosh, also -V qualified. Of this group, Hunter and Hill survived p the semi-finals and Hill was ultimately chosen to E5 4 , -A represent the United States in the 5,000 meter run. Although Ralph Hill graduated from the Uni- . V - versity two years ago, it is fitting that the Oregana should pay tribute to the greatest athlete Oregon RALPH HU-L ever produced, and that the crowning achievement of his career be recorded here. After a year of grueling training, Hill entered the 5,000 meter classic in the Olympics, expected to be hopelessly outclassed by the Finnish runners, who have held the long distance supremacy of the world for many years. For the first part of the run, Hill was content to stay with the pack and let somebody else set the pace. On the seventh lap, however, the lanky Oregon boy began to step out. He caught up with the Finnish champion, Lauri Lehtinen, and attempted to pass him, but Lehtinen zig-zagged back and forth in front of Hill until they reached the tape with the Finn winning by inches. The crowd of 60,000 booed, but because Hill made no protest, the decision was awarded to Lehtinen. For his wonderful sportsmanship in taking a "raw dealn without a word, Hill was hailed as the hero of the Olympics. He was later mentioned prominently for the national award given annually to the athlete who contributes the most to amateur sport, both in spirit and performance. Paul Starr was re-elected captain for this year's track and field forces. Other men back this season, including promising freshmen, are: Marrs and Holman f440jg Dolloff, Nunn, Greenough and Thompson f880j g Hunter, Wagner and Chorioch fmilej 5 McCoy, Nowland and Sleeper fhurdlesj 5 Gray f two milejg Palmer and Nowland fhigh jumpj g Burr, Palmer, Jamison and Lindgren Qbroad jumpjg Demaris, Palmer and Edwards fjavelinjg Hakanson, Clarke and Frye fshotjg and McCoy and Voegtly fpole vaultj. 196 l . . 5102 - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN I1UND12ED THIRTY THREE Intramural Sports Intramural sports, under the direc- tion of Paul R. Waslike, enjoyed an un- usual amount of success on the Oregon campus during the year. The fall term of 1932 saw a total of 511 athletes partici- pate in the various sports offered. The sports were managed, as in previous years, by an administrative board com- posed of faculty representatives and one student who represented all the living organizations at the board meetings. All-campus tourneys in tennis, golf, horseshoes, handball and boxing were staged during the fall term in connection l with swimming, water polo and basket- ball provided by intramural competition. Mike Hoyman was in charge of the swimming and Water polo events. Bas- ketball Was taken care of by Earl Bou- shey. PAU L WASHKE The winter schedule found the teams vieing with one another in volley ball and wrestling. Norville May and Mickey Vail Were in charge of these two sports. Spring term intramuralites fought for the championships in soft ball, golf, horseshoes, tennis and archery. The organizations entered in these sports try to outdo one another by a point system which gives points on entry, number of games won, and the winners of the final champion- ship. In this way teams may compete on an even and fair basis. One outfit, the Yeomen, is far in the lead again this vear as the team earning the most points. The Yeomen are unaffiliated men banded together as one organization and number about 200 strong. ' ' aff ffgf? 7 'M' 1 f'i'f ' lk' ' 'YT .,. VH. Ag V, 1,-'W Y' I - wr? ll H' Z EN? I l -QHBF' INTRAMURAL MANAGERS 197 The intramural standings at the end of winter term competition are as follows: 1 , , Q03 - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN I1'UNDlZED THIRTY THREE ag, ti HOYMAN, CUTLER, XVASI-IKE, BOUSHBY, BACK Intramural Administrative Board Phi Gamma Delta imported a national amateur breast-stroke champion for the purpose of winning the swimming meets. This boy, Tommy Blankenberg, won each event he entered with apparent ease. Blankenberg failed to make the Olympic team because he had previously been a life-guard. Chi Psi won the final water polo game from the Yeomen after a sensational game. Led by George Reissmullar, Chi Psi waded through all opponents until the final game which they came within a hair's breadth of losing. Although being runner-up in both swimming and water polo, the Yeomen finally achieved a championship by capturing the basketball "A" league crown. The Betas won the "B" league title. In volley ball the Yeomen beat the Phi Delts in the "A" league to take this champion- ship. The Phi Delts, also finalists in the "B" league, lost this championship to Sigma Phi Epsilon. "' ' .. 11-,if 325. - Y l'll'?'i1:i 7, T55 7 Yoemen ................................. ..... ...........v.......................... 552 Pi Kappa Alpha .,,,,..............................................,.. ...2 50 Phi Delta Theta ,,,,4,,,,,. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,. 4 29 Delta Tau Delta ........... - ....,....i... 248 Beta Theta Pi ,,.,,,,,,,.,,,, .............. 4 25 Sigma Pi Tau ..- .......,.... .........-... 2 48 Theta Chi ii,,i,,,,.,.,,.,...,..,, , ..........,... 388 Phi Sigma Kappa .,.......... ......-.-.--- 2 21 Alpha Tau Omega ..... ....v...i..... 3 77 Sigma Nu ..........-..--.,--- ------------' 2 15 Phi Gamma Delta ..,....,..i.. ..........., . .576 Sigma hall ........... --A- ---- - - -155 Kappa, Sigma ....,..,.,.,,..,..,, ............... 3 68 Omega hall ........ .--4--------- 1 55 Sigma Chi ..,,,,,.v,.,......,,......,,,, ...,....,..... 3 64 Gamma hall .............. .....--..-.-. 1 22 Sigma Phi Epsilon ,....,....... ........i...... 3 50 La C9-Sa Filipina -.,-,-A--A -------- 8 0 Phi Kappa Psi ,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,ii,.... .,............. 3 42 Alpha hall ........................... ----, - 70 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chi Psi ..................,.......,........ .............. 2 75 Friendly hall ......... 273 International House Sigma Alpha Mu ............ Zeta hall ....................... . ...... 25 25 l l I l THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE D O n 3 1 d M O 6 ,Q ,Q ",V li Although golf has been eliminated from the extracurriculum activities of the University along with other minor sports, a spirit of golf still pre- vails on the campus in the person of Donald Kermit Moe. One of the leading amateurs of the country, Moe has temp- orarily laid aside his put- ters and drivers for the more serious business of acquiring an education in the legal profession. In the spring of 1929, Don's sophomore year, Oregon reached the top of the conference in golf, when the varsity team won the Pacific C o a s t Intercollegiate championship. Moe was captain of the team that DON MOE year and achieved high individual honors when he was low medalist of the coast meet in Seattle. Teamed with George Will, he also won the two-man team championship of the coast. As a result of his successful conquests in these collegiate golfing wars, he was chosen for the Walker cup team for the 1950 British invasion. The other members of the team were Cap- tain Bobby jones, Dr. O. F. Willing, Harrison Johnston, George von Elm, -George Voigt, Roland Mackenzie and Francis Ouimet. - Playing in the crucial match of the tournament at Sandwich, England, the 19-year-old Oregon student came through magnificently in the afternoon round, after being three down at noon, to win the match and clinch the victory for the United States. He was playing against J. S. Stout, a strong British amateur, when he broke the Sandwich course record with a brisk 67, three strokes under Bobby jones' score and a single stroke under the former record. Upon return to the United States, Don entered the Western amateur tournament and walked off with the championship trophy. He is a seasoned campaigner, with a good sized string of titles behind him. He considers his scholarship more important than golf, however, and his record in the Oregon law school is above reproach. 199 - tor n THE OREGANA E23 IVINIQTEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Edward Vail, Ed Wlells, Edward Schweiker, "Micky" Vail Yell Leaders The task of co-relating football and basketball contests with the actual life of the stu- dent, and raising these games to the level of the picturesque spectacle rests in the hands of the yell leaders. Games are won and lost by the players on the gridiron or court, but the spirit that goes with these victories or defeats is intensified by the leadership displayed by the yell king and his assistants. Ed Wells, as yell king, has turned in a fine year and his as- sistants, Ed Vail, Micky Vail and Ed Schweiker have been equally capable. Schweiker and Micky Vail are juniors this year and both are candidates for Wells' successor. To the yell leaders goes the task of arousing spirit and enthusiasm in the college ranks. Preceding games in Portland and Seattle they must rally the students together and inject that zest and eagerness into them, that enthusiasm that characterizes every University rally. They head all athletic rallies and organized cheering. In future years when the alumnus remembers his college days, one of the foremost mem- ories that returns is the picture of the yell leader, ever enthusiastic, urging on the rooters to more pep and noise. They are a part and a traditional part of college life. Lyifflkxm 200 .'- :g n yur' f Zig -.1 - -Wy' f'-Q., t.Lf.2"f4 V 4' P' liiQif'5-'!f5I'.- .2 -..-. .' -' ,,, ., fu' . ., , l 1 fl ff, fig, ll -A 1 ..J. g -I , r ATHLETIC MANAGERS Managers, Order of the C' " The athletic managers, pictured above, form an integral Part of the athletic organiza- tion of the Associated Students. A manager's club, consisting of the senior and junior man- agers of all the sports, has been organized, and, under the leadership of Jean Grady, presi- dent, has promoted a cooperative spirit among the managers that has materially facilitated the smooth operation of campus athletics. To become a senior manager a student must start as a sophomore manager in some sport. Several junior managers are selected from among the more worthy of the sophomores, and the senior manager is chosen from among the juniors. Each branch of athletics has its senior manager, a staH of juniors and a squad of sophomores. The president of the managers' club is chosen from the junior managers of all sports, and with him rests the job of recruiting new sophomore managers, taking care of visiting teams, and of supervising the managerial system. The senior managers for the year of 1952-33 were Ted Robb, football, Kenneth McKean, basketball, Douglas Wiglit, baseball, and Howard Kemper, track. junior managers: Phil Corrigan, jim Ferguson, Floyd Deeds and Phil Fields, football, jim Ghormley and Art Derbyshire, basketball, Ed Field and Paul Wagner, baseball, and Harold Birkinshaw, Glen Hieber and Eldon Woodin, track. The Order of the "O," lettermen's organization, appears below. Under the leadership of Orville "Red" Bailey, president of the society and football star, the club has backed many con- structive campus policies and has been a definite factor in maintaining traditions. 1 'rl I ,,,, 4' if ORDER or THE "O" 201 2 xxxxrxNNXX 4 111111111 0-- 111111111 "' Xxxxxxwxx Leslie Scott ESLIE ScoTT, a graduate of the class of '99, is chairman of the Oregon State Highway Com- mission. He has also served on the Taxpayers' Equal- ization and Conservation League. In the past he was a reporter and later associate editor of the Morning Oregonian and is now vice-president of the Oregon- ian Publishing Company. Mr. Scott is also a Writer and publisher having compiled the "Proceedings of the Masonic Grand Lodge of Oregon," and he is editor of the Oregon Historical Quarterly. xxxxxxXxXNX 1111111111: use f 2 1 1 117 11 1 iigiixiiixwt Orgzmizaticms 303 'THE OREGANA XZ NINETEEN HUNDRED Tl1IRTY THREE .. W .. . was st.. l P 'at ."?"M Witt gs it r MOST HIGH JUDGES AT CO-ED CAPERS Famous judges Hold Court Above is gathered a group of very solemn looking judges in their one and only posed photograph who held court on the night of january 11 in Gerlinger hall from 7 o'clock to the eery hour of 10: 50. During those hours these judges witnessed every act and everyone present- for on that night women on the campus met for the annual Co-ed Capers. No man was allowed to enter and once when one bold male crossed the threshold the senior cops booted him out with much gusto. Meanwhile the judges sat and watched and compared and criticised and praised. The judges were Mrs. Hazel P. Schwering, dean of women, Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, assistant dean, Mrs. Burt Brown Barker, Mrs. Genevieve Turnipseed, Miss Maude Kerns, Mrs. Murry War- ner, Mrs. W. J. Kerr, Mrs. W. F. jewett, Miss Rena Haegen, Miss Bula Duke and Miss Florence Alden. We'll give only one clue. judge Schwering is the austere person in the center. The rest of the court is in good disguise and defy recognition. After much deliberation and discussion the Most High Court of Most Honorable judges convicted the freshman class for presenting the best skit of the evening entitled "The Burning Cauldron" which portrayed famous seniors on the campus brought up before Ye Olde Satanne. A minor offense was committed by the sophomore class for giving the second best show, "The Big Broadcast," a take-off of prominent radio stars. Margaret Pollitt and Dorothy MacLean were also found guilty of coming dressed as Miss Potts, dean of women, and the Beau, thus walking off with first honors in costumes and were immediately fined 352.50 each. 205 Q02 THE OREGANA XZ NINETEEN HUNDRED 7Y1IRTY THREF ABOVEZ HOUSE PRESIDENTS BELOW! HOUSE MANAGERS Presidents and House Managers HOUSE 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 . . . Gamma Phi Beta . . Kappa Alpha Theta . Kappa Delta . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu ..... Pi Beta Phi . .. Sigma Kappa . ' Zeta Tau Alpha . . Hendrick Hall. . . . Susan Campbell Hall HOUSE PRESIDENTS Bernice Baynard . Dorothy Foss . . Esther Hayden . . Edith Sinnett . . Jeanne Luppen . Helen Ray . . Hazel Fields . Barbara Conly . . Ardis Ulrich . . Marguerite Tarbell Elaine Anderson . Marjorie Halderman Anne Kistner . . Dorothy MacLean Mary jean Warner Maryellen Bradford Zulieme Tibbetts . Helen Raitanen . Marguerite Loretz Adele Hitchman . Emma Bell Stadden 206 Housrs MANAGERS Mrs. Anna G. Hart Mrs. Lucy Perkins Mary Stewart Audrey Williams Mrs. M. Wall Dorothy Marsters Mrs. Anna D. Lyons Lucile Coate Mrs. M. P. Barbour Pearl Base Helen Rothenberger Lucile Kraus Mrs. 'Grace Russell Maxine Rau Mrs. C. E. Talbert Eileen Hickson Mrs. Betty Crouch Mrs. Jennie Burrows Mrs. Mary K. Wiggins Q02 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE HICKSON POLLITT TERESI Pan-Hellenic Representatives OFFICERS OF PAN-HELLENIC GERALDINE HICKSON, Preridem' MARGARET POLLITT, Secfezm-y MARY TERESI, T1'ea5zu"e1" Helene Ferris, Alpha Chi Omega Rosalind Gray, Alpha Delta Pi Catherine Watson, Alpha Gamma Delta Peggy McKie, Alpha Omicron Pi Dorothy Cunningham, Alpha Phi Kay Felter, Alpha Xi Delta Georgina Gilclez, Beta Phi Alpha Marygolde Hardison, Chi Omega Blema Parker, Delta Delta Delta Helen Binford, Delta Gamma Thelma Nelson, Delta Zeta Peggy Cullers, Gamma Phi Beta Mary Lou Muncy, Kappa Alpha Theta Margaret Pollitt, Kappa Delta jean Robertson, Kappa Kappa -Gamma Geraldine Hickson, Phi Mu Jane Cook, Pi Beta Phi Doris Giles, Sigma Kappa Mary Teresi, Zeta Tau Alpha 7 Q05 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLAss or 1935 Elsie Burke Mary Hayes Edna Mohr Katherine Morse Annapauline Rea Ellen Sersanous Helen Skipworth Dorothy Steeple Aimee Sten CLASS OF 1934 Louise Barclay Bernice Baynard Mary jane Burdick Crissie Burlingame Virginia Hartje Marjorie Marcus Margaret Roberts Fay Rogers CLASS or 1935 Elizabeth Bendstrup Betty jane Burke Mabel Darrow Helen Ferris Lucile Lowry Blanch O'Nei1l Ruth Osborn CLAss OF 1936 Adeline Adams Louise Anderson Ruth Brehm Ruth May Chilcote Ann Hounsell Helen Larson Marjorie Mackay Virginia Meacham Millicent Olin Carvel Reames Evelyn Ross joan Shelley Ruth Storla Virginia Younie Mohr, Steeple, Hayes, Burdick, Sren, Rea Ski worth, Sersanous, Burke, Morse, Harqe, Roberts P Marcus, Rogers, Barclay, Baynard, Bendsrrup, Darrow Osborn, Lowry, Ferris, Ross, Brehm, Olin Hounsell, Storla, Younie, Larson, Meacham, Chilcore Anderson, Shelly, Adams 208 THE . LOCAL OFFICERS H owe H Owe H owe H ozue H owe H ozue .. - . - 20? .. - - OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE ewfiiat . v . if 0 ,l ' .iii 1? Zxkr, R' N ,AWN M' Q .an i fsrxgliii' -Q-pl ,4AifQ, Q1 'M'- 1- 1 ax Alpha Chi Omega Founded at Depauw University, October 15, 1885. Alpha Lambda Chapter was installed june 23, 1921. There are 56 chaptersg total membership is over 10,000. The badge is a Greek lyre displaying the letters AXQ on scroll placed diagonally across the strings. The pledge pin is red and olive and the flowers are scarlet and srnilax. The Lyre is the publication. l.!Xf1I7X.J PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mrs. W. J. Kerr Mrs. Clara Hantel Brucker Miss Alice Wakeheld Miss Lou Babcock Mrs. James Alger Fee Mrs. Edward MacDowell Mother-Mrs. Anna Hart prerideazt-Edna Mohr mmzager-Mrs. Anna Hart wire-preriderzt-Dorothy Steele .fecrelary-Mary Hayes trearzzrer-Virginia Hartje if E. U. i g HM VV 8, V 850 East 15th Avenue 209 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS or 1933 Dorothy Foss Dorothy Harcombe Lucille Carson Margaret Cook Beth Thomas Kathrine Parsons Elma Doris Havemann Ellen Galey CLASS OF 1934 Bernice Mahoney Bernice Wainscott Frances Burch Velma Hamilton Helen Valentine Ruth Irvin Bernadine Franzen Rita Swain Frances Van Dellen Maxine Vogt Beatrice Faulkner Irwanda Bateman CLASS OF 1935 Margaret Temple Rosalind Gray Harriet Smith Ruth Vannice Lois Howe Margaret Chase CLASS OF 1936 Marjorie Scobert Elizabeth Shoemaker Foss, Carson, Thomas, Havemann, I-larcombe Cook, Clark, Gaunt, Galey, Valentine Hamilton. Irvin, Burch, Faulkner, Mahoney Wainscott, Vogt, Franzen, Parsons, Van Dellen Bateman, Gray, Howe, Smith, Vannice Shoemaker, Scobett 210 205 LITTE OREEANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THRTY THREE? 'A ,. ' T' ifiiiii q'2QgAXYiQ,a:?5f A RQ' v:"i',f-521' 95159 Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Geogia, May 15, 1851. Alpha Lambda chapter was installed May 21, 1920. There are 58 chaptersg total membership is over 9,000. The badge is a diamond of black enamel displaying clasped hands on each side of which is a star and beneath the letters A A H. The pledge pin is a bar of gold bearing the Greek letters B Y A surmounted by a lion's head. The colors are pale blue and white. The flower is the purple violet. The Aldelphean is the publication. Lfffflbin Locm. OFFICERS Home Molhef'-Mrs. Lucy Perkins H ome prefidefzi-Dorothy Foss Home mafmger-Mrs. Lucy Perkins Home vice-preyident-Bernice Wainscott H owe rerrelary-Helen Valentine H owe treamref'-Lucille Carson 849 East 11th Avenue 2 1 1 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mrs. jessica McDonald Marie Didelot Ford Jean james O THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GRADUATE STUDENTS Betty Lewis Eva Nelson CLAss OF 1933 Esther Hayden Dorothy McMillan Catherine Adams Jessie Steele Edouise Ballis Marie Schuneson Elinor Lonergan Dorothy Thomas Arlene Crane CLASS OF 1934 Alvhild Erickson Catherine Watson Virginia Wheeler Adrienne Sabin CLASS or 1935 jane Opsund Elsie Peterson Mary Stewart Frances Weth Peggy Reynolds C1.Ass OF 1936 Phyllis Cousins Merle Gollings Sue McKenzie Helen Viers Hayden, Adams, Ballis, Lewis M'1l S h e'o Steele Thom s R Mcvan,cunsn, , Erickson, Watson, Wheeler, Neth Opsund, Peterson, Stewart, eynold V s Cousins, Gollings, McKenzie, ie 212 I Q03 THE OREGANA ES' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE V-U1 A l F .XX l -"5 lhllgitbx X Q .- it-f ,,. X it f ff, , . - ,ah vit Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, May 50, 1904. Delta Delta chapter was installed November 2-4, 1924. There are 46 chaptersg total membership is over 6,000. The badge is a monogram in gold of the three Greek letters of the name, with the A plain, the I' chased and the A which may be jewelled with pearls or diamonds, superimposed upon the other two. The colors are red, buff and green. The Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly is the official publication. u.!KlfI7X.,v LOCAL OFF1c1:Rs PROMINENT ALUMNAE H owe mother Mrs eanette Lange Emilv H Butterfield Home prerzdent Esther Hayden Delia Martin H owe manager Mary Stewart Louise Leonard Home wee poerzdent Eleanor Lonergan Elizabeth Talbot Home ,fenefmy Jessie Steele Annie Laws Home tfearznef Jane Opsund 1648 Alder Street 2 1 3 30? THE OREGANA sa NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS OF 1953 Isabelle Crowell Phyllis Meisel Edith Sinnett Mary L. Martin Violet Walters Rae Stevens Marian Pattullo Dorothy Illidge CLASS or 1934 Patricia McKenna Norma Chinnock Dora McClain Kathryn Liston Frances Mitchell Mary M. Stevenson Marian Vinson Edith Clement Eleanor Coomb Magdalene Cross Frances Tigglebeck Marcia Fuestrnan CLASS or 1935 Audrey Williams Clarrissa Campbell June Clover Evelyn Schaefers Frances Droste Jean Aiken Peggy McKie Maude Long CLASS OF 1956 Verna Hurley Gertrude Hanson Frances Leighton Sinnetr, Stevens, Illidge, Crowell, Walters Meisel, Parrullo, McClain, McKenna, Coombs Cle Sr L' Cl' l. M' h ll V' o evenson, isron, unnoc', irc e , x Tigelbeck, Fuesrman, Williams, Campbell, McK1e Ake 214 Droste, Schaefers, Clover, Long Hurley, Hanson, Leighton Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Loom. OFFICERS H owe H owe H ozzre H ozzfe Home H awe I " .2 . 1 ,, -, .. -M- ',. U.-1 ' -iris, ,Y , .-y:f,.i:. ,g ,H ,J .. - N- A---1 -, QL -ff4...'. gf., fb -. . , Q -A Alpha Omieron Pi Founded at Barnard College of Columbia Uni- versity, on January 2, 1897. Alpha Sigma Chapter was installed May 5, 1923. There are 45 chaptersg total membership is over 6,000. The badge is a monogram of the initial letters of A O H, either plain or jewelled, with a ruby in the apex of the A. The pledge pin is a golden sheaf of wheat, bearing the letters of the name. The color is cardinal, and the flower is the jacqueminot rose. To Dragma is the official publication. ufsqfpka PROMINENT ALUMNAE Stella George Stern Perry Jessie Wallace Hugan Helen St. Clair Mullan Madeline Z. Doty Margaret Bourke White Mary Rose Darrons mollaer-Mrs. Lucy Abrams preridem'-Edith Sinnett manager-Audrey Williams vice-preridefzt-Patricia McKenna .ferretary-Frances Witchell trearurer-Audrey Williams 1680 Alder Street 215 Q03 THE BRE GK NA as NlNfTEE1if- HLJNDRED THIRTY-THREE FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. W. F. G. Thacher CLASS OF 1933 Dorothy Hall Jane Kanzler Jeanne Luppen Annabelle Powell Adele Wedemeyer CLASS OF 1934 Margaret Ashton Caroline Card jane Carter Alice Cleveland Dorothy Cunningham Cecile Frazier Dorothy Haberlach Betty Karkeet Evelyn Kennedy Jean MacDonald CLAss or 1935 Carol Cunningham Myra Helen Gaylord jane Haas Margaret A. Howland Katherine Gilbert Louise Thomas Margaret Woodworth CLASS or 1936 Mary Banks Katherine Craig Eileen Coghlan Phyllis Dent Jeanne Hankins Betty McCandless janet McMicken Gladys McMillan Beth Payne Bettie Powers Betty Ruggles Virginia Schultz Adele Sheehy Hanalla Thomas Luppen, Hall, Kanzler, Powell, Card, Carter Cleveland, D. Cunningham, Frazier, Haberlach, Karkeer, Kennedy Rose, Zenrncr, C. Cunningham, Howland, MacDonald, L. Thomas ' w r r n Banks 0 hlan Gaylord, Gilberr, Wood 0 th. Ash 0 , , C g Craig, Dent, Hankins, McCandless, McMicken, McMillan Payne, Powers, Ruggles, Schulrz, Sheehy, H. Thomas 216 103 T-HE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Alpha Phi Founded at the University of Syracuse, October 10, 1872. Tau Chapter was installed january 11, 1915. There are 35 chaptersg total membership is over 8,000. The badge is a plain gold monogram of the two Greek letters A and ID with the letters cr 2 0 in black. The pledge pin is a silver ivy leaf bearing the Greek letters A and fb. The colors are silver gray and bordeaux. The Alpha Phi Quarterly is the publication. m..!ll1IYk...,v LOCAL OFFICERS H oure H owe H owe H owe H owe H owe mother-Mrs. A. L. Wall preriderzl-Jeanne Luppen manager-Mrs. A. L. Wall vice-prerident-Dorothy Hall .recretary-Ann Powell t1'eaJm'er-Evelyn Kennedy 1050 Hilyard Street 217 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Claire Bradley Burdette Frances Willard Anne Roosevelt Dall Dean Cheryl Scholtz Mable Holmes Parsons 0? THE ORE GANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS OF 1953 Claire Maertens Lorene Christenson Claire Oliver CLASS OF 1934 Helen Ray Kay Felter Dorothy Marsters Lois Greenwood Violette Ellis Madine Klockers CLASS OF 1935 Lucille Stewart Mary Ella Hornung Mildred Coleman Eleanor Wharton CLASS OF 1936 Dorothy Howell Elizabeth Rix Helen Sargent Betty jean Catlow Ray, Chriscenson, Oliver, Maercens Marsners, Greenwood, Felcer, Ellis Porter, Coleman, Wharton, Srewarr Hornung, Howell, Sargent Rix, Carlow 218 10? THE OILEGANA H? NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE QAQQQ .,2....9.22.4.g,sA G L M .. .- ' gn-TG T97 7 7 !"""!4fiI'i. ., -. 1 .. .A . .QZEQP ' W. 'ik . , A A--:ii Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Ill- inois, April 17, 1893. Alpha Lambda Chapter was installed june 10, 1922. There are 55 chapters, total membership is over 8,000. The badge is a golden quill on the feathers of which are the letters A 'E' A in burnished gold. The pledge button is an ellipse of black enamel with the edge of burnished gold, and the letters AEA also of burnished gold. The colors are light and dark blue and gold. The flower is the pink rose. The Alpha Xi Delta is the ofiicial publication. LOCAL OFFICERS H owe H ozue H azue H owe H ozue H owe mother-Mrs. Charles Gray lD1'6Iid6Hf-H6160 Ray mmzager-Dorothy Marstets vice-president-Lorene Christenson secretary-Maxine Klockars treamrer-Dorothy Marstets Lyqfyxm ,Y ,-.....-..-.... . L. . .....-.1... Y . . --Y--, .g 1316 Alder Street 219 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mary Meek Atkeson Ada Yoder Hicks Phyllis Blanchard Lucasse Helen Chase Hazel Purcell Rodman Ellen Wall Van Leer O THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GRADUATE STUDENT Dorothy L. MacMillan CLASS OF 1933 Georgina Gildez Crystal Gresham Gwen LaBarre CLASS OF 1934 Hazel Fields Margaret Corurn Gladys Gillespie Mildred Herrington CLASS OF 1935 Carolyn Schink 220 Field Gldez, Gr , 1 l e Corum, Herrington Metcalf, Schink s, Graham, LaB esham Cil 203 i THE OILEGANA E23 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE U yi ex Bla-it re' - 'fu Qliil' Q65 Beta Phi Alpha Founded May 9, 1909, at the University of Cal- ifornia at Berkeley. Alpha 'Gamma Chapter was in- stalled March 7, 1931. There are 27 Chapters, total membership is over 2000. The badge is a Greek ID outlined in pearls, with B and A embossed on the black enamel at either side of the stem of the fb, The pledge pin is a pointed oval of black enamel with a gold star in the center. The colors are green and gold. The flower is the yellow tea rose. The Aldebaran is the official publication. vwlfffllkbw LOCAL OFFICERS Home motive: Mrs Anna D. Lyons I-Fame zfice-prericlerzt Georgina Gildez Home pverzdefzi Hazel Fields Home recreffzry-Margaret Corum Home managei Margaret Comm H owe ti'eamre1'-Gladys Gillespie 818 East 15th Avenue 221 i013 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREF FACULTY MEMBER julia Burgess GRADUATE STUDENTS Kay Disher Mary Virginia Bryan CLASS OF 1933 Barbara Conly Patsy Lee Marjorie Warner Frances Alger Sally Roulstone Katherine Quitmeyer Elinor Clark CLASS OF 1934 Nancy Suornela Bess Corrigan Elise Oehler Edith Peterson Holmes Lucile Coate Hazel Marquis Kay Koehler Joan Cox jane Ravenscroft CLASS OF 1935 Josephine WaHle Marygolcl Hardison Beryl Bernitt Mildred Coss Louise Stein Katherine Greenwood Constance Lewis Ruth Martin Grace Lynch Louise Helen Breuer CLAss OF 1936 Frances Spence Ruth Byerly Marian Taylor Helen Eclrniston Mary Edmiston Harriet Kayser Mary jane Jenkins Eleanor Eide jean Baily Conly, Wnrnel', Clark, Lee, Alger, Roulsrone Disher, Ravenscrofr, Come, Bryan, Marlin, Koehler Peterson. Marquis, Suomela, Miller, Corrigan, Lynch Bernixr. Kibbec, Breuer, Hardison, Walllc, Stein Coss, jenkins, Greenwood, Spence, Byerly, Taylor Eidc, Baily. Preeburg, H. Iidmismn, M. Eclmisron, Kayser 222 iD? THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE 5'5" lf' 4 , P if. mg? .0 - 'F ', N .fx f ' up! :il1 -vu 411 Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Psi Alpha chapter was installed April 5, 1909. There are 89 chapters, a total membership of 15,578. The badge is a gold monogram of the letter X over the Q which letter displays on its arch the letters P BYH 2 and an owl and skull and cross bones in black enamel. The X is ser with pearls or diamonds, no other stones being allowed. The pledge button is in gold letters on a black background. The colors are cardinal and straw. The flowers is the white carnation. The publication is the Eleusis. 1.!Xl1D'kJ LOCAL OFFICERS H ozlre H owe H ozzre H owe H aura Home motlner-Mrs. May S. Harmon preriderzt-Barbara Conly mamzger-Lucile Coate wire-prerideut-Marjorie Warner recretczry-Nancy Suomela t1'eaJnrer-Katherine Kohler 1461 Alder Street 223 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mabel Willebrandt Judge Georgia Bullock Mary Duncan Dorothy jordan Mary Love Collins 303 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS or 1953 Ardis Ulrich Dorothy Esch Elinor Fitch Louise Smith Thelma Rice Esther Baird Kathleen Hughes CLASS or 1934 Helen Kalmback Blema Parker Jeanette Sloat Madeleine Gilbert CLASS OF 1935 Dorothy Huggins Elinor Stevenson jean Beardsley CLASS OF 1956 Betty Gearhart Betty Gale Betty Rhame Madelle Beidler Mildred Thompson Barbara Jane Allen Geneiva Stafford Nancy Lee jean Campbell Ruth King Ruth Baker Betsy Sallee Eunice Elliot Ulrich, Rice, Hughes, Smith, Baird Esch, Knlmback, Sloat, Parker, Gilbert Duet, Huggins, Stevenson, Thompson, Campbell Beicller, Stafford, King, Gale, Espy Lee, Elliott, Gearhart, Sallee Rhame, Allen 224 5.03 THE OREGANA HZ NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. Theta Delta chapter was installed Oct- ober 50, 1910. There are 83 chapters, and the total membership is over 16,000. The badge is three jeweled stars within a crescent of gold of three hun- dred degrees. The pledge pin is an inverted delta surrounded by three Ns all in green enamel. The colors are silver, gold and blue. The Hovver is the pansy. The official publication is the Trident. wc.!Qf1I7X.,v Locm. OFF1cERs PROMINENT ALUMNAE Home mother Mrs M. Patrick Barbour R Louise Pitch Home p1 erzdefzt Ardrs Ulrich Pearle Bonistdle Home manager Mrs M. Patrick Barbour Mozelle Hair Home wre prerzderzt Blema Parker Alice Focoloffy House remetmy Louise Smith Home 1104151061 Eleanor Stevenson l , 1978 University Street 225 - , Q03 , - TH 12 one GA NA as NINETEEJV HUNDRED THJRTY THREE CLASS OF 1933 Marguerite Tarbell Francis Keene Peggy Sweeney Margaret Ansley Mary Lee Carter Sally Cannon Louise Marvin Margaret Lawrie Virginia Hancock CLASS OF 1954 Helen Binforcl jean Failing Euphema Laraway Esther Wilcox Caroline Rogers CLASS or 1935 Virginia Van Kirk Margaret jamie Eleanor Gullion Peggy Davidson Pearl Base Virginia Gacldis Dorothy Roberts CLASS or 1936 Margaret Van Cleve Dorothy Austin Edna Murphy Louise Carpenter Virginia Proctor Evelyn Elde Ruth Eaton " Evelyn Zehntbauer i Mariana McNamara Romona Grosser Hilda Gillam 34 'PSQ Tarhell, E. Van Cleve, Keene, Ansley. Marvin, Lawrie Sweeney, Carter, Hancock, Binford, Failing, Laraway Davidson, Van Kirk, jamie, Base, Wilcox, Rogers Gaclfiis, Roberts, Elde. M. Van Cleve, Austin, Proctor Murphy, Eaton, Zehmbauer. Carpenter, McNamara Grosser, Gillam 226 Q03 THE ORE GA NA EE JVINETEEJV HUNDRED THIR7 Y THREE . -'fix 31335- T 7 H Delta Gamma Founded at the Lewis School at Oxford, Miss- issippi, on january 2, 1874. Alpha Delta chapter was installed October 17, 1915. There are 48 chapters. The total membership is over 12,000. The badge is a gold anchor, the crossbar of which displays the letters TAH in gold on white enamel, and above the flukes is a shield bearing the letters AF. The pledge button is white. The colors are pink, blue and bronze. A cream colored rose is the flower. The Anchora is the publication cftgfpxj Locm. OFF1cERs PROMINENT ALUMNAE Home mother-Mrs. Lettie Mowty Ruth Bryan Owen H owe preriderzt-Marguerite Tarbell Grace Abbot 1 B Ada Comstock Home manager-Pear ase Home recretary-Peggy Sweeney Harriet Connor Brown Home t1'earure1'-Frances Keene 1584 Alder Street 227 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED- THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Mme. Rose McGrew CLASS or 1933 Willametta Logsdon Margaret Peattie Thelma Nelson Helen Rothenberger Kamilla Klekar Florence Nombalais Mary Garrison CLASS OF 1934 Dolores Burke Margery Powell CLASS or 1935 Maxine Mortenson Lois Margaret Hunt CLASS OF 1936 Naomi Hornschuch Thelma Lundy Lucille Nelson Esther Krabbe gr u , 53 H wp, wrmfyy Anderso T Nl son, Logs don, Roth:-nberger Garrs Klekar, Nombalais, Shirley , B1 k, Mo zenson Hunt, johnson ir e r 'Powcll, Pearrie, Krabbe. Lundy Hornschuch, L. Nelson 228 5.03 TH E 57113 GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTEL TIIZIREE ll "'. I X lg: !":' .lik '5.'tf,y" ' 5Pf'ff9"1v! 2' '--1 11. c, - nnimh Delta Zeta Founded October 24, 1902 at Miami University. Omega chapter was installed October 15, 1920. There are 56 chapters. Total membership is 8,000. The badge is a Roman lamp resting on an Ionic column. In the flame is a diamond. At the base of the lamp are four pearls, while the lamp bears the letters A Z. The pledge pin is a diamond of black enamel bearing the Roman lamp in gold. The colors are old rose and Nile green. The flower is the pink rose. The publication is the Lamp. ajfffymo LOCAL OFFICERS PROMINENT ALUMNAE H ozzre mother-Mrs. Lillian Eldridge Gail Patrick Home president-Elaine Anderson Frances I-Iolladay H ozue manager-Helen Rothenberger Home vice-preriderzt-Kamilla Klekar H owe .recretm'y-Thelma Nelson Home l1'earzz1'e1'-Willametta Logsclon 1 ,V ,lv svxf--If Yr. I M ,fl-.A-73.11 . . 'RQ ' lv, 1670 Alder Street 229 - - 30? I THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt CLASS or 1933 Marjorie Halderman Marjorie Biswell Miriam Stafford Lucille Kraus Louise Webber Dorothy Clifford Katherine Laughrige Barbara Leiter Irene Clemens Frances Davis Gretchen Wintermeier CLASS or 1934 Helen Burns Caroline Hahn CLASS OF 1935 Helen Stinger Miriam Henderson Bernice Ingalls Peggy Cullers Gail McCredie Dorothy Dibble Carolyn Sprague CLASS OF 1956 Nancy Lou Cullers jean Luckel Betty Bretcher Portia Booth Kathleen Newell Dorothy Peterson Roberta. Moody Dorothy Paley Barbara I-Ienkle jane Bishop Dorothy Russell Bernice Priest HE ff--lg Hnlderman, Laughrige, Clemens, Kraus, Biswell, Webber Clifford, Winrermeier, Stafford, Leiter, Burns, Hahn Rice, McCr2clie, Henderson, Dibble, Brown, Stinger Ingalls, Parsons, P. Cullers, Bishop, N. Cullers, Moody Newell, Booth, Priest, Russell, Paley, Henkle Bre:scher, Luckel, Pererson 230 10? THE OREGANA E3-R'Ii'.VE-TEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE LOCAL OFFICERS 'Tw j Q f 1 4, .rv -Q - f wma A f-1 N f ,1"l"if-Qigimi-QM" . A-..,. -57.4,-svn' 1 Q . Pr'-Q61 51 W 1 f i- 73 Q9"Ji'!' f' 1 15 1,1-2,5 -.k7.y.zQ'1 Af . .f-Qagk gm .' I .., . 1 S-I.7'11a"5'-" ' ,W -. ,LL " -1 .. ' Gamma Phi Beta Founded November 11, 1874 at Syracuse Uni- versity. Nu chapter was installed November 15, 1908. There are 44 chapters. The total membership is 7,500. The badge is a monogram of three letters surrounded by a black enameled crescent displaying Hebrew characters. The colors of the pledge pin are the two shades of brown. The colors are fawn and seal brown. The flower is the carnation. The oflicial publication is the Crescent. ufifflfky Home mother-Mrs. Josephine Stewart Home preridezzt-Marjorie Halderman H ome mmmger-Lucille Kraus Hld-we wire- preria'e11t-Helen Burns H owe .rerretary-Katherine Laughrige H owe f7'Ed.l'ZlI'Ef1Ll.1CillC Kraus 1021 Hilyard Srreer 231 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Lindsey Bardee Grace Smith Richmond Maude Hart Loreless Margaret Fishback Margaret Wilson THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Miss Margaret Clarke CLASS OF 1935 Mary Lou Muncy Anne Kistner Betsy Rice Katherine McVay Georgia Lou Miller Carol Hurlburt janet Fitch Gene Way CLASS OF 1934 Jane Fales Elizabeth Steiwer Elizabeth Langille Evelyn Beebe Martha Goodrich Sally Reed CLASS or 1935 Eleanor Skelley Frances Helfrich Cynthia Liljeqvist Carlyle Sprague Althea Peterson Eleanor Barker Frances Brockman jean Frazier Helen Templeton Katherine Firebaugh Martha Chapman CLASS OF 1936 Elesa Addis Mary Babson Peggy Chessman Anne Chapman Dorothy Fenton Anne Latourette Elizabeth Holman Elizabeth Crommelin Sally Siegrist jean McDonald Janet Howard Catherine Kelly Alice Anne Thomas Mary Starbuck Margaret Ann Smith d T I B ofsk H Md H lf ch ' K1 B Claire Bryson Bee B y Fl pm M C e QC ss 15 C oiinm I QB-- -5.5- Hkoowgm aan EOS? 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'Q 2 'E 5- '52 9a Q H+. Q 'B' 'D- 2 A r-A N. 'B- Ir Q 'Nl F 'li ? 'NB E 'N 91 Q T CJ 3. Q. 'a 3- Q M rf. ... 3 rs V3 2 S 'S N Q.. bb Q :-. W YQ f: -Q 2 Q w -p 3 E" G O 5 11 O 31 -4 4 II! ul OJ H 10? THE OREGANA EZ? NINETFHV HUNDRED THIRTY THREE . if ' - . m a? ' Kappa Alpha Theta Founded january 27, 1870, at Indiana Asbury University, now DePauw, Greencastle, Indiana. Alpha Xi, installed january 11, 1909. There are 64 chapters, with a membership of over 21,000. The badge is kite-shaped, having four sides. It is of black enamel, inlaid with a white chevron on which are displayed the letters K A 69. Above this are two diamond stars, and below are the letters cv w 0. The pledge button is black and gold. The flower is the black and gold pansy. The colors are black and gold. The publication is the Kappa Alpha Theta. mlbil-fIYk.,v LOCAL OFFICERS Home mother Mrs Grace Russell H ozlfe 1fice-presidem' Mary Lou Muncy Home l1716J'ld8lZl Anne Kistner H awe refretmfy-Georgia Lou Miller Home mafmgef Frances Helfrich H owe lreafzzrer-Georgia Lou Miller 791 East 15th Avenue 233 to THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GRADUATE STUDENT Dorothy Sherman CLASS OF 1933 Dorothy MacLean Virginia Wentz Freda Stadter Iris Davis Grace Brandt Valeria Talcott Ethel Thienes CLASS or 1934 Maxine Rau May Masterton Mary Snider Margaret Pollitt Elisabeth Bickel Ellen Endicott Marjorie Wheatley CLASS or 1935 Dorothy Dale Evelyn Schmidt Marie Saccomanno Ruth McClain CLASS OF 1936 Evelyn Hays Helen Taylor Mildred Maida Mildred Jacobson Maxine Hemenway . - ,?f' " sa ' ' 45: " 'iam f - ,-V MacLean, Wentz, Smdler, Davis Bran Talcort, Thicnes, Rau, Masrerton Snider Pollitr, Bickel, Endicott, Wheatley Dale Schmidt, Saccanianno, Hays, Manda Taylor 254 Jacobson, Hemenway Q03 THE OREGANA S3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE te-A TG". 'D 107 '52, 1 ,ex Qi kKl A NQ1 'fy fs I GEO 49 fo, , 9 -Q2-9 .RQ Kappa Delta Founded October 23, 1897 at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia. Alpha Lambda chapter was installed October 25, 1926. There are 72 chapters. Membership is l1,000. The badge is dia- mond-shaped, displays a dagger, the sorority's initial, and the letters A O T in gold on a background of black enamel. The pledge pin is a small shield of green and white enamel bearing three gold stars. The colors are olive green and pearl white. The flower is the white rose. The publication is The Angelos. m.!if1IYX.,v Loom. OFFICERS PROMINENT ALUMNAE H owe mother-Mrs. Alberta Powell Pearl Buck Home preridem'-Dorothy MacLean Georgia O Keefe Home mmmgef'-Maxine Rau Dorothy McCullough Lee I-Fame 1Jice-preridefzt-Virginia Wentz Rosa Russell Home Jecretary-Evelyn Schmidt Gary Ford H owe trearzzref'-Mary Snider 1436 Alder Street 255 Olga Achtenhagen EUS 14. A TH lf, U EE.. E G Fi, N ,At E3 IV! !VEfZfV..Ei5!W H UFVDIZEDA ThlIl3!.T'lf" 7lff1i2'LE.E FACULTY MEMBER Dean Hazel Schwering Brownell Frazier Lora Ware Doris P. Calkins CLASS OF 1933 Betty Anne Macduff jo Potts Mary Jean Warner Linda Vincent CLASS or 19 34 Mary Bohoskey Betty. Butler Margaret Compton Barbara Dielschneider Phoebe Greenman Betty Hudson Frances Johnston Marylou Patrick Kathryn Pista jean Robertson Genevieve Smith Margaret Wagner Betty Allen Margaret McCusker Bettie Powell CLASS or 1935 Nancy Archbold Dagmar Haugen Hildamay Hobart Jeane Holden Susan Hurley Phoebe Thomas Marion Sheldon Patricia Sherrard Stephanie Smith Margaret Weed Ellen jean Bowman Molly Cochran Mary Dick Compton Helen Veblen CLASS or 1936 Ann-Reed Burns Margaret Jean Cooper Anne Franks Eleanor Higgins Florence Kelly Mary Helen Kilham Louise Labbe Marie Schmidt Irene Van Houten Una Van Houten Betty Barrager Wilma Deute 1 A 'Z ' waadtlf. ' , ,xy .trgggp-w 7:5 ' ,5,'mi1.'.: tif? "'9' ,ww-g aw ., Warner, Macdufl, Ports. Vincent, Grcenman, M. Compton Robertson, Bohoskey, Patrick, Wagner, Johnston, G. Smith Hudson, Dielschneider, Pista, Butler, McCuster, Powell Allen, Sherrard, Archbold, Haugen, Weed, S. Smith Hobart, Hurley, Sheldon, Holden, Bowman, M. D. Compton Veblen, Deute, Barragcr, I. Van Houten, U. Van Houtcn, Kilham F.k Ltbb H" B s f'lI'l S, 1 C. 1ggIl'lS, UID Schmidt, Cooper, Kelly 256 103 THE OREGANA E3 ATINETEEN HUNDRED THTRTY THREE G LOCAL OFFICERS H owe H owe H owe H owe H ozue Hlazue 59 SY 'o K ,Eg rguiiw-yg4K41alsl4fs 'gw 'c 'M :moi wie Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, Oct- ober 13, 1870. Beta Omega chapter was installed January 11, 1913. There are 70 chapters. The total membership is 20,722. The badge is a golden key, one inch in length, plain or set with pearls, with the letters K K I' on the stem and A S2 O on the ward. The colors are light and dark blue. The flower is the fleur- de-lis. The pledge pin is a Greek A4 in dark blue enamel, enclosing a 2 in light blue. The official publication is The Key. Q,!lf1IJK,1 mother-Mrs. Elizabeth Talbert prefidenl-Mary Jean NVarner mafmger-Mrs. Elizabeth Talbert vice-preridefzl-Phoebe Greenman secretary-Genevieve Smith Mfzzfzlrer-Hildamay Hobart - 1' ,- '71-, : ,A, , rx.. ,X 821 East 15th Avenue 237 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mrs. Herbert Hoover Helen Wills Moody Dorothy Canrield Fisher Ella Alexander Boole Mrs. Owen D. Young Alice Duet Miller 303 TH 13 one GA NA za NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Alice Macdulf GRADUATE STUDENTS Nan Crary Marion Merrill CLAss or 1933 Maryellen Bradford Harriet Holbrook Beulah Gore Lillian Terrell Lina Wilcox janet Osborne CLASS OF 1934 Eileen I-lickson Geraldine Hickson Maxine McDonald Pearl Murphy Lillian Ross CLASS-OF 1935 Lucy Ann Wendell Mary Margaret Lott Margaret Osborne Katherine Story Kathleen McNutt CLASS OF 1936 Alma Tye Margaret Bryan Betty Ohlemiller Margaret Richardson ee Bradford, Gore, J. Osborne, Holbrook, Wilcox Terrell, Plath, McNurr, G. Hickson. E. Hickson Murphy, Ross, McDonald, M. Osborne, Wendell Lott, Richardson, Tye, Bryan Ohlemiller, Story 238 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETLFN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE egfiffiifw gt- 2 .Ee -QQ, to-, mu 'gr 50: 'F- -Q-ine EQ? if ,H Phi Mu Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon Georgia, March 4, 1852 as the Philomathean. The name was changed to Phi Mu on June 24, 1904. Eta Gamma chapter was installed on April 1, 1927. There are 51 chapters. Membership is over 8,000. The badge is a shield of black enamel displaying a hand holding a heart. Above is a band of gold bearing the letters fb M, and below is the band bearing three stars. The pledge pin is a black enamel shield bearing O in gold. The colors are rose and white. The flower is the enchantress Carnation. The publication is The Aglaia efqfpxy LOCAL OFFICERS H owe H ozue H owe H oufe H owe H owe mother-Mrs. Sue Badollet preiident-Matyellyn Bradford manager-Harriet Holbrooke vice-preridefzt-Beulah Gore rerretafy-Corinne Plath t1'eaJzn'e1'-Eileen Hickson 1410 Alder Street 259 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Ruth Street Nellie Hart Prince Zenobia Keller Annabel Mathews Grace Lumpkin Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIR7 Y THREE CLASS or 1933 Zulieme Tibbetts Frances Drake Marjorie Haas Barbara Tucker Dorothy Wright CLASS or 1934 jane Cook jean McConnell Mildred Shields Greeta Kirkpatrick Lucy Howe Mary Lou Dodds Lois Scharpf CLASS OF 1935 Marytine New Helen Shive Helen Osland Marjory Schaefers Margaret Schaefers Betty Henry Catherine Coleman Betty Kleinsorge Grace Nelson Sigrid Christ CLASS or 1936 Eleanor Norblad Billie Hammett Marjorie Linebaugh Jean Frazier Helen Wright Marion Griffith Marion Allen Barbara Weston Doris Hauser Patricia Campbell Nancy Weston Willa Bitz Lois Cassel Mabel Lee Dawlin Marvel Twiss Ruthlllippey Elise Reid Lois Platt Helen Tillman Tibbetrs, Drake, Hans, XVright, T ck C ok Nelson, Kleinsorge, Sc aefers, Colema McConnell, Kirkpatrick, Shields, Campbl N B W s Dodds, Howe, Scharpf, Shiva, O ' h H Reid, Hauser, Wrxghr, Twiss, H Platt, Bitz, Rippey, Dziwlin, Tllm L1 Hi h Frazier, Hammett, Cassel, L b 240 TH 203 E OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Sfg m. , in f,":5rZS?5e S'6"6'S45ie. Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 as I. C. Sorosis, but adopted the present name in 1883. Oregon Alpha was installed October 29, 1916. There are 79 chapters. Total membership is over 21,000. The badge is a tiny golden arrow bearing the letters II B fl' transversely on the feather, with a loop chain pendant from the shaft. The colors are wine red and silver blue. The flower is the wine Carnation. The pledge pin is a golden arrow head of burnished gold with the Greek letter B in polished gold. The Arrow is the publication. Local. OFFICERS H owe H 0 me H ozzre H ozzre H ozue H ozzre mother-Mrs. J. A. Crouch president-Zulieme Tibbetts manager-Mrs. J. A. Crouch vice-preridefzt-jane Cook recretary-Helen Shive treamrer-Barbara Tucker Cfllflyxm PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mrs. Grace Coolidge Carrie Chapman Cott Dr. Catherine McLaughlin Dr. Caroline Fisher Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall Ff' 'tin-ra A-fs:aef-AM"""':mnf- -:..-gufteffu -----:M L -,:axt,ga.a,.- 1518 Kincaid Street 241 l Q03 TH E ORE GANA E3-Xl'-INETEEN H UNDRE5- THPRTY THREE CLASS OF 1933 Helen Raitanen Alice Lively Eloise Dorner Neva Lois Thompson Margaret Bean Rhoen York Gwen Shepard Helen Parker CLASS or 1934 Charleen Purcell Margaret B. Boone Edna Wliitiner Elizabeth Paterson Lillian Rankin Barbara Payne Wanda Veatch Phyllis Magruder CLASS OF 1935 Virginia Howard Bobby Pickard Doris Giles Margaret E. Hill Margaret Nebergall Maxine Hill Helen Abel Beth Simerville Louise Beers CLASS or 1936 Elma Giles Frances Rothwell Carmen Blaise Marjorie McNiece Marion Achterman Raitanen, Bean, Dorncr, Lively, Shepard Thompson, Boone, Payne, Magruder, Paterson Purcell, Rankin, Vearch, Whirmei', Abel Beers, D. Giles, M. E. Hill, M. Hill, Howard Nebergall, Pickard, Simerville, Achrerman, Blaise E, Giles, McNiece, Rothwell 242 QO3 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE LOCAL OFFICERS H owe Home H owe H ozue H ozzre H owe ,QD iff aff? 5552, W. I Q -33, -.55-492 -F" A 2-' i"f Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, in 1874. Alpha Phi chapter was installed April 23, 1928. There are 47 chapters with a membership of over 7,000. The badge is an equilateral gold triangle supporting a raised triangle of maroon enamel bear- ing the Greek letters E K in gold. The pledge pin is of gold, a K with a serpent entwined through it in the form of a E. The colors are maroon and lavender. The flower is the violet. The official publication is The Sigma Kappa Triangle. 11..!Yf1IJ'kJ nzotlner-Mrs. Jennie Burrows lbreridezzt-Helen Raitanen mamzger-Mrs. Jennie Burrows wire-preridenl-Charleen Purcell serretm'y-Margaret Bean tf'efzJ1n'er-Margaret Bell Boone l 1761 Alder Street 243 PROMINENT ALUMNAE Dr. Rosamond Parma Susan Corbett Steele Anna McCune Harper Mathilde Eipee Dt. Helen McIntosh 0 3 THE OREGANA E3 NINETTEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBERS Elnora Thompson Ida Mae Pope GRADUATE STUDENTS Marguerite Hopson Marguerite Loretz CLASS OF 1933 Kathryn Marsh Shirley Sylvester Mary Teresi Louise Long Gladys Chase CLASS OF 1934 Lenore Amidon Gwendolyn Caverhill Margaret Sprague CLASS or 1935 Ruth Dupuis Margaret Mortensen Alice Gerot CLASS OF 1936 Catherine Gribble Helen Emery Arlyne Olstad Doris Amidon Hopson. Marsh, Sylvester Lorenz. Tcres Long. Chase, L. 'Kmidon Caverhill ' M e G 244 prague, orrens n, ble, Emery, Olsrad D. Amidon, Dup Geror 20? TH Ii O RE GA NA E3-7Vl NE TEEN H UNDRTZD THIRTY THREE ,'."h . '-26x-. nf'a.f1e9yw3s, :,,Qc,y.,.q fn? lag ?2'Zi5!AfQ: fggiQeuz5l.Zg5' is 3-"Tha SN --GMS 5 Q 'Y Zeta Tau Alpha Founded October 15, 1898 at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia. Beta Pi chapter was installed April 15, 1929. There are 68 chapters with a membership of 10,000. The badge is an art- istically shaped shield upon which a smaller black shield is raised. In the center is the symbolic five- pointed crown, flanked by the initials ZTA. The pledge pin is a carpenter's square in silver and tur- quoise blue enamel with silver markings. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray. The flower is the white violet. The official magazine is the Themis. m..!1ffD'x.,v LOCAL OFFICERS PROMINENT ALUMNAE Home motloer-Mrs. Mary K. Wiggins Dr. May Agnes Hopkins H owe preridezzt-Marguerite Loretz Helen Marlowe Home mnmzger-Mrs. Mary K. Wiggins Virginia Frazier Boyle Home vice-president-Kathryn Marsh Marian johnson Castle Home .rerretm'y-Alice Gerot Dorothy Shaver H owe lreauuref-Shirley Sylvester Fw K 1: ... N 3 - N 'L 5 5. A '-. . f V ' - "W iff- rm- - , ...M..,.,. r .-.. , . .J 877 East Illh Street 245 Q03 GRADUATE STUDENT Miriam Boozer CLASS OF 1933 Betty Evanson Lenore Greve Charlotte Heilbron Adele Hitchman Jessie Ireland Agnes Morgan Laura Phillips CLASS OF 1934 Vera Catto Betty Day Gwen Grover Dorothy Hindmarsh Lois James Mary Kehoe Barbara Leisz Mildred Marks Daphne Matthews Louise McMunn Ivy Walkem Elberta Wilson CLASS OF 1935 Lola Baker Beth Beal Teresa Breslin Helen Campbell Kate Cochran Frances Hardy Alma Herman Ruthalys Lawrence Gertrude Nitschke Beverly Price Jeanette Turner Peggy Vest Barbara Webb CLASS OF 1936 Elizabeth Anderson Margaret De Young Barbara Fraights Virginia Gavin Maxine Goetsch Dorothy Hackeney Grace Herman Reva Herns Nora Hitchman Eugenia Hunt Helen johnson Gene McMunn Margaret Nilsson Margaret Roethler Rita Steinburg Katherine Stevens Virginia Terry Dorothy Winters Helen Woughter THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Hendricks Hall A. Hirchman, Evanson, Marks, Marrhe s Boo e Day, Leisz, Walkem, Kehoe, Hin sh T rn Breslin, Lawrence, Price, Beal, Camp l He ma Vest, Baker, Anderson, G. Herman hrer Goersch, Roerhler, Winters, McMunn y e Gavin, Nilsson, Cano, N. Hitchman g He 246 johnson, Fraighrs M.-,, 203 , ... .. THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE W Susan Campbell Hall GRADUATE STUDENTS 1 Grade Comstock Juanita Young CLASS or 1953 Dorothy Goff Elizabeth Hahner Cecelia Lingelbaugh Katherine Patten Mary Schaefer Emma Bell Stadden Neville Tatro Edith Tucker jacquelyn Warner CLASS or 1954 Katherine Briggs Eva Burkhalter Ida Mae Nickels Harriet Porter Janet Reid Genevieve Rinehart Twyla Stockton Dorothy Wledemeyer Lucile Whitfield CLASS OF 1935 Valborg Anderson Gladys Burns Elizabeth Dement Bertha Gray V Helen Harriman Beth Hurst 2 Gertrude Robins , Isabel Tracy Elaine Untermann Margaret Veness Cecelia Werth CLASS or 1956 Marjorie Black Dorothy Ann Clark Irene Conkling Frances Fearnley Catherine Masten joy Snead Marjorie Sumpter Ebba Wicks Evelyn Genoues Y- -- Staddcn, Schaefer, Hahner, Warner, Tucker Goff, Lingelbaugh, Briggs, Stockton, Burkhalrer Ritchey, Wedemeyer, Robins, Anderson, Demenr Unrermann, Angelrmd, Harriman, Gray, Werrh Fearnley, Beesley, Wicks, Clark, Genoues Grannis, Barn:-rr, Sumprer 247 Y 'IJ QU we 'mi K P- 'Tllfi li Ui 'lil2f33.f"3rl'wl E3 Fw'r'17Wii'f? ifEff'Nr1Fi5?ED' Tii?'I12YYf Tiff? FG' CLASS or 1933 Marian Chapman Rose Smith Cecilia Brennan Ruth Smith Ruth Warren Doris Payne Elinor Henry Minnie Belle Heral Elva Nissen Frances Sale Alice Hinshaw Nan Ruonala Hazel Seavey Thelma Brown Lottie Black CLASS or 19 34 Lindy Hango Hilda Fries Frances Frazier CLASS or 1935 Vivian Williams Pauline George Hazel Corrigan Ruthann Breitmayer Alice Madson Lane Helen Hutchinson CLASS or 1936 Lila Bartholomew Frances Mays Dorris Koon Unafhliated Women Chapman, Smith, Brennen, Smith, Wzarren Payne, Henry, Heral, Nissen, Sale Hinshaw, Ruonala, Seavey, Brown, Black Hango, Fries, Frazier, Williaxns, George Corrigan, Breirmayer, Lane, Hutchinson, Bartholomew Wynd, jenkins, Mays, Koon 248 3. - I i0i - - THE OREGANA E NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GEORGE HOM ER STAHL George I-I omer Stahl On Friday, Febraury 24, George Homer Stahl, veteran reserve forward on the Oregon basketball squad, died after a valiant fight against double pneumonia, contracted after the second game of the Oregon State series. Only two weeks previously Stahl had achieved his pressing ambition-to win a varsity letter. At this time he led the Webfoots against Idaho, to their lirst conference victory, scoring nine points and playing an excellent floor game. The executive council, granting special permission, gave his sweater which he had earned this year, to his mother, and the Oregon player was buried in his sweater in Portland on Monday, February 27. Stahl was Z1 years old. Before entering the University he was an all-star hoop player at Grant high school in Portland. He was a senior in business administration and a member of Delta Tau Delta. High praises for his conduct and character were expressed by everyone who knew him. Coach Bill Reinhart, Coach "Slats" Gill, and Captain Ed Lewis of Oregon State had only the highest regards for him. A courageous, clean athlete-George Homer Stahl. 249 Q03 TH E 0 RE GA NA sa NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTIL' TIJREF- HOUSE PRESIDENTS House Presidents and House Managers HOUSE Alpha Tau Omega . Beta Theta Pi . . Chi Psi .... Delta Tau Delta . Kappa Sigma . . Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi . . Phi Sigma Kappa . Pi Kappa Alpha . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu . Sigma Chi . . . Sigma Nu . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon . Sigma Pi Tau . . Theta Chi . . PRESIDENT Williaiim Kinley . Preston Gunther jean Grady . . Mahr Reymers . Parker Favier . Ferd Fletcher . Garland Stahl . Lawrence Fischer Norval Hamilton John Currier . . J. Herbert King . Max Rubenstein Williain Palmer Robert Hammond Alfred Schmidt . Harry Schenk . Ralph Brown . L.!ClfI7X.,v 250 MANAGER Robert Leedy Russell Dickson George Hibbard Robert Rankin Ralph Walstrom John Marrs Harry jay Brown Gilbert Wellington Fred Christie Louis Vannice Gordon Carey Morris Rotenberg Robert McCulloch Charles Marshall Myrl Lindley Cleland Wallsinger jack Cate 20? TH E O RE GA NA E3 N I IVE TEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GUNTHER EARL SCHENK Interhaternity Council INTERFRATERNITY OFFICERS DEAN VIRGIL EARL, President HARRY SCHENK, Vice-P1-eririenr PRESTON GUNTHER, Serremry The Interfraternity 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 regulation of interfraternity affairs with legislative powers dealing with such problems as arise. The council is presided over by the dean of men, who acts in the capacity of permanent president. REPRESENTATIVES Williain Kinley, Alpha Tau Omega. Preston Gunther, Beta Theta Pi. Jean Grady, Chi Psi. Mahr Reymers, Delta Tau Delta. Park Favier, Kappa Sigma. Ferd Fletcher, Phi Delta Theta. Garland Stahl, Phi Gamma Delta. Laurence Fischer, Phi Kappa Psi. Norval Hamilton, Phi Sigma Kappa. john Currier, Pi Kappa Alpha. Herbert King, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Max Rubenstein, Sigma Alpha Mu. William Palmer, Sigma Chi. Robert Hammond, Sigma Nu. Alfred Schmidt, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Harry Schenk, Sigma Pi Tau. Ralph Brown, Theta Chi. 251 Q03 TH E O RE GA NA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBERS John Landsbury John Stark Evans Rex Underwood Arthur Boardman Karl Onthank George Hopkins George Williamson CLASS or 1933 Bill Kinley Robert Leedy John McCulloch Emery Welsh Oliver Pope William Whitely CLASS OF 1934 Merle Good George Vaughn Glen Hieber Mark Temple Neal Bush Earl McGuire john Pennington Bill Douthit Howard Lewis Reynolds Allen Joe Franz George Proctor Bob DeGraFf Ralph Ray Lyle Smith CLASS or 1955 Bill Davis Bill Meissner George Birnie Bill Lake Clarke Thomsen Bob Stranix Keith Wilson Don McKim Freeman Allen Scott Waters Ronald Rew Weldon Ross Don Hall jack Gregory CLASS OF 1936 Al Nielsen Marvin Stroble Howard Patterson Bill McNutt Bob Avison Crawford Ware Hub Maguire Kinley, Leedy, McCulloch, Welsh, Pope, Whricly aughn, Hieber, Temple, Bush, McGuire, Pennington Dourhir, Lewis, Allen, Franz, Proctor, DeG1'aHf Ray, Smith, Davis, Meissner, Birnie, Lake Thomsen, Srranix, Wilson, McKim, Allen, Vifarers Rew, Ross, Hall, Gregory, Nielsen, Srroble Patterson, Good, McNurr, Avison, Wlare, Maguire 252 Q03 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THEE LOCAL OFFICERS .5a'k1Apw v ' gn F ' ff 1' ' 3.4 sph fail! of . .,-11,6 ',' 'wr -rg' 'LN' . -!f1Ne- ' - ' ev! Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond Virginia on September 11, 1865. Gamma Phi chapter was installed February 1910. There are 98 chapters. The total member- ship is over 27,000. The badge is a cross formed of black enamel with a circular central panel upon which is shown in gold, a crescent near the top, three stars immediately below the crescent, the letter T in the center and at the bottom two hands clasped. The arms of the cross display the letters A and Q verti- cally and the letters S2 and A horizontally. The pledge button is White and gold. The colors are sky blue and old gold. The flower is the white tea rose. The Palm is the offlcial publication. L.!fl1I7X..,v Home preriderzt-Bill Kinley Home rnmzager-Bob Leedy ! 1306 East 18th Avenue 253 PROMINENT ALUMNI Irving Bachellor Clifton R. Breckenridge R. I.. Bullard Thomas Arkle Clark Thomas W. Gregory 30? THE ORE GANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRT'Y THREE GRADUATE STUDENTS Preston Gunther Francis Hill Donald Moe CLASS OF 1955 Orville Bailey Bill Bowerman Bob Near Bob Adelsperger Rudolph Crommelin john Hare Don Siegmund Sam Shenk CLASS or 1934 Don Emry David Eyre Dick Near Karl Rinehart Wallace Hug Warren Gill CLASS or 1935 Bill Berg Charles Bishop Charles Clay Clarence Codding Charles Kennedy Gary McGonigle Dick Shearer Wilson Siegmund Ned Simpson Keith Powers Ralph Thomas Dale Fischer Omar Bittner CLASS or 1936 Joe Walsh Tom Klosterman Dewey Carpenter Lewis Fox john Clahaugh David Goodell Hugh McCreclie Glen Sanford james Reed Norman Hampton Brooks Claridge Allen Wall Cunningham Gunther, Hill, fVIoehBai1e3 lgowermag, blizzaga Ad I. , C ' , re, . 'egmun , en , mery Alphonse Leemans e gPUglfi5fre.rDxilnlllehri, Riheharr, I-lug, Gill, Berg Bob Gray Bishop, Clay, Codding, Kennedy: McGonigle, Shearer W. Siegmuncl, Simpson, Powers, homas, Fischer, Bittner Walsh, Klosrerman, Carpcnrer, Fox, Clabaugh, Goodell McCredie, Sanford, Reed, Hampron, Claridge, Wall Cunningham, Leemans, Gray 254 MJ? , THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE LOCAL OFFICERS H owe H ozzre H owe H ozue H awe 9- :" -:mia A 'I -Q Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on August 8, 1839. Beta Rho chapter installed Dec- ember 4, 1909. There are 86 chapters. Membership is over 31000. The badge is an eight-sided shield, the sides of which curve inward. On a field of black enamel are displayed three stars of gold, a wreath of greenish gold encircling a diamond, the Greek letters B GPH and below in smaller letters, awM9. The pledge button is a shield of white enamel and displays three stars. The colors are light shades of pink and blue. The flower is the rose. The official magazine is the Beta Theta Pi. v...!if1DX.,v PROMINENT ALUMNI preriderzi-Preston Gunther mmzager-Russ Dickson 1Jire-prerident-Sam Shenk lI'8dJ'llI'E1'-RUSS Dickson William E. Borah Robert M. LaFollette Dwight W. Morrow Owen D. Young secretary-David Eyre N. fDingj Darlin l O O --. 1009 Patterson Street 255 8 203 THE OREGANA Ki NINETEEN liUNDl2ED THIRTY THREE CLASS OF 1933 Jean Grady Kenton Case Bob Guild james Travis john Gould CLASS OF 19 34 Thomas Tongue George Hibbard Philip Fields Edward Field Stanley Haberlach William Jewett George Rischmuller CLASS or 1935 james Wells R. Burke Morden Bill Neighbor Eugene' Yeon Victor Jorgensen Burke Tongue William Russell Charles McCormack Don Thompson CLASS OF 1936 Hewett Warrens Robert Gantenbein William McCall Edmond Labbe Tom Holman William Schloth Bill Connell Robert Johnston Cyrus Dolph Alfred Eames Grady, Case, Guild, Travis. G ll T T055 Hibbr ic ie si rach Wil M ad, F lds, F ld. I-Ibel' Neighbor, Yeon, Jorgensen, B. Tongue R ell MCC m Thompson, Warrens, Ganzenhein, MCC ll H L I ll S 1 l 256 j'wetr, Risc mmu cr, C1 or johnsmn, Dulph, E 5203 THE OREGANA ES' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Locm. OFFICERS ' 1 .0-., 'fd , 1 w W ,,: -gg ,sv f.,' 'I . '1-31" ' ia- "H .' .-.4-4, Chi Psi Founded May 20, 1841 at Union College. Eta Delta chapter was installed january 3, 1921. There are 25 active chapters and the membership is over 9,000. The badge is a jeweled monogram, composed of an X laid upon a if. The latter displays at its top a cross within an oval and at its bottom a skull and bones with three daggers above. The fraternity colors are purple and gold. These are used also on the pledge button. The Purple and Gold is the ofiicial publication. Lfiffllkj H owe prericlerzl-Jean Grady Home vice-prerident-Thomas Tongue Home mamzger-George Hibbard H awe l1'E4fll7'81'-GCOfgC Hibbard H owe Jecrezfary-john E. Field ' iXT-::'fdff','f- N ' fv,5,"5m, i . g ? V V' i' : 1 1-,,-n, 1 I. 111. LJ .1 i R- X il.., 1467 Alder Street 257 PROMINENT ALUMNI John S. Pillsbury Lee Maxwell Bancroft Gherardi William Collier Frank Goodnow 3205 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Carlton Spencer CLASS or 1935 Mahr Reymers Bob Rankin Howard Kemper Homer Stahl Forest Paxton Kenneth Roduner CLASS or 1934 John Beard Bob Perigo Bill Leede Maurice Stauffer james Ghormley Fred McKinney CLASS or 1955 Floyd Deeds Paul Sullivan Floyd Lees Dick Hillis Reed Swenson Bill Michel Donald Law Harold Peterson Mile McKay CLASS or 1956 Maxwell Donnelly Larry Ford Clifford Meredith Alden Kilborne Ed Priaulx Fred Bronn jim Blais George Butler Gerald Blair Reymers, Rankin, Kemper, Stahl, Paxton Roduner, Beard, Petigo, Leede, Stauffer Gh l DdMKi ySll' Ls orm ey, ee S, c mne, u ivan, e Hillesj Swenson, Michel, Law, Peterson McKay, Donnelly, Ford, Meredith, Kilbor P ' l' B Bl ' B l Bl ' nau S, ronn, ms, ut er, air 258 Q03 THE ORBEANX E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THiRTi7Tl'l1ZEE NV- 3. ga '13 Q! H if-Q5--f p,,.....-1-I Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, Virginia in 1859. Gamma Rho chapter was installed November 15, 1915. There are 74 active chapters, and a total mem- bership of over 25,000. The badge of the fraternity is a square shield with concave sides, displaying the gold letters A T A on black enamelg above is an eye, below a crescent, and in each corner a star. The pledge button is white and gold. The colors are purple, gold and white. The flower is the Pansy. The official publication is the Rainbow. -L..!CffDk.,v LOCAL OFFICERS H 01152 H owe H 01112 Home H owe preriderzt-Mahr Reymers rxice-preriderzt-Howard Kemper manager-Bob Rankin treamrer-Paul Sullivan .rerrelary-William Leede 19th and University 259 PROMINENT ALUMNI Charles B. Warren Roy O. West Glenn Frank Ben Ames Wilson William R. Smith 20? THE OREGANA E3 NINBTEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GRADUATE STUDENTS Arthur Ireland Sture Johnson Charles Barr CLASS or 1953 Harlo Allen H. Davis Parker Favier Donald McKillop Edgar Smith Joe Staniford Howard Stevens George Stocker Ralph Walstrom O. Newcomb Bernie Hughes George Kotchik Corwin Calavan Frank Christopher CLASS OF 1934 Boyd Bevan Howard Bobbitt Charles Daly Ted Giesecke Al Hakanson Lyle Heater Jim Weed Eldon Woodin Piner White Marshall Wright Bob Staton C1.Ass or 1935 Bill Belton George Brice Charles Darling William Davis Howard Leggett Harry Lucas Richard Mayfield Norris Perkins Fred Whittlesey John Zentbauer Wayne Jamison Bernard Faunce Joe Renner Ralph Terjeson Glenn Bechtold C1.Ass OF 1936 John Buchanan Mason Newport Bob Thomas Ed Kendall Bob Gillette Harry Eade F. Johnson Favier, Korchik, Stevens, McKillop, Stocker, Ireland Christopher, Smith, XVoodin, Wnlstrom, Calavan, Weed Wright, Hakanson, Sraton, White, Giesecke, Babbitt Daly, Heater, W. Davis, Leggett, Perkins, Terjeson Heyden, Reed, Bechtold, Jamison, Staniford, Zenrbauer Newcomb, Brice, Belton, Mayfield, Bevan, Kendall Whirtlesey, Lucas, Darling, Thomas Gillette, Newport, Buchanan 260 Q03 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE 0 ei 'rf-xl 9,4223 39,125 z'-ia.Q,l J' 125' sf-D'e,?'l:' gli' Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, Dec- ember 10, 1869. Gamma Alpha chapter was installed February 4, 1904. There are 108 chapters, and a total membership of over 31,000. The badge is a crescent of chased gold with points turned downward and holding suspended a five-pointed star enameled in black, with a narrow border of white enamel and gold, the general surface of the badge being of con- vex form, within the star are the letters K E sur- rounded by a circle of jewels. The crescent displays at its widest part the skull and bones, while at one side are crossed keys, at the other crossed swords. The colors are scarlet white, and emerald green. The flower is the lily-of-the-valley. The pledge button is a triangle bearing the caduceus surmounted by a circle. The publication is the Star and Crescent. m..fKffI7X..v LOCAL Orr-'icisas PROMINENT ALUMNI Home preiialent-Parker Favier Wfilliam Gibbs McAdoo Home 1fice-prerideizt-Bud Smith Vice-Admiral DeWitt Coffman Home manager'-Ralph Walstrom Manley O. Hudson H owe Zrefzmrer-Ralph Walstroni William Jett Lauck H Ozzie rer1'ezary-Eldon Woodin Dr. john Covert Boyd l - -V. 793 Fas: 11th Avenue 261 . ,Wit - THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS or 1933 Ferdinand Fletcher Philip Hammond Alfred Edwards Robert Van Nice William Minsinger Rockwell Rogers john Marrs Raymond Rorce Robert Hunter Jack Vaughn Edward Wells Edwin Bolds John Finley Roger Bailey CLASS OF 1934 Edwin Martindale Ralph Schomp Guy Stoddard Philip Mulder Edwin Cross La Grande Houghton George Chamberlain Donald Olsen Donald McKinnon Sherwood Burr Charles Crawford Thomas Clapp Edward Schweiker CLASS or 1935 Malcolm Bauer Hartley Kneeland Tallent Greenough Tom jones jack Mulder Wesley Clausen jack Ross Guy Stoddard CLASS OF 1936 James Hayes John Milligan Peter Buck Guy Benson Jerry Denslow William Martin Harold Beem Richard Bennison Edward Pinney Harvey Bailey Hurley Kolernan Edward Patton Robert Morris Emil Mohr Bruce Ewen 1 ii 1. x QU' if Fletcher, Hammond, Edwards, Van Nice, Minsinger, Rogers, Marrs Force, Martindale, Hunter, Vaughn, Wells, Bolds, Finley R. Bailey, Schomp, Stoddard, P. Mulder, Cross, Houghton, Chamberl Olsen, Schweiker, McKinnon, Burr, Crawford, Bauer, Kneelaml Clapp, Greenough, Jones, J. Mulder, Clausen, Ross, Hayes Milligan, Buck, Benson, Denslow, Martin, Beem, Bennison Pinney, H. Bailey, Hurley, Parton, Morris Mohr, Ewen 262 - 1.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE LOCAL OFFICERS a J' I J get 3,-51. 53 Q , Q f - 54540 'lgtif' Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848. Oregon Alpha chapter was in- stalled April 30, 1912. There are 102 chapters, and the membership is over 36,000 The badge, consist- ing of a shield with a scroll bearing the letters 'D A 0 in the lower part, was adopted in 1849. In 1866 a sword was attached to the shield by a chain. Argent and azure are the colors. The white carnation is the flower. The pledge button is blue and white. The publication is the Scroll of Phi Delta Theta. u.!il1l7k.J Home preridefzt-Ferdinand Fletcher H ozue vice-p1'e:idemf-Philip Hammond H ozue mamzgef'-Jolin Marrs H owe treamrer-john Marrs H owe Jefrelary-Malcolm Bauer Km-- .,.,.. -,- ,....-1,33 N 1472 Kincaid Street 265 PROMINENT ALUMNI Benjamin Harrison Arnold Bennett Hall Lou Gherig Grantland Rice Lyman Wilbur --,S - 203 THE OREGANA Hi' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Edmund Conklin CLASS or 1933 William Crowe Charles Gillespie Sanford Platt Leland Chester Gus Elbow Gene Ison Wallace Laurance Edwin Robb Harrison Spain Garland Stahl Paul Townsend William White Richard Wilson CLASS or 1954 Jay Brown John Casey Howard Clark Paul Golden Glen Gummess Mark Thomas james Watts Larry Wingard Clay Baxter Graham West Richard Moorhouse CLASS OF 1955 Carlos Buchner Roland Rourke Joseph Deming Cecil Inman Myron Pinkstaff John Shaw Douglas Salmen CLASS OF 1936 Tom Aughinbaugh jack Campbell Mel Fletcher Phil Gilstrap Bob Hudson William Hutchison james Jacobsen Allan Luhrs Richard Mears Ralph Macartney Robert Seufert Erling Wick Millard Wilhelm Ralph Rhein Gillespie, Leland, Iso P rr Robb, Elbow, Wilso Gummess, Thomas, Brown, Baxter, W W t Clark, Moorhouse, Wingard, Rourke, In Golde Dunham, Salmen, johnson, Sezile, Denni Mac I Campbell, Wilhelm, Luhrs. Gilsrrap, Pin Jacobsen, Hudson, Casey, Aughinbaugh, er Wick, Mears, Rhein, Hutchison, Q03 THE OILEGA NA E3 NINETEEN HLINDIZED THIRTY THREE I LOCAL OFFICERS CP. ITA. f4f15i'fi Phi Gamma Delta Founded at jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, on May 1, 1848. Epsilon Omicron chapter was installed on October 1, 1911. There are 73 active chapters. Membership is over 28,000. The badge is lozenge shaped having a black background and displaying the letters GFA above which is a single star in white enamel, below the letters ll w ll 11. The color is royal purple, the Hower is the purple Clematis. The pledge button is a five-pointed star in white enamel. The Phi Gamma Delta is the official publication +1.!Yf1I7XJ Home prerideizl-Garland Stahl , H owe vice-prefideizl-Lee Chester H owe 121411-zager-jay Brown H owe treaizzrer-Jay Brown V H ozzie rer1'elm'y-Charles Gillespie 1886 University Street 265 PROMINENT ALUMNI Calvin Coolidge Newton D. Baker Charles D. Norris Meredith Nicholson Charles A. Beard 303 THE OREGANA sa NINETEEN HUNDRED THJRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER W. F. G. Thacher GRADUATE STUDENTS John Long james Raley W. E. Hempstead jr. Robert E. Miller CLAss or 1933 Laurence Fischer Gordon Day Gifford Nash Paul Starr CLASS or 1934 Gilbert Olinger Robert Sleeter Mark Cory James Brooke James Blair Thomas Emmens John Gridley Alton McCully CLASS or 1935 james Ringrose jr. Donald Thompson Gilbert Wellington Robert Emmens William Flagg john Talbot Gene Tomlinson Robert C. Riddle Alex Eagle Edwin Meserve Henry Lewis Gorden Brown Ellerton Wall CLASS OF 1936 Drew Copp Robert Klock Orton Goodwin Guy Taylor jerry Murphy Edward Warmington John Lundin Willard Marsh George Nash Benton Hargreaves f Fischer, Long, Raley, Day, B. Nash, Olinger Sleerer, Cross, Blair. Gridley, Cory, Wellington Meserve, Ringrose, Riddle, Eagle, Brown Lewis Flagg, Talbot, Tomlinson, Thompson, Klock, Wall Copp, Lundin, Goodwin, G. Nash, Taylor, Murphy Emmens, Hargreaves, Brown, Warmingron, Marsh 266 303 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY AMY 'sw- - 'LT'-'Aix i. ff ' I .-if-. ..'1a7l'f3l0 2.. f Hx ' Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, February 19, 1852, Oregon Alpha chapter was installed january 16, 1925. There are 50 active chapters. Membership is over 22,000. The badge is a shield of gold dis- playing near its top an eye, on each side of which is a star. Across the center are the letters fb Kilf. The badge without ornamentation is required by under- graduates in colleges. The pledge button is gold and black. The colors are cardinal red and hunter green. The flower is the Jacq rose. The Shield is the official publication. L.!KI1DX..J Locm. OFFICERS H owe H owe H owe H oure H ozue preridefzl-John Long vice-prefident-Bob Sleeter manager'-Gordon Day treasurer-Gordon Day secretary-Don Cross D " i , ' ' ' , M il, E 'lull ii M .L ..,-- we-ii .4 'f....l -1 ,.f:34x'finf4w"-,U,,.,.laaLl1s 1. .. f...,. . ll,..'ll- ag: "W," Qi 2 729 East 11th Avenue 267 PROMINENT ALUMNI Woodrow Wilson Pierce Butler John W. Davis George E. Chamberlain A. Mitchell Palmer Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDIZED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER Louis Artau GRADUATE STUDENTS Frank Harrow Hobart Wilson Harold Ayers George Barron Gene Love CLASS OF 1933 Jack Bryant Fred Christie Ed Charles Arthur Derbyshire Ed Hicks Marvin McConnell Harry Visse Oliver Dimmett Wilfred Wagner Donald Confrey CLASS OF 1954 Jack Allard Arthur Compton Elmer Hamilton Bob Leaming Jack Morrison Hubert Totton George Whitman Walzen Webber CLASS or 1935 Bill Aetzel Don Evans Herbert Large Bob Morrison Don Platt john Gribble Harold Hibbert Doug Stark Charles Robnett Albert Culverwell Clarence Nicholas Norman Lauritz CLASS or 1936 Ernest Hofer John McConnell jack Miller Bob Moore Maxwell Morse Wendell Spriggs Al Whittle Dewight Webb Bob Couch , .,, ser-+-4'aM'4, waz. w:erF.i::f.f':- A 1'-ra .u.,-.'Ei.f an L. 1- ii lg, we , if Exam 1 - .f. lf"-"pgs-1::,1,',, 'gigr---1--R J -1: 1 '42 -.fi ' V, 'l7.'r."' :H J' W-f 1 '3Qg15:5fif5i2ff' ' ' W 2. if era .,.,g:1uf,.:,.: -9 1 Ars.--Q - ,-up a4..,, , -7- I mQ1bQ'f,i,??- ,V-.111-155?irg.g.::?q -. ,..-'ci iw-' , . Hamilton, Harrow, Christie, Wagner, Bryan: Hicks, Charles, M. McConnell, Visse, Confrey jones, Morrison, Tatton, Allard, Compton Laurirz, Evans, Aetzel, Large, Cplverwell J. McConnell, Miller, Moore, Spnggs, Webb 2 Hofer, Whittle 68 5103 ATHE O'REGANA 83 li-'INETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE LOCAL OFFICERS H owe Hlowe H owe H oufe H owe gQ5"G 603' Jig 3 ffbzllfll , .lf 4: at . aaikfi-Sidi, ggi? Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege, Amherst, March 15, 1873. Psi Deuteron chapter was installed December 21, 1926. There are 53 chapters with a total membership of over 12,000. The badge is a pin consisting of a crown set fl' of fifteen whole pearls superimposed on a rose chased E and K of Gold. The pledge button is a round magenta field surrounded by three T's. The colors are magenta and silver. The Signet is the official publication. L!if1Dk..,v PROMINENT ALUMNI George Bruce Cortelyou Ferdinand Foch Ben Olcott Frank L. Packard Daniel Willard preridem'--Norval Hamilton wire-president-Hubert Totton mfzmzger-Fred Christie trearzzrer-Fred Christie Jecretary-Norman Lauritz M ., ,. btw, A, gag 1355 Alder Street 269 Q03 THE OREGANA B3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Gilbert Dean Morse R. Horn John M. Rae Carl Belliston GRADUATE STUDENTS john Yerkovich Jack Dunbar CLASS OF 1953 Edwin Cruikshank Thorton Gale Arthur Cannon John Spittle CLASS or 1934 Joe Bishop John Currier Virgil Larson William Leiser Howard Nachtman Edwin Roll Louis Vannice Robert Weber Floyd Dorris Bruno Cuppoletti Michael Mikulak George Pepelnjak Leo Lohikoski Michael Hogan CLASS OF 1955 Ray Green Robert Gray Adelbert Aldrich Robert Zurcher Watson Ketchen james Rumrnel Clayton Wentz Lloyd Faust Jack Macdulf Leslie Stanley Ted Foss CLASS OF 1936 Edwin Raudsep Don Owen 1 Clyde Leiser l Coleman Nevin Currier, Dunbar, Yerkovich, Gale, Cruikshank, Cannon Hogan, Vcinnice, Dorris, Roll, Nachrman, Larson Mikulak, Cuppolerri, Pepelnjak, B. Leiser, Weber, Lohikoski Bishop, Spirtle, Green, Macduff, Gray, XVenrz Zurcher, Fausr, Foss, Kerchen, Stanley, Aldrich Owen, Raudsep, C. Leiser, Rummel, Nevin 270 5.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE HA Q oi web Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868. Gamma Pi chapter was installed March 28, 1951. There are 81 chapters, and total membership is 27,500. The badge is a shield of white surmounted by a diamond in black. Upon the shield are the three capitals H K A in gold, in the four corners of the shield are the small Greek letters qv cp K oz. The colors are garnet and old gold, and the flower is the lily-of- the-valley. The pledge button is a white shield with a gold H in the center. The publication is the Shield and Diamond. LAYKJ LOCAL OFFICERS PROMINENT ALUMNI Home preridezzt-john Currier Joseph H White H cure 11ire-prerident-Virgil Larson Edward F Swxnney Home manager-Louis Vannice W P Kent Home t1'ear1n'er-Robert Gray John Guilds Home rew'em1'y-Clayton Wentz Lawrence M Gould lk., ,.p-T.,- .,,..,,. I, p ,v,p, t,,t ...i. A ' Ax 'l 1352 Kincaid Street 271 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINIYTELYV HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE GRADUATE STUDENTS Schuyler Southwell Don Eva Lyle McCallum Harry McCallum Bill Sievers Louis Stevens CLASS OF 1933 Eugene Mullins George Bishop Herbert King Keck McKean Henry Mumaw Ernest Rae Charles Roberts Elmer Thompson john Gross Irving Manasse CLASS or 1934 Hal Birkenshaw Gordon Carey Bill Cooper Darrell Cornell Philip Corrigan Art Dudley Ewen Estep Bruce Hamby Edward Kunkle Mason McCoy Jack Robertson Charles Swanson Bud Van Dine CLASS or 1935 Art Bimrose William Gearhart Warren Gram Dudley Lindner Donald McCarthy Stanley Kostka CLASS or 1956 Bob Biddle Charles Cummings Donald French Harold GeBauer james Halver Harold Hull Bud Johns Fred Lieuallen George Nuener Dwight Nielsen Richard Proebstel Robert Ryan Douglas Ward an TU, Z King, Roberts, Carey, Samuelson, Gross, Stevens, Bishog, McCallum, Mullins, McKean, Manasse, Swanson y 'lr' h Ad S' Tl R e Mc o , B1r'xns aw. es, immons, iompson, a I Corrigan, Kunkle, Kosrka, Gearharr, Don McCarrhy, Van Dine Lindner, Cooper, Dudley, Esrep, Dan Mcflarrhy, Bimrose Biddle, Nielsen, GeBauer, Cummings, Neuner, French johns, Proebsrel, I-lalver, Ryan, Hull Ward Lieuallen 272 5.03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE -S, 1,-vu., pa. at y-5 1:1 '-ff. 357 iii-'fi ' . 59' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. Oregon Beta chapter was installed Nov- ember 8, 1919. There are 103 Chapters. Membership is over 21000. The badge is diamond-shaped, a little less than an inch in diameter, and bears on a groundwork of black enamel the device of Minerva, with a lion crouching at her feet, above which are the letters 2 A E in gold. Below are the letters 'D A on a white ground in a wreath. The colors are royal purple and old gold. The flower is the violet. The colors of the pledge button are blue, white and gold with Phi Alpha in letters. The official publication is the Record. fxflfllfo Home ,wefzderzt Herbert King Home wee jnerzderzt Ernest Rae Home rmznager Gordon Carey Home trearmei Gordon Carey H ozue .fecretm y Harold Birkinshaw V... , -,.,.m,- 812 East 14th Avenue 273 PROMINENT ALUMNI Barney Berlinger Jim Bausch Robert Tyre jones Jack Holt Conrad Nagel Rudy Vallee O 3 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS OF 1933 Max Rubenstein Sam Rotenberg Louis Mesher CLASS OF 1934 Leonard Donin Max Kaffeisider CLASS OF 1935 Norris Rotenberg Dave Goldberg Luther Goldschmidt Edward Harris CLASS OF 1936 Stanley Bromberg ' S. Rorenberg D Rubenstein, , Mesher, N. Rotenberg, Goldbe g Goldschmidr, Kafifeisider Harris, Bromberg 274 Q05 THE EJRIE GA NLX E2 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRT5: THREE ra Ypzmg. 4-I, Q .4 A . -, I4 " .. O 5. . ,if , Sigma Alpha M L1 Founded at the College of the City of New York on November 26, 1909. Sigma Tau chapter was installed February 4, 1950. There are 38 chapters. Membership is over 3,000. The badge is octogonial, with EAM in gold letters on a black background surrounded with sixteen pearls. The pledge button is octagonal with a silver X on a field of dark purple. The oiiicial publication is the Octagonian. L.!if1DkJ LOCAL OFFICERS PROMINENT ALUMNUS Home prerident-Max Rubenstein Irving Fineman Home mamzger-Morris Rotenberg H ame H owe trearuref'-Morris Rotenberg Jecretary-Lester Goldschmidt I T El r .,. 9 .. V .' QI 1860 Porter Street 275 ----EOE - - THE ORE GANA ES' NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE CLASS or 1933 Bill Palmer Robert McCulloch Cecil Espy Francis Keltner Ned Kinney Denzel Page John Londahl Stanard Cowins Rex Sorensen Bud Pozzo David Garman CLASS OF 1934 John Kendall Mickey 'Vail Ladd Sherman Homer Goulet Paul Wagner H. Thompson Francis Pallister CLASS OF 1935 Fred Fisher Herman Hendershott Charles Holloway Clay Sherman Walter Gray George jette Robert Chilton John Powers Richard Carter Robert Heisler CLASS OF 1936 Clarence Nye Harry Butler Edward Vail Campbell Larsson Walter Sawyer Chester Beecle Hobkon Smith Palmer, Kendall, McCulloch, ESPY, Kinney, Kelrner K. jene, Page, Lonclahl, Cowins, Sorensen, Pozzo Garman, M. Vail, L. Sherman, Goulet, Wagner, Thompson Pallister, Fisher, Henclershorr, Holloway, C. Sherman, Gray G. jerce, Chilton, Powers, Carter, Heisler, Nye Butler, E. Vail, Larsson, Sawyer, Beede, Smith 276 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE I . ,,., Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, june 28, 1855. Beta Iota Chapter installed October 1, 1910. There are 92 chapters with a membership of over 28,000. The badge is a cross of gold and white enamel. In the center is an elliptical plate of black enamel displaying the letters EX in gold. On the upper arm of the cross are two crossed keysg on the riht arm a scroll, and on the left an eagle's head. On the lower arm is a pair of clasped hands above seven stars. Two small chains connect the upper arm of the cross with the horizontal bar. The colors are blue and old gold. The flower is the white rose. The pledge button is blue and white. The Bulletin is the official publication. L..!il1I7k.v LOCAL OFF1c1zRs PROMINENT ALUMNI Home p1'eride1zt-William Palmer George Ade H awe manager-Robert McCulloch Booth Tarkington Roy Chapman Andrews John M. Studebaker, Jr. Fielding H. Yost M . " '-""""' ' 'T Q AX. 808 East 13th Avenue 277 203 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Philip Parsons Dr. W. V. Norris GRADUATE STUDENT Charles Marshall CLASS or 1933 Bob Hammond John Creech Francis Cheney Leighton Gee CLASS or 1934 Al McKelligon C. E. Ruef Bob Downey E. G. Nilsson Bill Barker Ross Bates Wallace Telford Clark Spurlock Don Goodall Gene Mashek CLASS OF 1935 Bill Roberts Ed Fenwick Jim Dutton Jack Guiss Don Burke CLASS or 1936 Maurice Winter Werner Brown john Boyd Dean Connaway Frank Spears Kenneth West W. Byrne Alton Woodard Whitton Arey Hammond, McKelligon, Creech, Marsh ll Cl Gee, Ruef, Downey, Nilsson, B k Bates, Telford, Parks, Spurlock, G M hek, Roberts, Fenwick, Schafe Guiss, Winter, Brown, Boyd, Co Spears, West, Byrne 78 30? FIB OREGANZ EE NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE LOCAL OFFICERS I A1 'ijvxgbv 5 Z H Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexing- ton, Virginia in 1868. Gamma Eta chapter was in- stalled December 1, 1900. There are 101 chapters. The total membership is over 28,000. The badge is gold with five White arms meeting in a center of black enamel on which is coiled a golden serpentg each arm displays a pair of crossed swords, and a letter forming the sequence E NETT. The pledge button is a reproduction of the center of the badge. Colors are gold, black and white. The flower is a white rose. The Delta is the olhcial publication. v,.!iffI7X..,v H cure prerideni-Bob Hammond Home vice-preridem'-Al McKelligon Home vrzamzger-Charles Marshall Home treafuref'-Charles Marshall H owe recretary-jack Guiss 763 East 11th Avenue 279 PROMINENT ALUMNI Frank Aydelotte Zane Grey Archibald Henderson Frederick Steiwer John Lyle Harrington Q05 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE FACULTY MEMBER W. P. Riddlesbarger GRADUATE STUDENTS Urlin Page Andrew Murray Charles Stocklen Harold Kinzell Edward Riehl CLAss or 1935 Fred Anderson Arthur Clark Myrl Lindley Edward McKeon Henry Puusti Lawrence Roof Alfred Schmidt David Wilson CLASS OF 1934 Robert Anderson Robert Foley Gerald Henson Kendall Lottridge Kimball Page Edward Schlesser Charles Wishard CLASS OF 1935 Robert Barry John Chinnock Ivan Elliot Ernest Garbarino Lester Hollenbeck Arne Lingren Edward McClaughry Earl Parker Borden Polson Samuel Ramp Fred Smith Kelsey Forstrom Earl Wheeler CLASS OF 1936 William Angell Malcolm Buick Marcus DeLaunay William Harcombe Irving Hale Robert Welch Edwin Stastny Verne Whittaker Schmidt, Srocklen, Murray, U. Page, Riehl, Lindley Puusri, McKean, Clark, K. Page, Lourrdge, Schlessen Anderson, Ramp, Elliot, Garbarino, Polson, McClaughry Barry, Lindgren, Angell, DeLaunay, Welch, Chmnock Harcombe, Smith, Srasmy, Whirra'er, Forsrrom, Hale Parker, Wishard, Roof, Hollcnbeck 280 Q03 THE OREKTLANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THERTY Lo H owe H owe H owe H owe H oure CAL OFFICERS I X! I .5 13 , ii' . Q ,rn 'A U' .Br . L sling , o. Y 3'-'sf' R. Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Vir- ginia, November, 1901. Oregon Beta chapter was installed january 16, 1926. There are 67 chapters with a membership of over 13,000. The badge is heart shaped displaying the skull and crossbones and the letters 2 111 E in gold on a background of black enamel. Only pearls and diamonds are permitted on the mounted badges. Colors are purple and red. The pledge button is red and gold. The official public- ation is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal. preriderzt-Al Schmidt 1Jice-preridenlf-Charles Wishard manager-Merle Lindley trearzzfw-Merle Lindley recrefary-Ed McKean 1213 Hilyard Street 281 PROMINENT ALUMNI Dr. Frank Speck Rev. Lloyd Graham Frank B, Willis Walter Albert Jessup James Ephriam Coons 1303 THE OILEGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREF GRADUATE STUDENTS Otto Froh. nmayer Cecil Snyder CLASS or 1933 Harry Schenk Norman McCatfery Ilo Wilson Robert Hall Rufus Kimball CLASS or 1934 Robert Ballard Alan Carley Robert Dowsett james Ferguson Milo Glassman Rudolph Hegdahl Arthur Muller Otto Vonderheit Cleland Wallsingcr Winield Atkinson CLASS OF 1935 joe Butler George Condon William George Lloyd Humphreys George Schenk Harold Spooner Grant Thuemmel William Temple CLASS OF 1936 Norman Gilbert George Inman Eldon Haberman Charles Rickabaugh Stanford Smith Robert Thurston Bruce Tuck H. Schenk, Hall, Frohnmayer, Kimball, Wilson, McCaH y 'r, Wallsinger Hegdahl M Qowserr, Carley, Vonclerhei , , Glassman, Ballard, Tinkham, Atkinson, Ferguson, G. Scl Tl l T 1 Condon Burl r George Hum hr iuemme , emp e, , e , , p Spooner, Pennington, Inman, Tuck, Thurston, Smith 282 Haberman, Gilbert 5.03 -'ITTIE OREGANA '83 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE . -aie-1-11 V T rf 1-3 . t,..1,E,,.:,i,,, .fl V'J'.,1 1'-init' 4 Sigma Pi Tau Founded at the University of Oregon February 19, 1925. The total membership is 135. The badge is a rectangle of black enamel on gold with the letters EIIT superimposed on one another. The colors are blue and gold. There is no flower. The pledge pin is a diafmond crossed with a bar. LOCAL OFFICERS Home prerident-Harry Schenk Home mamzger-Cleland Wallsinger H oure vice-prerident-James Ferguson H owe rer1'elmy-trearurer-Grant Theumrnel 'il 754 East 13th Avenue 283 Q05 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREF FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. H. R. Crosland George Turnbull Joseph Holaday CLAss OF 1933 George Branstator Ralph Brown jack Cate Fred Hellberg Roderick Lamont O. William Miller Lee Nelson Maurice Pease john Rogers William Shumate CLASS OF 19 34 Dale Brown William Dobbin james Edmiston Sterling Green Gerald Murray William Peterson Mervin Rodda Wilber Thibault Walter Wicks Russell Woodward CLASS or 1955 Norman Burke Byrne Doherty Robert Ferguson john Granger Parks Hitchcock Ralph Perry Douglas Polivka CLASS OF 1936 Sterling Boyd Harold Brower john Hollopeter Paul Kaseberg Harry Lambert Robert McCombs Robert Nelson John Willis Paddock George Peterson Waverly Ray Maurice Vannier Willard Walo R. Brown. B a no C re H llbe g L Rogers, Sh m Nelso P M r Dobbin, Rodd Ab h o kkf ud B ke Granger, W cl. oh ry o Kaseberg, MCC y G W lo Holloperer, Van e Ray N H B W P e s 284 i011 THE OREGANA 83 NILETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE H. 'ifiifiza Qzifh ' Ei? 've' 112555-EA! I ' if Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, at Northfield, Vermont, April 10, 1856. There are 52 chapters. The total membership is over 10,000. Alpha Sigma chap- ter was installed March 1, 1925. The badge displays a gold rattlesnake, with a ruby-set eye. The pledge button is a red oval surrounded by and crossed diag- onally with narrow white stripes presenting a close resemblance to the fraternity badge. The colors are military red and white. The flower is the red carn- ation. The official publication is the Rattle. ufifbxm LOCAL OFFICERS PROMINENT ALUMNI Home prericlevzt-Ralph Brown Brigadier General Edward Williston Home vice-preriderzt-George Branstator Vffilliam Rutherford Mead H oure mfzmzger-jack Cate Commander Dewitt Webb Hazzre irearurer-jack Cate Edwin Freemont Ladd Home rec1'etm'y-Charles Burrow Theodore Christiansen Hal I-loss -- A-Qqiije'---e-+ 1151 East 19th Avenue 285 Q03 THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY THREE GRADUATE STUDENT Geo. H. Layman CLASS OF 1933 Ethan Newman Donald H. Saunders Philip Dale Rolla Reedy Oscar Munger Clifford Gregor John Caswell Franklin Evenson Lewis Fendrich Kenneth R. Ferguson Edward T. Burke Howard F. Needham Evert Ream T. H. Crawford Edwin Beech jack Bellinger CLASS OF 1934 Clark Irwin Sherril L. Gregory Rex Faust Bob Gatenbein Theodore Pursley CLASS or 1935 George R. Hail Edward Stanley J. Doyle Pigg Boyd jackson Glenn Halladay Julius Rehal Blakely Hamilton Sam Shleifer Murnard England George Spague Donald Boyer Fairfax Roberts Harry Weimar CLASS OF 1936 Whitton Arey Donald Farr Earle F. Arrell Robert Butler R. D. Finseth Yeomen Newman, Ballinger, S nders Dale R edy Mun er, Gregor, Caswe h F Burke, Needham, Rea C a fo d G ego Arey, Stanley, Pgg F c P Jackson, I-lalladay, Rehal Ham lt S hl fe E l S B r R b F re e Ha page, oye, o rs Arrel, Burle Fnseh W m 286 30? THE OREGANA E3 EILVETLTEN HUNDRZED THE-RTY THREE GRADUATE STUDENT john Conway CLASS OF 1933 Clifford Bullock Kermit Cambell Arthur Cannon Clyde Dodge Alan Kammerer Myron Ricketts Richard Henry Walter Newell Marion Weitz CLASS OF 1934 Lowell Anderson Robert Brown Howard Hughes Charles Kleinegger jack Kneeland George Lemery Wallace Miller Robert Piper Harold Price John Sieverkropp Joe Saslavsky Duncan York Roger Comstock George McShatko Elmo Olmscheid Paul Howell CLASS or 1955 Paul Anthony Louis Arritola Sam Banning William Catlow John Hogl Walter johnson Curtis jones George Minturn Gerald Scott Jean Tynan Antone Yturri Louis Yturri Grant Conway Ray Sheard CLASS or 1936 Loyal Goff William Ito Earnest Leffler Clyde Lieser Frank Michek jack Wilkinson Friendly Hall Minturn, Bullock, Campbell, Perir, Henry, Narr Dodge, Kammerer, Kahn, McSharko, Olmscheid, Lem Klemegger, jones, York, Brown, Saslavsky, Comstock Hughes, Kneeland, Anderson, Piper, Banning, L. Ytu Anthony, Sheard, Conway, Carlow, Tyman, Scorr T. Yturri, Hogl, Price, johnson, Goff, Michek lro, Letller 287 0 E THE OREGANA E3 NINETEEN IIUNDRED THIRTY THREF GRADUATE STUDENT Donovan Cartwright CLASS OF 1933 Robert Hayter Vincent Mutton CLASS OF 1934 Delford Bishop Robert Dodge CLASS OF 1935 Robert Bollinger Roland Blantz Donald McLennon Douglas Pelton Hans Plambeck William Shepherd Elbert Smith Sigma Hall Cartwright, Hayrer, Murron Bishop, Dodge, Bollinger Blzmrz, McLennan, Pelton Plambcck, Shepherd, Smith 288 Q THE. OREGANA E2 NINETEEN l1UNDRED THIRTY THREE Gamma Hall ker, Leinau, McMillan, Skaler, Thompson P l ka, Smirh, Bohlman, Gibson, Kolk ky Sherry Ross Hall g, Kidwell, Dunlap, Hall, Web Johnson, Price, Hanley 289 GRADUATE STUDENT W. V. Parker CLASS OF 1954 Donald McMillan CLASS or 1955 Lorenz Chiorich Robert Leinau Floyd Smith Herbert Skalet Earl Thompson CLASS OF 1936 Ben Back Theodore Bohlman John Gibson Francis Kolkowsky GRADUATE STUDENT William Kidwell CLASS OF 1933 Leslie Dunlap John King CLASS or 1934 Warren Weber CLASS or 1935 Eldred Price CLASS OF 1936 William Hall Ben Bowman Fletcher Johnson john Hanley Advertising and Index We sincerely appreciate the spirit of co-operation of the following business men and concerns who have helped to make the publication of this book possible by their advertising L!if1Dk.,v 4 . . ' . fl Here's to the Fijis who can throw a brawl which will go down in history and one which has cast a different light on such names as Smith, Canaparoli, MacDonald. 1 1 1 Phi Delt-I hear that there were a hun- dred flunk cards sent out to the different fraternities on the campus. SAE-Wonder who got the other 20. 1 1 1 Boy, getting romantic, "Let's get married or something." Girl, remembering what her mother had told her, "Let's get married or nothing." 1 Heard after a recital of one of our famed singers: "Wasn't her voice clear, though ?" "Huh, it ought to be after the way she strained it.', 1 1 1 Notice the Red Pillars in front of the Phi Psi house? 1 1 1 l" V 3 We sincerely hope that the Tri Delts have learned much from their sister from China lately from New Yawk. l For seventy-Hve years . . . Portland's Own Store of Service, of Quality Merchandise and of Fair Dealing. ' CSD "PORT LAND!-I Own STORE" --1 ' " ' e' 'H A-:fly .,, gy - v if . t- I :H QQQ 'H, ,,q. '95 ' " . f'Sif: '.i3 1. A :S A 'aff -4 Nr ' 1lXw 'r:'fi-21.2 ff .lf ex. .af "' fi - , ,T1'7eii3?33fhy4' - "A ' 55? ' ' '.-lf ll 4?'.,Lff.'.fZkEaf? " 14 ffm .. i ' tiff'-F. nz,-:fzff ' . 5 5, .I .' ' H ' f'1li"'-fa-H55 ' 1 . V - 'el , ,, I ' I l' ll I L 'er I li-Mfg.: ' fuer, in ---af.S'r ' '. ""' 'Llp m , , . ?Z,,..,,...,..,..- .........-...H I 1 ' ' ff.. 157 -'c,wxf,,r.:.Leirmi1f ' V -.- Did you know how the Theta type is changing and the dear girls are growing more and more athletic? They are losing some of char old chicness we are prone ro look for. 1 1 f Phone rings-"Hello, is Miss MacDonald there P" "I don't kuowg I'll see." Lapse of about four minutes. "Hello? No, she isrft here. Try 3200. This is the Fiji house." YV e are proud that it was our privilege to make the covers for the 1933 Oregana 1 1 1 A Smith cover is a permanent cover 0726161 Can We Ufn Ward Sweater Proclzzczf of . OLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS I The Srnlth CO- OLYMPIA--WASHINGTON NC ART LEATHER PRODUCTS Chicago, Illinois I Eugene Hotel "Distinction with Economyi' HARRY HUTTON HARRY SHAW Owner Manager Broadway and Pearl We nominate for permanent oblivion: Chuck Crawford, Julius Rehal, Harold Kin- zel, Al McKelligon, Bill Whitely, Bill Paddock, Darrell Cornell, and Bus Leggett -all on general principles. 1 1 1 And the Kappa Delts have taken to the College Side. Imagine that. 1 1 1 Sigma Kappa freshmen love to sneak into the Side. Quite the thing! 1 1 1 The Walt Gray, Virginia Howard fiasco has been going on for some time now. Ob- servers aren't looking for the Lohengrin yet, however. 1 1 1 Heard from a neighboring frat one dark Saturday night-"Ah, call up the Delta Gams. They'll come over." ' "0REGON'S BEST" GOLD MEDAL Grade A Dairy Products Properly Pasteurized Milk Cream - Wluipping Cream - Ice Cream Butter - Cottage Cheese Medo-Land Creamery Company Phone 393 675 Charnelton Phone 393 The home of Alpha Omicron Pi Marion Vinson who with Ned Kinney are still very much that way about each other. 1 1 1 Our nominations for the University pin- ochle club: Spook Pope, Bob Leedy, "Cue- ball' Edmiston, Frank Swayze, Harlan Smith, Al Edwards, and T. Blakely Hamilton. 1 1 1 And the Gamma Phi's won the basketball championship. Guess their opponents were afraid of Cullers. ooNvEN1ENT SERVICE . . , I REAsoNABLE PRICES . . . 1 STUDENT Boov OWNED . . . , Thirteen years of studied service to Oregon Students the "CO-OP" 1 :N .lg X L xx X K ,pil Ill f Xlxy K, Ay fl g l it I all' t X.-' ' I '-. R s -Q r -fe, vial? M' P N xi I, 4 - s I e Il I e X fl, Aj' 11 gl 'fm 'P ,.,. ,,,'1,,,f xlX ' 4Z,,,f.-Q,g1,llnF'lQi nhf' . P .Tw fy . 771 iq' H --. 1' A I1 M ' JL wa? '-.QNL 'gil I "llliw r.,'?ff E! v- up ' W H 'L l -sl 1, 'fl 1,11 rl "' 1- ll' ,ff l. ,' M " l U'llll' 4 0 . l' L' ENIE'-'Eli F Q . r f' :rr my li' nf' l -,,f- 1 !1 1 5'i'-' lfgi. Ffrnfrrrv rw"n-3FiF?-'-.-- F i A A In rn 4 Q it l f l fi WY19 Catering to collegiate tastes and collegiate events has been a spec- ialty of the Hotel Multnomah for many years, and we place a high value upon your friendship and loyalty. OTEL ULTNOMAH PORTLAND'OREGON I 19 3 3 Oregana 2 .3 ., ' Q I t Jf' ' R Q . YEARBOOK is not a cold, lifeless group of cuts and type matter printed on pages bound between two covers, but the living em- bodiment of the ideals of a school, fired with the spirit of the - school year and breathed into life by the creativeness of the staff. til ef f. J task, and we Your staff has undertaken and discharged creditably a difficult hope as you turn these pages and re-live the events of the year that you will join with us in congratulating them. HlWe are proud of the con- fidence placed in our ability to produce a yearbook in keeping with the tradi- tions of the University, and we hope that we may have the opportunity of placing the facilities of our organization at the disposal of the Oregana staffs in succeeding years. LW affey rmfmg Company cPri1zfersmzd Smiiarzers in Eugene, Oregon, located awe-verify-six Wes! Yhorzrfwzzy The Delta Gams have a curious habit of smoking their guests out by merely pulling the damper in the fireplace. -f 'I 1 Voice ffrom outsidej -Say, you, in there, how big is your chest? Pi Phi findignantlyj-Wluo do you think you are? ' Voice-The Ice Man. 1 1 f "Ron, didn't your conscience tell you not to do that P" "Yes, but I shouldn't believe all I hear." t - Q u Q Q o I A I llullmiciliori. lk omg X ff, -Fifa L X 2 fr". ' x ' Hz't that Stag Livzefor cz goal A stag-line is an All-American form- ation of men that yields ground stubbornly. Chumley frocks have a reputation of breaking thru more stag lines and scoring more all time rec- ords for cut-ins, etc. than any frock made. That's why smart college girls prefer them. CHUMLEY CLOTHES SOLD EXCLUSIVELY AT SME! E Erie "The Shop .rfmzrt tollegiater lbrefef' 145 Broadway - Near Alder Portland, Oregon I It hasn't taken a pair of field glasses to see that Howard Kemper and a certain Theta are very much that way with benefit of pub- licity. 1 f Y A lot of people want to know just why Seales, Salmen, and a few others are not in school. Could it be finances or was it after the election that- Y 1 1 . i :Elf 155 ' --L , , The Alpha Tau Omega tong has gone in for pinochole or rather Bob Leedy has. And they used to be such an asset to the Side. W. E. Finzer 81 Co. INCORPORATED Edison-Dick Mimeographs and Supplies Elliott Addressing Machines Co. Complete Addressing Systems Standard Mailing Machines Co. Stamp Afiixers ' ' Envelope Sealers Postal Permit Printers 451 Morrison St. Portland Oregon BEacon 5600 McDonald Theatre Wliere the Better Photoplays Are Seen Amid Congenial Atmosphere 1 Scouts report that the Alpha Phi basement has been all fixed up for sewing bees and spelling contests, and you know Kennedy and Zentner. Y 'f 1 And above we have the Kappas where Mary Bohoskey and jean Robertson are still holding their own after the loss of Longaker. Y Y 'f 13 .UH EH T' 15. r 'l-, ,. . gl Phi Delta Theta home of the seven Eds who are so willing to play policemen for the Pi Phis. Not just the Eds but the entire house, you know. When going through Salem stop at THE SPA for REFRESHMENTS Hospitality and Service are Certain 1 The Spa I SALE M DISPLAY CENTER f0l1n.,QStczrk Decorator Decorations on a Rental Basis 632 Front St. Portland Ore. At. 3410 Here are the Sigma Nus who have to have their house remodeled very often because the dear boys get playful-but they're losing that reputation. 'I 1 f Here's an old one- German: I vant some talcum powder. Druggist: Mennens? Customer: No, vomen's. Druggist: Scented? German: Nein, l'll take it. I ' , . We take our hats off to the Chi O's who have callers at one-thirty Sunday mornings who when not admitted get mad and go up to the Thetas to Serenade. 1 1 Y A daily newspaper in Nice recently con- tained the following ad: "Millionaire, young, good-looking, wishes to meet, with view to marriage, a girl like the heroine in M-'s novel." Within 24 hours the novel in question was sold out. We express our sincere wishes for the success of each individ- ual member of the class of '35, f f f McMorran 81 Washburne Eugene, Oregon Pendleton Blankets I for the Ren' of Your Life AN OREGON PRODUCT I Pendleton Woolen Mills Inc. Portland, Oregon THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO SEE Mrs. Schwering being domestic. Mrs. MacdulI very solemn. Dean Onthank playing football. Dr. Lesch without his dog. Dr. Conklin playing the piano. Mr. Morrisette without his brown hat. Mrs. Seybolt going native. Dr. Wriglut in tights. Lou Webber not at the College Side. jean Failing with her coat pressed. Virginia Wentz a lady of leisure. Mike Mikulak doing a fairy dance. Bill Bowerman a stenographer. Bob Hall not with Marian Chapman. Malcolm Bauer in love. Cynthia Liljeqvist in red flannels. Carol I-Iurlburt drinking lemonade. Parks Hitchcock in a baby carriage. Dick Neuberger without golf pants. Stan Kostka being an S.A.E. Nancy Suomela a gold digger. Dorothy MacLean in bustles. Lucille Kraus doing a hula. Helen Binford a bass singer. Walt Gray a caveman. Neal Bush with 8 children. Marie Saccomanno doing a Juliet. Marigolde Hardison lose her temper. Eleanor Norblad sad. Ty Hartmus a platinum blonde. Marguerite Tarbell smiling. Bob Zurcher in a barrel. Sally Cannon begging for love. Bill Davis as Harpo Marx. Edith Peterson an "Ironwoman." Virginia I-Iartje fall down. Dave Wilson an arab. Madeline Gilbert a "nice" girl. Jane Bishop standing on her head. Kay Briggs a "tragedienne." Gordon Day a gigolo. Cecil Espy frowning. Don Eva never wright." Thornton Gale not wanting a woman. "Cap" Roberts in a tuxedo. Kenneth Linklater with clean finger nails. Geraldine Hickson satisfied. "Butch" Morse fragile. Betty Anne Macduff hashing. 1 1 1 1933OREGANA SUBSCRIPTION ADVERTNERS 1 THE GREEN PARROT "Food with a Pe1'ro12ality" Next to the Colonial 1 FRECK'S STATIONERY Sc PRINTING Co. Fine Stationery and Social Engraving 185 6th Street Portland 1 COLLEGE SIDE INN "Go lVhere the Stlzdentr Gov 1 THE BROADWAY, INC. "Student Patronage if Appreciatedu 30 East Broadway - f GOLDEN RULE MERCANTILE Co. "Q1zali!y Goodr . . . Low PrireJ" 1015 Wfillamette 1 DRS. GULLION, STANARD, .sf DYOTT Phyricianr Ea Szzrgeonr Miner Building 1 KEN NELL-ELLIS STUDIOS "We Specialize in Stzzdevzt Trade" 957 Willamette 1 KUYKENDALL DRUG CO. 1162 Willamette 1 BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO. HLll771b6'I' Product! for Fraternity Needy" 507 Willamette A Abel, Helen .......... ........,. 2 42 Abner, Don ............, ..,....... 2 84 Achterman, Marian ,... , .,.....,.. 242 Adams, Adeline ,,.,,,...,.. .,..,....... 2 08 Adams, Catherine .............. 43, 212 Adams, Ray ............,..,.,.,,,,...,,,,., 43 Adelsperger, Robert .......... 43. 254 Addis, Elesa .................... 107, 252 Ades, Robert ......,. .........,... 2 72 Aetzel, Charles ...... ......... 2 68 Aiken, Jean ,....... ...... ............. 2 1 4 Aldrich, Adelbert .........,....,...,... 270 Alger, Frances ........ ......,.. 4 3, 222 Allard, jack ..,.... .....,...,.., 2 68 Allen, Barbara ,.,... ......... 2 24 Allen, Elizabeth .... .,,...,,, 2 36 Allen, Freeman ...... ......... 2 52 Allen, Marian ...... ......... 2 40 Allen, Reynolds .... ......l...l.. 2 52 Amidon, Doris ,..... ..,.,........... 2 44 Amidon, LeNore ................ 43 244 Anderson, Elaine ...... .,.........,. 2 28 Anderson, Elizabeth ..... .......,, 2 46 Anderson, Fred .......... ......l.. 2 80 Anderson Grant ...... ......,. 4 3 Anderson Louise ...... r....... . 208 Anderson Lowell .... ......... 2 87 Anderson, Valborg ........ ....,.... 2 47 Angell, William ...................... 820 Angland, Catherine ,..... ............ 2 47 Ansley, Margaret ....,........... 43, 226 Anthony, Paul .................,..,..... 287 Archbold, Nancy .............. 61, 236 Arey, C, Whitton ......... ...286 Arrell, Earle ...,,. ,......,. ...r..,,.... , . .286 Ashton, Margaret ................ .... 2 16 Atkinson, Winlieltl .........r 110, 281 Aughinbaugh, Tom ,.,,................ 264 Austin, Dorothy ...,rr.. ........,.l. 2 26 Avison, Robert ....... ......... 2 52 B Babson, Mary ,..... ........... . N232 Bailey, Jean ........ .............l..... 2 22 Bailey, Harvey . ............... 121, 262 Bailey, Orville 126, 154, 254 Bailey, Roger ............ 45, 103, 262 Baird, Esther , ..r,............... -215, 224 Baker, Lola ......,........................, 246 Ballard, Robert ........ 107, 118 282 Ballis, Edouise .................. 45, 212 Banks, Mary Margaret ..........., 216 Banning, Sam ............................ 287 Barclay, Louise .............. ......... 2 08 Barker, Eleanor .,rr.... .,....... 2 32 Barker, Wm. A. .... . i......... V --.--- 278 Barklow, Opal ...,.,,............. 43, 142 Barnett, Margaret .... ......... , H247 Barragar, Betty ...,.,,..... ......... 2 36 Barry, Robert ..............,,. ......---- Y 280 Bartholomew, Myrna .,.............. 248 Bateman, Irwanda ......,..... 125 210 Bates, Ross ................................ 278 Bauer, Malcolm 103, 106, 262 Baxter, Clay ......r..................l.... 264 Baynard, Bernice ..r........,........l. 208 Beach, Laurel ...,...... ......... -1 3 236 Beal, Beth .............,......,.,.l......... 246 Bean, Margaret 102, 106 122 242 Beard, John ......l.,............. 118 253 Bcchtold, Glenn .,,......,............., 260 Beebe, Evelyn ........ -,--.---- 3 52 Beebe, Chester ..... ....276 Beam, Harold ..... ......... 2 62 Beers, Louise ........ ............. 2 42 Beesley, Donna ........,................. 247 Beidler, Rachel .,,............, 123, 224 Bellinger, jasper ....43, 100, 106, 108, 121, 286 Belton, William ........., .......... Z 60 Bcndsrrup, Elizabeth 141, 208 Bennett, Manson ......,.............. 2.43 ...262 Bennison, Dick ............. Berg, Bill ........,.... Benson, Guy ....... Bernitt, Beryl ..,,.... Bevan, Edward ...,,..... ....254 262 ..........222 ..........260 Bickel, Elisabeth .,............ 128 Biddle, Robert ...,.. ........ Bimrose, Arthur ........ ......... Binforcl, Helen ...... .,..... 1 41 Bitkinshaw, Hal ...,. ....,,.,, Bimie, George ...... ........ 6 2, Bishop, Charles .,,. ....,.... Bishop, Delford ....... ,,.....,. Bishop, George ...... . ..,..,.., 45. 254 272 .272 226 .272 252 .2 54 .288 272 Bishop, jane ..,...,... INDEX Bishoin, joe' .... 2 ................,.......... 270 Biswe l, Marione ...,............ 43, Bittner, Omar .... ,... Birz, Willa .... ,,.. Black, Lottie ....,. Blair, Gerald .,,.... Blair, james ....,.. Blzris, james ....... Blaise, Carmen ...... Blantz, Roland .,.,.. Blmlgetr, George 250 . .,...... 45, ..260 248 ....258 ....,...,.266 ..........258 ..........242 288 10 Boals. Harlan , ........... ............. 3 Bubbitt, Howard .............. 118, 260 llohlmnn, Theodore ,...........,,,, 289 Bnhoskey. Mary ....,..,................ 236 Bolds, Ed .................... 43, 126, 262 Bollinger, Robert ..,,..........,....... 288 Boone, Margaret ,......... .... 1 50, 242 Booth, Portia ..........,......,.......... 250 Boozer, Miriam ........................ 246 Bowerman, William anannuaa24o, 45, 79, 118, 254 Bowman, Ellen .......................... 236 Bowman, Otto ,..... A ....,....,.. ...27, 29 Boyd, James ...,... ....l.... 2 84 Boyd, john ................... .......,. 2 78 Boyer, Donald .......................... 286 Bradford, Maryellyn 128, 154, lf-11, 238 Brandt, Grace .................... 44, 234 Branstatot, George .... 44, 100, 284 Brchm, Ruth .......,......,...........,... 208 Breitmayer. Kuthann ................ 248 Brennan, Cecilia . ............... 44, 248 Brcshears. Lee Ellen ................ 128 Breslin, Teresa . ............ .......,. 2 46 Bretscher, Betty ........ ......... 2 30 Breuer, Louisa ......................... ,222 Brice, George ................,........... 260 Briggs, Katherine .... 131, 140, 247 Brockman, Frances .,.................. 232 Bromberg. Stanley ....... .. ....... 274 Brown, Fred .............. , ........ 258 Brown, Gordon ..... ......... 2 66 Brown, Harry ,.... .. ..,.......... 264 Brown, Monte ....... ................ Z 66 Brown, Ralph ........ . ....... 44, 284 Brown, Robert ....... ,....... ...,.... 2 8 7 Brown, Thelma ...... ......... 4 4, 248 Brown, Werner ........., ............. 2 78 Browne, Charlotte ....... ........ 2 30 Bryan, Margaret ........ , ....-- --258 Bryan, Mary ......,,.,. ---Y-1--- 2 22 Bryant, John ........... ..-- ----- 2 6 8 Bryson, E. Claire ...... ......... 2 32 Buchanan, John ..... ..,..---1 2 60 Buck, Alphus ......... . ........ 262 Burlington, Betty ...... ....,,........ 4 4 Bullock, Clifford ...,............ 44, 287 Burch, Frances ...,.........l.. 128. 210 Burdick. Mary Jane ...............,.1 208 Burke, Betty jane ....,...........,.., 208 Burke, Dolores ...................--..--- 228 Burke, Edward ...... ......-- 4 4, 286 Burke, Norman ..... ........---1- 2 84 Burke, Elsie ,... ....... . ,,.......-....--- 4 4 Burkhaltet, Eva ................ 131, 247 Burns, Ann-Reed ....................1. 256 Burns, Helen .................... 154, 230 Burr, Sherwood .,.......,............,. 262 Burrow, Charles , ..,........ . .... .0284 Bush, Auten .... 44, 105, 108, 110 Bush, Neal, ...................... 58, 252 Butler, Elizabeth ...,........,....... 256 Butler, George ........,,...... 102, 258 Butler, Harry ..... .............1-- 2 76 Butler, loe ..... ........-- 2 32 Butler, Robert ,.... .---.---- 2 86 Byerly, Ruth ...., .-.------ 2 22 Byrne, W. J. ..,.. .,....... 2 78 C Calavan, C. Corwin ,... .......,.... 2 60 Calkins, Gladys ........ . .....,..... 44 Campbell, Clarissa ..... .......1. 2 14 Campbell, Helen ....., ......,.. 2 46 Campbell, jean ........ ............. 2 24 Campbell, John ........................ 264 Campbell, Kermit ............ 44, 287 Campbell, Patricia . ............1 240 Campbell, Wilbur ..................v. 44 Cannon, Authur .............,.. 44, 270 Cannon, Sally ............---------------. 44 Card, Caroline ....122,154,140 216 Carey, Gordon ........... , ...........- 272 Carley, Alan ..............,...---------- 232 Carpenter, Dewey ..........-.----.- --254 Carpenter, Louise .................--- 226 Carson, Lucille ....,.... ....... 4 4. 210 Carter, Mary Lee ..... Carter, Jane ............... ,.,..,.... 2 16 Carter, Richard .. ..,......,...,... ,,.276 Cartwright, Donovan ...,....,,., 288 Case, Kenton ,,.,,....,... .,..,.,,.,,.,.. 2 56 Casey, john .............., . .,....... 264 Cassel, Lois ............. ............. 2 40 Caswell, Donald ....................., 121 Caswell, john .......,...,.... 124, 286 Cate, Jack ........................ 44, 284 Carlow, Betty jean ,,.,....,..,..,. 218 Carlow, William ....... ....,..... 2 87 Catto. Vera ...,.......,................,... 246 Caverhill, Gwendolyn ............ 244 Chamberlain, George ......,.,..... 262 Chapman, Ann ,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 252 Chapman, Marian ......,,....,,,,.,,.,...., aaaee2uu4o, 44, 140, 142, 243 Chapman, Martha .,..,.,,,........... 252 Charles, Ed ..........,....... . ........... 268 Chase, Gladys ...... , ..... 44 125, 244 Cheney, Frances , .....,..,.,.... 27, 228 Chessn-ran, Peggy .... ........ 1 06, 232 Chester, Leland ..., ,,,,,,., 4 5, 264 Chilcotc, Ruth .... ,.,,...,,..,, 2 08 Chilton, Robert .... ......... 2 76 Chinnock, john ...,....... ......... 2 80 Chinnock, Norma .....,...,........,. 214 Christ, Sigrid .....,.....,. ............... 2 40 Christenson, Lorene ..45, 131, 218 Christie, Fred .......,............ 45, 268 Christopher, Frank ............ 45, 260 Clabaugh, john ........ ............. 2 54 ClaPP, Thomas ...... ....,.. 1 03, 121 Clapp, W. Ray ..,. ...,..,..,... 2 62 Claridge. Brooks ...,.. ......... 2 62 Clark, Arthur B. ...... ............. 1 18 Clark, Arthur M. ........,... 45, 280 Clark, Barney ................., 102, 106 Clark, C. Louise ...................... 210 Clark, Dorothy Anne .............. 247 Clark, Elanor ............... ......... 2 22 Clark, Howard ........ ......... 2 64 Clark, Margaret .... . .....,......... 45 Clausen, John ..,... ................ 2 62 Clay, Chas. ......,..,.. ......... 6 2, 254 Clemens, Irene .,.... .. .,.... 45, 250 Clement, Edith .......... .,.,,...,.... 2 14 Cleveland, Alice ......,. ..,.. ,... 2 1 6 Clifford. Dorothy .... .,.......,... 2 14 Cond, Carl ......... ..... ....... 2 9 , 45 Conte, Lucille .......... ......... 2 22 Codding, Clarence ....... ......... 2 54 Coghlnn, Eileen ........ ......... 2 16 Coleman, Catherine ........ .240 Coleman. Mildred ..... ..,...... 2 18 Collier, Ralph ,......,... . ......... 264 Collins, Carleton ...... ........ 4 5 Compton, Arthur ...... .... ..... Z 6 8 Compton, Margaret ..... ......... 2 36 Compton, Mary ...... .. . ....,... 256 Comstock, Roger ...... . .....,... 287 Condon, George ...................... 282 Confrey, Donald .........,...... 45, 268 Conley, Barbara .......... ...... 4 5. 222 Connnwny, Dean ...... ,.... ........ 2 7 8 Conway, Grant .... ..........,.. 2 87 Cook, ,lane ............ ........,...,.,. Z 40 Cook. Margaret ....,.........., 45, 210 Coombe, Eleanor ............ 145, 214 Cooper, Margaret ,..... .............. 2 36 Cooper, William .,,.,. .,........... 2 72 Coop, Drew ................ ......... 2 66 Cornell, William ....... ......... 2 56 Cornutt, Lucille ........................ 128 Corrigan, Elizabeth .....,.. ...... . .222 Corrigan, Hazle ...... 102, 106, 248 Corrigan, Phillip .............. 103, 272 Corum. Margaret ............ 106, 220 Cory, Mark ............ ........,.... 2 66 Coss, Mildred ..... .,....... 2 22 Couch, Robert ...... ......... 1 06 Cousins, Phyllis ........ ............. 2 12 Cowins, Stanard .............. 45. 276 Craig. Catherine ..... . ............. 216 Crawford , Thomas ....... Crawford . Charles .........286 ..........262 278 Creech, john .,.................. 45, Crommelin, Elizabeth ..,........... 252 Crommelin, Rudolph 045,118,254 Cross, A. Donald .................... 266 Cross, Edwin ......... .101, 121, 262 Cross, Magdalen ..,..... ............... , 214 Crowe. William ........ .......... ...... 2 6 4 Crowell. Isabelle ...... 59, 45, 214 Cruikshank, Edwin .......... 45, 270 Cullers, Nancy ..........,............. 250 Cullers, Peggy ., ,,..... .......... 2 30 Culverwell, Albert ...., .......... 268 Cummings, Charles .,.,,........... 272 Cunningham, Carol .....,............ 216 21: Cunningham, Dorothy ....122, Cunningham. William ...,........ 254 Cuppoletti, Bruno ............. . ...... 270 Currier, john .............. A ........, 270 D Dale, Philip .......... ....... ..45. Dale, Dorothy ...... Daly, Charles ......... Darling, Charles ..... Darrow, Mabel ........... Davidson, Carl ...., , .......... Davidson, Mar?aret ...... Davis, Bill Me vin ........ 286 234 .260 .260 ..........208 ..........226 252 Davis, Chas. Will ...... 61, 62, 260 Davis, Donald H. .... .................. 4 5 Davis, Iris ...............,,....... 45, 234 Day, Betty ................,............... 246 Day, Gordon ...A 46, 101, ISL., 266 Deeds, Floyd .......,,,,........... ,... 2 58 DeGraff, Robert ,.................. . ..., 252 DeLaunay, Marcus ..,.. Dement, Elizabeth ....... Deming, joseph ........ ..........280 247 Denslow, jerry .... ....,......,.... 2 62 Dent, Phyllis .................. 123, 216 Deute, Wilma ...........,.. .,.......... 2 56 Dibble, Dorothy ...........,............ 230 Dielschneidet, Barbara ..,......... 256 Disher, Catherine ............... 222 Dobin, William ........................ 284 Dodds, Mary Lou ............ 141, 240 Dodge, Clyde ............. ..46, 287 Dodge, Robert ...,.,,.. . ......... 288 Doherty, W. Byrne ..,.. ...,.1... 2 85 Dolph, Cyrus .......... ......... 2 56 Donin, Leonard .................... ,..274 Donnelly, Maxwell ...,,r.......... 258 Dorner, Eloise naaNana46, 102, 106, 122, 242 Dorris. Floyd .................. 102, 270 Douthit, Wm. ...,...........,...,...... 252 Dowlin, Mabel .,.. .,........... 2 40 Downey, Robert ..r.. ............. 2 78 Dowsetr, Robert .... . ............... 282 Drake, Frances .,,... ........ 4 6, 240 Droste, Frances .... ...,......... 2 14 Dudley, Arthur .... ......... 2 72 Duer, Mary ......... ......... 2 24 Dunbar, john r.... .... ............. 2 7 0 Dunlap, Leslie ....,............. 46, 289 Dunlop, Genevieve 102, 122, 131 Dupuis, Ruth ......,,,.,................. 244 Dutton, Wim. J. ..,..........,........ 278 E Eagle, Alex ....... ..... . ...268 Eames, Alfred ....,. ......... 2 56 Eaton, Ruth .,....,.,. .... . .2226 Eberhart, Wm. ..,,..., .... .... 1 0 2 Edmiston, Helen ........ ..,.r........ 2 22 Edmiston, Mary .................,...... 222 Edwards, Alfred .....,........., 46. 262 Eide, Eleanor ,....... .,.,............ 2 22 Elbow, Gus ....... ........ 4 6, 264 Elde, Evelyn .r.... .... ......... , , .1226 Elliott, Eunice .... ..,...... 2 24 Elliott, Ivan ....... ...,r.... 2 80 Ellis, Violet .......... ,........ 2 18 Elsemore, Gwen ...... ......... 1 31 Emery, Helen ,,....... ......... 2 44 Emmens, Robert ...... ...,..... 2 66 Emry, Donald ............,,.,......r..... 254 Endicott, Ellen ........................ 234 England, Murnard .................. 286 Erickson, Alvhild .... 123, 131, 212 Esch, Dorothy . ...r............. 46, 224 Espy, Cecil 039, 40, 46, 110, 152, 134, 276 Espy, Katherine . l...... .............,., 2 24 Estep, Evan .............................,.. 272 Evans, Don ..,.,,. ......... 2 68 Evans, james ...., ..........,.. 1 21 Evanson, Betty ,....... A ....... 46, 246 Evenson, Lyth ..............,.......r,.. 286 Ewen, David ..102, 106, 121, 254 F Failing, jean .......,....131, 140, 141, 142, 226 Fales, Jane .............,.......1..-.--.--- 252 Farr, Donald ............... , ......... 286 Faulkner, Audrey ............,...1..- 210 Faust, Lloyd ..,............. .........- 2 70 Faust, Rex ....,............... ........., 2 86 Favier, Parker .... 46, 103, 121 260 Featnley, Frances ...................1 247 Fellows, Freda ...................1.- -.-- 4 6 Felter, Kay ..,......... .... . ..128, 218 Fendrich, Lewis .... ,........... 4 6. 286 Fenton, Dorothy .......,...... 232 Fenwick, Edwin ...................... 278 Ferguson, Kenneth ..,...,.,. 46. 286 Ferguson, Robert ...... ............. 2 84 Ferris, Mary .......... ................ 2 08 Field, Ed ........... .................... 2 56 Fields, Hazel ..... .......... 1 28, 220 Fields, Phillip ..... ................ 2 56 Finley, john ....... .....,.. 4 6, 262 Finseth, Ralf ...,. ............Y 2 86 Fischer, Dale . ..-. -------.----- 2 54 Fischer, Ford ........ ................ 2 76 Fischer, Laurence ...,........,. 46, 266 Fitch, Elinor ........ ............... 4 6 Fitch, janet ....... ..........., 4 6 Flggg, Wm, ,,,..... ............. 2 66 Fletcher, Ferd .................. 40, 262 Fletcher. Melmon .,.................. 264 Force, Raymond .....-..--. -------4-- 2 62 Ford, Larry ..,......... , ................ 258 Foreman, Paul ..,....... ........ 4 6, 264 Forstrom, Kelsey .................... 280 Foss, Dorothy ...... ........ 4 7, 210 Foss, Theo ............... . ..,......... 270 Possum, Embert ..... ...,........ 4 7 Fox, Lewis ................... -----. - -254 Fraights, Barbara ....... .......... 2 46 Franks, Carolyn ....... ............. 2 36 Franz, joe .................,.............. 252 Franzen, Bernadine ........ 125, 210 Frazier, Cecile .....,... ---.--------- 2 16 Frazier, Francis U ,...... .....----- 2 48 Frazier, jean Alice ..... .......--- 2 40 Frazier, jean .........,. .......... 2 32 Frazier, Ruth .......... ...-..-.- 4 7 Freeburg, Mary .....................,.. 222 French, Donald .................,,..... 272 Fries, Hilda .........,.. 128, 142, 248 Frohnmayer, Otto ......,. 27. 29, 232 Fuestman, Marcia .................... 214 G Gaddis, Virginia ..,.......... .226 Gale, Betty ....,.............,............. 224 Gale, Thornton ................ 104 270 Galey, Ellen ....,....................... 210 Gantenbein, Robert L. ......,,.. . .286 Gantenbein, Robert P. ....,....... 256 Garbarino, Ernest .,............,,.... 280 Garman, David .. .............. N47 276 Garrison, Mary ................ 47, 228 Gaunt, Ruth ........... .............. 2 10 Gavin, Mary ........... .. .......... 246 Gaylord, Myra .............. ....... 2 16 Gearheart, William ...... ....... 2 72 Gearheart, Elizabeth ...... ..,.... 2 24 GeBauer, Harold ...... ------- 2 72 Gee, Leighren ........... . ......... 278 Geer, Horace .. ......... ..,........,... . 27 Genoves, Evelyn ..................,... 247 George, Pauline .......,...... 111, 248 George, William ....,........ .282 Getot, Alice ......,.... .......... 2 44 Ghormley, james ...... ....... 2 58 Gibbs, Lydia ........... ......... 4 7 Gibson, john ....... ....... 2 89 Giesecke, Ted .............. ....... 2 60 Gilbert, Katherine .................... 216 Gilbert, E. Madeleine 134, 224 Gilbert, Norman ....................., 282 Giles, Doris ................ ,... ...... 2 4 2 Giles, Edna ........,.... .............. 2 42 Gildez, Georgiana .........,.. 47, 220 Gill, Warren ........... . ............. 254 Gillam, Hilda .........................,.. 226 Gillespie, Charles ..........., 47, 264 Gillespie, Gladys .............,...... 220 Gillette, Robert ....... ......,... 2 60 Gilstrap, Phil ......,.... ....... 2 64 Glassman. Milo ..... .......... 2 82 Goetsch, Maxine . ...... .............. 2 46 Goff, Dorothy ....,... ................. 2 47 Goff, Loyal .........,. . ........ 47, 287 Goldberg, Dave .,..,.. ............. 2 74 Golden, Paul ............... ......,... 2 64 Goldschmidt, Lester ................ 274 Gollings, Merle ,...... ....... 1 23, 212 Good, Merle .....,,.... ....i.. ...... 2 5 2 Goodall, Don ...,.... .......... 2 78 Goodell, David ....... ......,... 2 54 Goodrich, Martha ....... .......... 2 32 Goodwin, Orton .......,.............. 266 Gore, Beulah ..,......... 47, 123, 238 Gould, john .....,.......,..,,.... 47, 256 Goulet, Homer .................i.i.... 276 Grady, jean ................ 40, 47, 256 Graham, Helena . .................,,.. 220 Granger, jack .,....,.....,............... 284 Grannis, Carolyn .... ......i,. 2 47 Gray, Bertha .i.. ........ .247 Gray, Eva ........, ,.....,., ......... 2 1 0 Gray, Robert H. ...... ....,........ 2 70 Gray, Robert P. .... ................ 2 54 Gray, Walter i.... ........ 6 2, 276 Green, Ray ...... ...........,. 2 70 INDEX Continued Green, Sterling .,...,.......,.....,............ 108, 121, 284 Greenough, Tallant ....,... 126, 262 Greenwood, Kathryn .............. 222 Greenwood, Lois .......i.... 128, 218 Greeman, Phoebe ..,.....,,.......... 236 Gregor, Clifford ........ 47, 121, 286 Gregory, john .....i.................. 252 Gregory, Sherrill .................... 286 Gresham, Crystal .............. 47, 220 Grcve, Lillian ........... .....,.......... 4 7 Gribble, Catherine ...,.. .......... 2 44 Gridley, john .........., ....... 2 66 Griffith, Marion ....... ....... 2 40 Griggs, Grace ..,.... ....... 1 28 Grim, Edith ...... ........,.... 4 7 Gross, Carl ....., ............ .47 Gross, john ........... ......,... 4 7, 272 Grosser, Ramona ..,........,.......... 226 Guild, Robert ....... ........ 1 06, 256 Guiss, jack ................................ 278 Gummess, Glen .......,................ 264 Gunther, Preston ........ 27, 29, 254 H Haas, Marjorie . .,.......,.......,. 47, 240 Haberlach, Dorothy ........,....... 216 Haberlach, Stanley .... ....... 2 56 Haberman, Elden ........ ....... 2 82 I-lackeney, Dorothy .................. 246 Hahn, Caroline ........................ 230 Hahner, Elizabeth ............ 47, 247 Hail, Robert ............ ...,.......... 2 86 Hal-tanson, Alton .......... ..........260 Halderman, Marjorie ........ 47, 230 Hale, john ............................ ,... 2 80 Hall, Donald . .ii...................... M252 Hall, Dorothy .........,........ 48, 216 Hall, Robert M. .... 40,118,121 282 Hall, Wm. ................................ 289 Halladay, Glenn ...................,.... 286 Halver, james .......... ........ 2 72 Hamby, Bruce ............ ,...... . 104 Hamilton, Norval .,.................. 268 Hamilton T. Blakely ...,.......... 286 Hamilton, Velma .... 122, 125, 210 Hammett, Gladys ...........,........ 240 Hammond, Philip ............ 48, 262 Hammond, Robert .... 27, 29, 278 Hampton, Norman .,................ 254 Hancock, Virginia .... 48, 111, 226 Hango, Lindy ........,................. 248 Hankins, jeanne .. ...................... 216 Hanley, john .......................... 289 Hanson, Gertrude ........,........... 214 Harcombe, Betty .................... .210 Harcombe, Wm. .,.... 48, 102, 280 Hardison, Marygolde .. .,............ 222 Hare, john .....,,....,.. 48, 118, 254 Hargreaves, Benton .,.............. 266 Harriman, Helen ....,....... 111, 247 Harris, Edward .........,....,,........ 274 Harrow, Frank ...... ......... 1 18. 268 Hartfiel, Thos ...... ............, . ..110 Hartje, Virginia .. ,.,.. ....... 1 41, 208 Haslinger, joe ...,.... ................. 4 8 Haugen, Dagmar ..........., 102, 236 Havemann, Elma .... .......... 4 8, 210 Hayden, Esther 48, 122, 134, 212 Hayes, james ,........., .............,.., 2 62 Hayes, Mary C. ...... 48, 134, 208 Hays, Evel n ............................ 234 Haytet, Robert ...........,...... 48, 288 Heater, Lyle .....................,........ 260 Hegdahl, Rudol h .......... 126, 282 Heilbron, Charllbtte .................. 48 Heisler, Robert . ..................... ..276 Helfrich, Frances .....,.,............ 232 Hellberg, Fred .......,.......... 48, 284 Hemenway, Maxine .....,...,...... 234 Hendershort, Hermann ............ 276 Henderson, Miriam ................ 230 Henkle, Barbara ...................... 230 Henry, Betty ............................ 240 Henry, Elinor ........ 106, 108, 248 Henry, Richard .........,.....,.. 48, 287 Hetal, Minnie ............,..... 48, 248 Herman, Grace ................ 141. 246 .........,246 . ......... 220 Herman, Alma .............. Herrington, Mildred ..,.., Heyden, john ......,.,................. Hibbard. George ............ 118, Hicks, Edward ........... ....... 4 8, Hickson, Eileen ...,...,....., 124, Hickson, Geraldine ................ 140, 141, Hieber, Glen .......................,.. I-Iigigns, Eleanor .................. Hill, Francis .............. 27, 29, Hill, Irvin ...............,......, ....... Hill, Margaret ......., 106, 123. ..260 256 268 238 7535 ..252 H256 254 ..48 242 Hlll, Maxine ............................ 125, 242 Hilles, Richard ........................ 258 Hindmarsh, Dorothy ......,......... 246 Hinshaw, Alice ................ 48, 248 Hitchcock Parks .............. 106, 284 Hitchman, Adele ...... ......, 4 8, 246 Hitchman, Nora ........ ........... 2 46 Hobart, Hildamay ...... ........ 2 36 Hofer, Ernest ............................ 268 Hogan, Michael ........................ 270 Hogle, john ............................ 287 Holbrook, Harriett .... 48, 124 238 Holden, jeane .......................... 236 Hollenbeck, Lester ,... ................ 2 S0 Hollopeter, john ....... ........ 2 84 Holloway, Chas. .... ........ 2 76 Holman, Elizabeth ..... ........ 2 32 Holman, Tom ............................ 256 Holmes, Edith ................................ ............lo2, 122, 131, 142, 222 Hopson, Ruth .........,.................. 244 Hornschuch, Naomi ................ 228 Hornung, Mary .............. 141, 218 Hoselton, Cleo ..................,......... 48 Houghton, La Grande ............ 262 Hounsell, Anne .............. .......... 2 08 Hauser, Doris .......................,.. 240 Howard, Dunham ..... ....... 6 2, 264 Howard, E. Virginia ...... 102, 242 Howard, Geo. ............................ 49 Howard, janet ......... ........... 2 32 Howard, Louese ...... ................. 4 9 Howe, Lois ,........... ......... 1 23 210 Howe, Lucy .................... 130, 240 Howell, Dorothy ............ 123, 218 Howland , Margaret ............... .216 Hudson, Betty Lou ...... .... 236 Hudson, Robert ......... Hug, W. Geo. ........ . Huggins, Doroth Hughes, Howard' Hughes, Kathleen Hull, Harold ..,.... ...... Humphreys, Lloyd Hunt, M. Eugenia ................... Hunt, Lois ............................... Hunter, Robert ........ 29, 49, Hurley, Susan .........................., Hurley, Verna .............. Huston, Norma .... ............49, ........264 ........254 ............224 224 ............272 .282 .246 .228 262 .236 .214 .125 Hutchinson, Helen ............ 49, 248 Hutchinson, William .............. 264 I Illid e, Dorothy . ...... ........ 2 14 Ingais, Bernice ......... ........ 2 30 Ingham, Harold ..... ....... 4 9 Inman, Cecil ...... ...,........ 2 64 Inman, Geo. ........... ............... 2 B2 Ireland, Arthur ................ 29, 260 Irvin, Ruth ................................ 210 Irwin, Robert ............................ 286 Ison, Gene ................ 49, 118, 264 Ito, William ....... ....... .............. 2 8 7 J jackson, Boyd ........,.. ........ 2 86 jackson, Edythe ....... .......... 4 9 jacobsen, james ..... ........ 2 64 Jacobson, Ann .... ........ 2 34 james, Lois .......... ........ 2 46 jamie, Margaret . .... ........ 2 26 jamison, Armen ..... ...., . 123 jamison, Wayne ..... ........ 2 60 jenkins, Elaine ...,..... ....... . 248 jenkins, Mary jane .... ........ 2 22 jette, Ge jette, Ke 0. ----.----.--.--. . nnetll . .... jewett, Wm. ..... . johns, C johnson, johnson, johnson, johnson, johnson, johnson, johnston, johnston, jones, A laude .... Aline ....... . Fletcher ..... Helen ...... Philip ...... Robert ...... Walter ......... Frances ..... Robert ..... rthur ........ jones. Curtis .......... jones, Leonard ...... jones, Thomas ...... jorgensen, Victor ..... .276 ........276 256 ........272 .228 ........289 246 ........26-4 ........2S7 236 ,.......256 ........287 ..268 ........262 ........256 K Kahn, Stephen ................ 110, 287 Kalmback, Helen .....1.............. 224 Kaifseider, Max ...... ........... 2 74 Kammerer, Alan ................ 49, Kanzler, jane .......... 49, 123, Karkeet, Evelyn ........................ Kaseberg, Paulen .,.................. Kayser, Harriet ........................ Keene, Frances ................ 49, Kehoe, Mary .................. 120, Kelly, Catherine Kelly, Florence ................ 63, 287 216 216 284 222 226 246 . ..................... 232 256 Keltner, Francis ................ 49, 276 Kemffer, Howard .... 49, 118, 258 Ken all, Ed. ............................ 260 Kendall, john .......................... 276 Kennedy, Evelyn ............................ 128, 141, 216 Kennedy, james ,....................... 254 Ketchcn, Watson .................... 270 Kibbee, Virginia ..... ......... 2 22 Kidder, Stanley ..... ....... 4 9 Kidwell, Will ......... ......... 2 89 Kilborn, Alden .....,.............,..,, 258 Kilham, Maryhelen ................ 236 Kimball, Rufus .............. 121, 282 Kimberling, Evelyn .................. 49 King, john .............. 49, 102, 289 King, Herbert .................... 49, 272 King, Ruth .................... 106, 224 Kinley, Bill .............,.......,.,,..,..,, 252 Kinney, Ned ....,..... 118, 121, 276 Kirby, Edw. ...............,..,,...,....,.,, 49 Kirkpatrick, Greeta ........ 128, 240 Kistner, Anne ............,....... 49, 232 Kleinegger, Chas, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 237 Kleinsorge, Elizabeth ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Klekar, Knmilla ............ Klock, Robert .......... .240 .........228 .........266 Klosterman, Tom .... .... . .... 2 54 Kneeland. Jack ...........,.....,...... 287 Kneeland, Hartley ............ 62, 262 Koehler, Katherine . ................. 222 Koleman, Hurley ........ .,....... 2 62 Kolkowsky, Francis .... ......... 2 89 Koon, Dorris ............ ,..,...., 2 48 Kostka, Stan ................ ...... . ..272 Kotchik, Geo. .......,.................. 260 Krabbe, Esther ........................ 228 Kraus, Lucille ..50, 140, 141 230 Kunkle, Henry Edw. ...,..,....... 272 L LaBarre, Gwen ..... ........ 5 0, 220 Labbe, Edmond ..... ................ 2 56 Labbe, Louise ..... . ......... 236 Laird, Loree ........... ......... 1 23 Lake, Wm. ' .............. ......... 2 52 Lamb, Lottie Lee ...... .. ......... 50 Lambert, Harry ........ ......... 2 84 Lamont, Roderick .... ..........,.. 2 84 Landye, james ............ .............. 2 9 Lane, Alice Madsen ........ 143 248 Langille, Elizabeth .................. 232 Laraway, Euphemea ................ 226 Large, Herbert ............. ......... 2 68 Larson, Helen .......... ......... 2 08 Larson, Virgil .............. ......... 2 70 Larsson, Campbell ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 76 Laufman, Sarah .... ...................... 5 0 Laughrige, Katherine ................ .... .. .... ............ . ............. 5 0, 122, 230 Laurance, Wallace .................... 264 Lauritz, Norman .... 101, 124, 268 Law, Donald ............................ 258 Lawrence, Ruthalys ......,......... 246 Lawrie, Margaret ...... - ........ 5 0, 226 Layman, Geo. . ........... 27, 29, 286 Lee, Nancy . ..................... 106, 224 Lee, Patsy ........ 50, 102, 122, 222 Leedy, Robert ............ 27, 29, 252 Leemans. Alphonse .................. 254 Lees, Floyd ........................,..... 258 Leffler, Ernest ............ ......... 2 87 Leggett, Howard ...... ......... 2 60 Leide, W. E. ......... ............ 2 58 Leighren, Frances ................,... 214 Leinau, Robert ........................ 289 Leisz, Barbara .... ......... 1 30, 246 Leiter, Barbara ....... ..... . ..50, 230 Lemery, Geo. ...... ............ 2 87 Lennard, jean .. ..... ....... 5 0, 111 Levings, Frank ..,..., ....... 6 3, 110 Lewis, Betty ...... ............ 2 12 Lewis, Henry, .... ...,.,.. 2 66 Lewis, Howard ..... ........ 2 52 Lieser, Clyde .........,, ........ 2 70 Lieser, Wm. ........... ........ 2 70 Lieuallen, james ...,,.,., .,.,,,,. 2 72 Lilieqvist, Cynthia ..... ............ 2 32 Lindgren, Arne .,... ............... 2 80 Lindley, Myrl .................... 50, 280 Liridner, Dudley ........................ 272 Li nebaugh , Mari orie Lingelback, Cecilia ..........5O, ........240 247 Liston, Kathryn 214 242 228 .........270 .. ....... 122 276 266 244 .........214 244 ....103. 128, 151, 134, 142 Lively, Alice ..................,,., 50, Logsclon, XVillarnettt1 .....,., 50, Lohikoski, Leo ....,,1,,,,,,,, Lonclahl, Harriett ....., . Lonergan, Eleanor .....,...,. Londahl, john ..,...,..,........ 50, Long, john .........,.. ...... 2 9, Long, Louise ......,. ...,.,,.. 5 0, Long, Maude .....1...... ,...,.. Loretz, Marguerite , ..... ,,.,..... . Lott, Mary ....,..,,,........ Lottridge, Kendall ..... Lowry, Lucille Lucas, Harry .......... Luckel, jean ....... Luhrs, Allen ...., Luke Edith ......... Lundin, john ,.,,. Lundy, Thelma .... Luppen, jeanne Lynch, Grace ........ M .......258 . ...... 280 .......208 .,.....Z60 .......230 .......264 ..5O McCaffery, Norman ........ 51, McCall, Wm. ...,...... . McCallum, Harry ,...... 266 228 216 222 282 272 McCanLlless, Betty .,..... ,...... 2 16 McCarthy, Donald ..... ....... 2 72 McCarthy, Daniel ....... ,..,... 2 72 McClain, Dora ........ ....... 2 14 McClaughry, Edw. ..... ....... 2 80 McCombs, Bob .....,..,.. ...,.. 2 84 McConnell, Francis ................ 2-10 McConnell, john ....,,.......,........ 268 McConnell, Marvin ,....,..,... 51, 268 McCormack, Chas. .. ,..... ....... 2 56 McCoy, Mason ...... ....... 1 26, 272 McCredie, Gail ........................ 230 McCredie, Hugh .,.......,............ 254 McCulloch, john .......1...... 51,252 McCulloch, Robert .,.. 51, 118, 276 McCusker, Margaret ..,..,,.....,... 236 McDonald, Mary .................... 232 McDonald, Maxine ...... ....... 2 58 Mn:Gonigle, Gerald ...... .254 McGuire, Earl .,,....... . ........ .252 McKay, Miles ...... ............. 2 58 McKean, j. K. ...,............ 51, 272 McKelligan, Alvin .......... 118, 278 McKenna, Patricia .................... 214 McKenzie, Sue ........ .......... 2 12 McKeon, Edward .... ............. 2 80 McKic, Peggy .11.....,.1............... 214 McKillop, Donald .........,.. 51, 260 McKim, Donald ...............,. ,.., . ..252 McKinnon, Donald ................ 262 McKinney, Fred .,....... ......, 2 58 McI.ennon, Donald ...... ....... 2 88 McMicken, janet ............ ....... 2 16 McMillan, Gladys ......,............. 216 McMillan, Donald .,............... .289 McMillan, Dorothy ..51, 141, 212 McMunn, Gene ..........,..,.......... 246 McNamara, Mariana ..,...,....... 226 McNiece, Mariorie ......,.......,.,. 242 McNutr, Kathleen .......... 131, 238 McNurt, Ronald ..... ............. 2 52 McShatko, Geo. ..... .......... 2 87 Macartney. Ralph ,.... .............., 2 64 Maccluff. Betty Anne ..4o, so. 106, 108,122,131,236 Macduff, jack ........1.....,......,.... 270 MacDonald. jean ...Y................ 216 MacLean, Dorothy 140, 142, 234 Maertens, Clare ............v....,.v.... 218 Maguire, Hubert ..........Y A... ...... 2 5 2 Magruder, Phyllis ..... .....,....... 2 42 Mahoney, Bernice ............ 125, 210 Maida, Mildred ...,. ....... 1 06, 234 Manassc, Irving ...............,.. 50, 272 Marcus, Marjorie ..... .....,,....... 2 08 Marks, Mildred ........................ 246 Marlitt, Richard .. i................. 51 Marquis, Hazel ..,..i.................... 222 Mai-rs, john ................ 40, 51, 262 Marsh, Kathryn ..............v......... 244 Marsh, Willard .....,. ......... 5 1, 266 Marshall, Chas. ........,.. ..... 5 1, 278 Marsters, Dorothy ,......... 131, 218 Martin, Mary Louise ........ 51, 214 Martin, Ruth . ............... ....... .-.. 2 2 2 Martin, William .......... .-,--4- 2 62 Martindale, Edwin ...... ....... 2 62 Marvin, Louise ..............-i-Y-------- 51 Marvin, Sarah ................ i4...------- 2 26 Mashek, Eugene ............. . ...-...-.. 278 Masterton, May ...,.. 102, 141, 234 Matthews. Daphne .......... 125, 246 Mauzcv. Milton ........................ 51 Mayfield, Richard ..... ........-.- 2 60 INDEX Mays, Frances .......,...,...,,.,, 111, 248 Meacham, Virginia ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 208 Mears, Richard ..........,.,. ,,,,....,.., 2 64 Meisel, Phyllis ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 51, 314 Meissner, XVm. ,..,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,..,, 252 Meredith, Clifford .,.,...,..,,,,,,,,,, 258 Meserve, Edwin 61. 107, 121 266 Meshcr, Louis ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 274 Metcalf, Ruth ..,.,.,, , ,,,,,, 220 Michek, Frank ...... ......,287 Michel, Wm, .,.,., ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 5 3 Mikulak, Mike .,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 270 Miller, Evangeline ..........,..,1...., 222 Miller, Georgia ............,,,.., 51, 232 Miller, jack ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 263 Miller, Robert T. ...., .,......,, 1 52 Miller, Wm. ,.,...,, ,,,,,,, 2 84 Milligan, john ....,, ....... 2 62 Minsinger, Wm. .... ....... 2 62 Minturn, Geo. ........... .,.,.,,.,.,.,. 2 87 Mishler, Kay .,,....,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 123 Mitchell, Frances ................,...,. 214 Moe, Donald ........ 27, 29, 40, 254 Mohr, Edna ......,.,.....,,.,,..,,, 51, 203 Mohr. Emil .......,........,............... 262 Montague, Ida , ,.......,. .,,..,,.,,,,,,, 1 11 Moody, Roberta ...... 103, 106, 250 Moore, Bob ....,....,...,.,....,, 106, 268 Moorhouse, Maxine ...1......... 51 Morden, R. Burke ....... ...... 2 56 Morgan, Bill , ............. ,..,,..... 1 18 Morris, Robert .......... ............. 2 62 Morrison. john ........................ 268 Morse, Katherine ........,....... 51, 208 Mortensen, Margaret , .............. . Mortensen. Maxine ......, .......... MLllLiCf, jack .....,...... .,........... Mulder, joe Philip .......... 118, Muller, Arthur .......... ............. Mullins, Eugene ................ Sl, Muncy, Mary Lou .............. 51, Munger, Oscar, 104, 108, 121 244 228 262 262 282 272 232 286 Murphey, Edna .......................... 226 Murphy, jerry .,.......,....,,.....,...... 266 Murphy, Pearl ........1....,.... 107, 238 Murray, Andrew .............,.. 52, 280 Mutton, Ralph .,........ 52, 121, 288 N Nachtman, Howard 1.............. ...270 Nash, Geo. ...............1.1.............. 266 Nash, W. Gifford .............. 52, 266 Natt, Theodore 1..... ......... 5 2, 287 Near, Richard ........ ................ 2 52 Near, Robert ...................... 52, 254 Nebergall, Margaret ........ 123, 242 Needham, Howard .... ..1... . .52, 286 Neighbor, XVm. ......1......... 62, 256 Nelson, Eva .......... .......i. . ...130 Nelson, Erma ..... ....i..... 2 28 Nelson, Grace ...... ....... 2 40 Nelson, Lee .......1........ ..,.i..... 2 84 Nelson, Robert ..........,.........ii.... 284 Nelson, Thelma .......... ......... -...-.... 102, 108, 122, 150 228 Neth, Frances ...... 1. .................i.. 212 Neuberger. Richard ,.... .......... 1 04 Neuner, Geo. ............ ., ..... 272 Nevin, Coleman .... .....i..i. 2 70 New. Marytine ...... . ..... .....,. 2 40 Newcomb, Orlo ..... ......... 5 2, 260 Newell, Kathleen ......... ............. 2 50 Newhouse, Andy ...................... 284 Newman, Ethan , ....... 52. 134, 286 Newport, Nason ........ ............,... 2 60 Nielsen, Al ............ .1 ............... 252 Nielsen, Dwight ....... --..--- 2 72 Nilsson, Erwin ...... .,........ 2 78 Nilsson, Margaret ............,..-..---- 246 Nissen, Elva ................i..... 52. 248 Nombalais. Florence. 52, 102 228 Norblad, Eleanor ............ 111, 240 Nye, Clarence ....,... ...276 O Ocampo, Emilio ............... .... . i..i 5 2 Ohlemiller, Betty . ,......... .106, 238 Oliver, Claire ..1..... .............. 2 18 Olin, Millicent ...... .......... 2 08 Olinger, Gilbert ....... .i..i.. 3 66 Olmscheid, Elmo ..1.. ....... 2 87 Olsen, Donald ...... . .......... 262 Olstad, Aryne .... .... .....--... 2 4 4 Op5und, jane ., ..,..,,........... 102 212 Osborn, Ruth ..,..i..r.--..- ---------- 2 03 Osborne, janet ....... ...52, 141 238 Osborne, Margaret .....1.............. 238 Osland, Helen ..................,......... 240 Contmuecl Overhulse, Boyd ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 7 Owen, Don ..,..,,..,.. ,,,,,,, 2 70 P Paddock, Bill ..... ...,,,,,,,,,, 2 84 Page, Denzel ...... ......... 5 2, 276 Page, Kimball .,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 80 Page. Urlin ......... ..........., 2 7, 280 Paley, Dorothy ......,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , 250 Pallisrer. Joe .11...,...., 106, 121, 276 Palmer, Wm. .......,..,. 52, 126, 275 Pape, Pat ....................,,........,...,. 52 Parker, Blema .......... 105, 128, 224 Parker, Earl ................................ 230 Parker, XV. Vawter .,...,,,.,.,.,,,,, 289 Parks. Roland ......,,.,.......... 52, 106 Parsons, Katherine .................... 210 Patrick, Marylou ..................,........... 122, 134, 256 Patterson, Howard .................... 252 Paterson, Robert ,.... ........,,. 5 2, 106 Paterson, Elizabeth .,... , ,,.,..,.,,,.., 242 Patterson, Martha .,,. ............. 1 23 Patton, Edward .....,..,.,.,,,.,,....., 262 Pattullo, Marion ....,.......,... 52, 214 Paxton, Forest ..1................. 52, 118 Payne, Barbara jean ....,. 130, 242 Payne, Elizabeth .................... ...216 Payne, Helen Doris ....,..,.. 52, 248 Pease, Maurice ,,....,... ............. 2 84 Peattie, Margaret ...... ........1. 2 28 Pelton, Douglas ..1...........1..,...... 288 Pennington, john .,.,..,...,.. . .,...... 252 Pennington, Randolph ............ 282 Pepelnjak, George .................... 270 Perigo, Robert ,......,,....., ......... 2 58 Perkins, Norris ....... ......... 2 60 Perry, Ralph ....... ......1...... 2 84 Persyn, Marie .1... ,... ............ 5 3 Peterson, Althea .... ....,. 1 07, 232 Peterson, Dorothy ...1...1.............. 230 Peterson, Elmer ....1................... 53 Peterson, Elsie ........ 102, 140, 212 Peterson, George ........................ 284 Peterson, William ...................... 284 Peterson, john ....... ........ 6 2, 258 Petit, Howard ............ ............. 2 87 Pickard, Roberta ......,.... ......... 2 42 Pigg, james Doyle ....,,. ....... . H286 Pinkstalf, Myron ........... .1....... 2 64 Pinney, jay Edward ..... . ........ 262 Piper, Robert .........,.. .......... 2 87 Pista, Kathryn ..........,.. .......... 2 36 Plambeck, Hahs ,.,.. , .................. 288 Plath, Corinne ....1..... 55, 10 , 258 Platt, Lois .111............1......... 53. 240 Platt. Sanford ........................ .... 2 64 Polivka, Douglas ............ 106, 289 Pollitt, Margaret Ann ..11................ 141, 234 Polson, Borden 1... ...................... 2 80 Pope, Oliver ....... 252 Porter, Harriet ....... ............. 2 18 Potts, Josephine .1.... ...... A 053. 256 Powell, Ann ....... ........ 5 5, 216 Powell, Bettie ......... ............. 2 56 Powell, Mariorie ...... .......... 2 28 Powers, Elizabeth ...... 1....... . .216 Powers, John ...11..... ................ 2 76 Powers, Keith ..... ............-------- 2 54 Pozzo, Bud .........................-.----- 276 Prescott, Julian .......1.. 55, 106, 108 Priaulx. Edward .....--.--------1---- A--258 Price, Beverly ....1 .............--. 2 46 Price, Eldred ....... ...... 2 89 Price, Harold , 1... ...... Z 87 Priest, Bernice ..... ---Y--1 2 30 Proctor, George ..11 .........- 2 52 Proctor, Kenneth ...... ....--- Z 7 29 Proctor, Virginia .............. ..226 Proebstel. Richard ..11--..---.-------1 272 Pulido, Maximo .........1........ 53. 106 Purcell, Clmrlecn .1..,.1...-------1- 4.-242 Pursley, Theodore .......... 110. 286 Puusti, Henry .................... 53. 280 R Rae, Anna Pauline ............ 53, 208 Rae, Ernest .......,....................1... 272 Raitanen, Helen, 53, 102, 140, 242 Raley, James ........................ M266 Ramp, George Samuel .............. 280 Rankin, Robert .......................... 258 Rankin. Lillian ........ 102, 122, 242 Rau, Maxine ............ 102, 142, 234 Raudsep, Edwin .................-...--1 270 Ravenscroft, Jane .................-. -0222 Ray, Helen .............. ------- 2 18 Ral, Ralph ......., . .1.... 252 Ray, Waverly .... ------- 2 84 Ream, Evert .... ....1... 5 3, 286 Reed, Charles ..... ,..1.....,,., 2 50 Reed, James ...... 1............ 2 54 Reedy, Rolla ....... ..1.1.1.. 5 3, 286 Rehal, Julius .1..... ..1...... 5 8, 286 Reid, Elise ....... ...,,..1, 6 3, 240 RCW. Ronald ...... 11..1 .1....... 1 0 7, 252 Reymers, Mahr ....1...11....,,,..1...,...,,,,, -.--------39, 53, 105, 108, 121 258 Reynolds, Peggy ........... ........... 2 12 Rhame, Ida ...........1..,,.1..,,...,...... 224 Rhein, Ralph 11.. , ,,....,. ...,..11 2 64 Rice, Betsy ....... ..... , ...55, 252 Rice, jo ..1...... .,,,.,,,1,.,, 1 23 Rice, Louise ........11.1. ,........,.., Z 30 Rice, Thelma ..........1..1,.,.,, 55, 224 Richardson, Ella M, .11,,,,,,11,,1,, 258 Riddle, Bob ..,.....,...,. ,....,,., 2 66 Riehl, Arthur .......,, .,,.,,..,.,., 5 3 Riehl, Edward ....... ....1.1. 2 7, 280 Rinehart, Karl ............ .1.1..1...... 2 54 Ringrose, James 1...1...... .,,...... 2 66 Rippey, Ruth .......,.1.1.....,.,,..,,.,. 240 Rischmuller, George ....,,,..,..,,,, 256 Ritchie, Helen ............................ 247 Rix, Elizabeth ............,.,... 125. 218 Robb, Edwin .................... 55, 264 Roberts, Charles, 40, 55, 79, 272 Roberts, Dorothy ,.......,..., .......,, 2 26 Roberts, Fairfax .............. 110, 286 Roberts, Margaret ............ 122, 208 Roberts, William ...... ............, 2 78 Robertson, George ..,. ..,...... 5 3 Robertson, jean ........ ..... .... 2 3 6 Robins, Gertrude .,.... ........... , 247 Rodda, Mervin ....................,..... 284 Roduner, Kenneth ...,.....,,... 54, 258 Roethler, Margaret .................. 246 Rogers, Rockwell ...........,.. 54, 262 Robcrs, Caroline ,..... ....,...,. 2 26 Rogers, Fay ...........,. ......... 2 08 Rogers. john ...... ......... 2 84 Roll. Edwin .........., . .... ,... 2 70 Roof, Lawrence ..... ......... 2 80 Rose, Carolyn ...... ......... 2 16 Ross, Evelyn .... ......... 2 08 Ross, jack ., ...... ......... 2 62 Ross, Lillian .,....,. ......... 2 38 Ross, Wleldon .,....... ,... ...., 2 5 2 Rorenberg, Morris .... ......... 2 74 Rotenberg, Sam ..,,...... .,..,.. 2 74 Rothenberger, Helen ...... .,.,..... 2 28 Rothenberger, R. N. ................ 54 Rothwell, Frances .....1....., 106, 242 222 264 274 278 216 270 248 230 256 272 234 248 224 264 272 254 218 287 286 276 247 240 278 240 282 Roulstone, Sarah .... ........ 5 4, Rourke, Roland ........ .......,.... Rubenstein, Max ...,,. ..,....., Ruef. Cecil ..,............... ....,.... Ruggles, Elizabeth .... ..........., Rummel, james ....... .,....,..1...... Ruonola, Nan ....,..........,., 54, Russell, Dorothy ..,.,..........,...,.... Russell. Wm. .... 62, 107, 121, Ryan, Bob .....,....... ............,......r S Saccomannu, Marie .,,..,.... 102, Sale, Frances ..,...,..........,.... 54, Sallee, Betsy ........... .,..,.... .... Salmen, Douglas ....,....,..,......... Samuelson, Gorden ............ 64, Sanford, Glen ..............,........... Sargent, Helen .....,..,................. Saslavsky, joseph .... 106, 103. Saunders, Donald ..., 54, 124, Sawyer, Walter ................,......... Schaefer, Mary .................. 54, Schaefers, Margaret .......... 122, Schafer, Frederick ......r....... 54, Schar f, Lois .......,..............,....... Schenlllt, George ...,...... 62. 134. Schenk, Harry ..,..................,,...,. .........,-40, 54, 105, 103, 121, 282 Schink, Carolyn ........ . Schlcifcr, Sam .........,,.........,..,.,.. 286 Schlesser, Edward .,,... ..... , ..2S0 Schloth, William ...... ............. Z 56 Schmidt, Alfred ...... . ...,.... 54. 280 Schmidt, Evelyn ....., ..,.... 1 O6 254 Schmidt, Marie ..... ...... ..,....... 2 5 6 Schomp, Ralph .,....,. ,..,. . ,100, 262 Schultz, Virginia ..,.....r...... .216 Schunesen, Marie ......,....-.. 54. 212 Schwabauer, Allen ............ ..... 5 4 Schweiker, Edward ,............ ...262 Scobert, Marjorie ..... Scott, Gerald ......,... ., .... .123. 210 Seale, Alfred ............................. Seavcy, Hazel .................... 54. Sersanous, Ellen ..,. 40, 54, 79. Seufert, Robert ......................... Shaw, john ...,..............,...,...... Sheard, Ray ....... ...... .264 248 208 .264 .264 .287 Shearer, Richard .........,.... 103, 254 Sheehy, Adele ............ ............... 2 16 Sheldon, Marion ......... .........,.. 2 36 Shelley, Joan .,,........................... 208 Shenk, Samuel .....v....Yv........ 54, 254 Shepard, Gwendolyn ........ 54, 242 Shepherd, William ............,....... 288 Sherman, Clay ....... .... ..Y...... 2 7 6 Sherman, Ladd ..,...... ......... 2 76 Sherrard, Patricia ....... ......... 2 36 Shields, Mildred ........ ......... 2 40 Shirley, Lovelle ............ .,,,.r.,, 2 28 Shive, Helen ..................,........... 240 Shoemaker, Elizabeth ........... .... 2 10 Shuholm, lvar .............. .......,. 5 4 Shumate, William ..,.. ..........., 2 84 Siegmund, Donald ............ 54, 254 Siegmund, Wilson .... ,,..... ..... 2 5 4 Siegrist, Sally ....... ......... 2 32 Simerville, Beth ........ ............ 2 42 Simmons, Herbert ...................... 272 Simon, Beatrice ...............,........ 54 Simpson, Edward ............ 106, 254 Sinnett, Edith ....... .. ...,.... 55, 214 Skalet, Herbert ....... ........,... 2 89 Skelley, Eleanor ...............,........ 232 Skipworth, Helen .............. 55, 208 Sleeter. Robert .......................... 266 Sloat, Jeanette ....................,..... 224 Smith, Edgar .r.......... 5.5, 118, 260 Smith, Elbert .......................,..,... 288 Smith, Fred .......... ......,..,......... 2 80 Smith, Floyd ..., ....... .......,. 2 8 9 Smith, Genevieve ...... .......,. 2 36 Smith, Harriet ............,. ....,.... 2 10 Smith, James .............................. 55 Smith, Lotrin Hobron ............ 276 Smith, Louise .......... 55, 111, 224 Smith, Lyle .............,........ 55, 252 Smith, Margaret ......,.............., 232 Smith, Rose ...................,.... 55, 248 Smith, Ruth .............. 55, 111, 248 Smith, Stanford ,..... .....,............ 2 82 Smith, Stephanie ........................ 236 Snider. Mary, 100, 122, 128. 234 Sorensen. Rex ........,.,.............,... 276 Spain, Harrison .................. 55, 264 Spear, Frank ..... ............ 2 78 Spence, Frances .,... . ........ 222 Spittle, John ......... ......... 2 70 Spooner, Harold ..... ............ 2 82 Sprague, George ..... ......,. 5 5, 286 Sprague, Margaret .... ...,........ 2 44 Sbreen, Christian ...... ......... 5 5 Snriggs. Wendell ......., ........, 2 68 Sourlock, Clark ....,....,.............. 278 Stadden, Emma Bell .................... 125, 131, 140, 247 Stadter. Freda ...................... 55, 234 Stafford. Miriam, 55, 123, 131, 230 Stahl, Garland .................... 55, 264 Stahl. George Homer .............. 258 Staniford. Joseph ......1............. 260 Stanley, Edward .............,................ 106, 121, 286 Stanlcv. Leslie ,......... .................. 2 70 Starbuck, Mary Elizabeth ........ 232 Srastny, Edward ........................ 280 Staton, Robert ...........,..,........... 260 Stauff. Margaret ....,................... 232 Staulier. Maurice .............. 134. 258 Steele. Jessie ....., 55, 106, 108, 212 Steenle, Dorothy ,...,........... 55, 208 Stein. Louise ............................1. 222 Steinberg, Rita ..,,...................... 246 Sten, Aimee .....1.......... 40, 55, 208 INDEX Continued Stevens, Howard ................ 55, 260 Stevens, Kermit ....,...,......,,..,,..... 40 Stevens, Lewis .1.......... 55, 126, 272 Stevens, Rae .............................. 56 Stevenson, Elinor .,..... ............... 2 24 Stevenson, Mary Margaret ...... 214 Stewart, Mary .................. 102, 212 Stinger, Helen . .1..... 101, 107, 230 Stocker, George .................. 56, 260 Stocklen, Charles .............,........ 280 Stockton, Twyla ............., 125, 247 Stoddard, Guy ...... ....,... ..... 2 6 2 Storla, Ruth .......... .......... 2 08 Story, Katherine ........ .......... 2 38 Stryker, Charles ...... ........ 3 9, 56 Stranix, Robert ...... .......... 2 52 Stroble, Marvin ......... .......... 2 52 Stromberg, Eugene ,... ..... .121 Sullivan, Paul ...,........................ 258 Sumpter, Marjorie .................... 247 Suomela, Nancy, 58, 122, 140 222 Swanson, Charles ............. ......... 2 72 Swanton, Daisy ................... . ...... 56 Swanton, Violet .................. 56, 123 Sweeney, Peggy ............... ...56, 226 Swenson, Karl Reed ................ 258 Sylvester, Shirley ....................,....... 102, 122, 244 T Talbot, John .......... ....,,...... .... 2 6 6 Talcott, Valeria .................. 56, 234 Tarbell, Marguerite .... 56, 79, 226 Taylor, Guy .............................. 266 Taylor, Helen ........ ........,........ 2 34 Taylor, Marian ..,. ...... 2 22 Te ford, Wallie ,...... .......... 2 78 Temple, Mark ........ .......... 2 52 Temple, William ......... .....,.... 2 82 Templeton, Helen .................... 232 Teresi, Mary ............ 56, 122, 244 Terrell, Lillian ,..... .........,.... 5 6 238 Terry, Virginia .................,......,. 246 Terjeson, Ralph ........................ 260 Thienes, Erhe ......,............. 56, 234 Thomas, Beth .,.,..,...., 56, 123, 210 Thomas C. Mark ,...........,......... 264 Thomas, Dorothy ............,. 56, 212 Thomas, Halliene .............. 61, 216 Thomas, Hannalla ..,................. 216 Thomas, Ralph ......... ,....,. 2 54 Thomas, Robert ........... ...... 2 60 Thompson, Don H. .....,.... ...... 2 S6 Thompson, Don McL. ......... ...266 Thompson, Elmer .....,........ 56, 272 Thompson, Jeanette ........ 102, 107 Thompson, Mildred ................ 224 Thompson, Neva ...,.......... 56, 242 Thomsen, Clarke ...................... 252 Thompson, Earl .... ,,.................. 2 89 Thuemmel, Grant ,...... ..................... 105, 121, 282 Thurston, Robert ........,............. 282 Tibbetts, Zulieme .............. 56, 240 Tillman, Helen ...... ...... ........ 2 4 O Tiggelbeck, Frances ..... .......... 2 14 Tinkham, Russell .....,. ....,.,.., 2 82 Tomlinson, Gene ...... .......... 2 66 Tongue, E. Burke .,.... . .....,....... 256 Tongue, Thos. H. .......................,. . 110, 121, 256 Totton, William ...,... ....... 1 06, 268 Townsend, Paul ........................ 121 Travis, Jas. .... . ..... 40, 56, 79, 256 Tuck, W. Bruce ..... 282 Tucker, Barbara ........ 240 Tucker, Edith ......,...,....... 125, 247 Turner, Jeanette ....... 246 Twiss, Marvel ,.,.... 240 Tye, Alma ........... 238 Tynan, James ....... 287 U Ulrich, Ardis ,...................,. 56, 224 Unger, Hubert .......................... 124 Untermann, Elaine ,......... 143, 247 V Vail, Edward Wm. .... ....... 2 76 Vail, Kenneth . ..,..,.. 276 Valentine, Helen .. ,... .,.. ....,,. 2 1 0 Van Cleve, Eugenia 226 Van Cleve, Margaret 226 Van Dellen, Frances 210 Van Dine, Chas. ........ ....... 2 72 Van Houten, Irene ...... ....... 2 36 Van Houten, Una ....,...... . ....... 236 Van Kirk, Virginia ........ ....... 2 26 Vannice, Louis ...,....,,., ....... 2 70 Van Nice, Robert ........ .....,. 2 62 Vannice, Ruth ......... ....... 2 10 Veatch, Wanda ............,........... 242 Vannier, Maurice ..............,....... 284 Vaughn, George ........ 56, 121 252 Vaughan, Jack .......................... 262 Veblen, Helen ....... ................. 2 36 Vest, Peggy ......,. ....,.. 2 46 Viers, Helen ......... .............. 2 12 Vincent, Linda .....,.... ....... 5 7 236 Vinson, Marion . .................,,.... 214 Visse, Harry ..............,...,... 57, 268 Vogt, Maxine .....................,..,... 210 Vonderheit, Otto ...... 79, 110 282 W Wade, John C. ..... .........,....... 5 7 Waffle, Clara , .............,..... 140 222 Wagner, Margaret ,,......,........... 236 Wagner, Paul .,......... ..,.,. .,.. 2 7 6 Wagner, Wilfred ..... ....... 2 68 Wainscott, Bernice ...... ......,.... 2 10 Walkem Ivy ............. , ............. 246 Wall, Allen ......,.... .......... 6 3 254 Wlallace. Leta ....,...... .............. 5 7 Walo. Willard ..,......... ....... . 2284 Wallsinger. Richard ..,...........,... 282 Walters, Violet .................. 57, 214 Walstrom, Carl ............,,.... 40, 260 Ward, Douglas ................,....... 272 Warner, Jacquelyn ............ 57, 247 Warner, Marv Jean .......... 57, 236 Warner, Marjorie .... 51, 122, 222 Ware, James .,.,......... ...,..,.......... 2 52 Warmington. Edward ..........,... 266 Warren, Ruth ...,................ 57, 248 Warrens, Hewitt .......,............. 256 Waters, Scott ......... .......... 2 52 Watson, Catherine ..... . ....... 212 Watts, James ....,,..... ........... 2 64 Wav. Annie-Gene .........,,... 57, 232 Webb, Dwight ...........,.............. 268 Webber, Louise .............................. 57. 139, 140, 230 Weber, Robert .......................... 270 Weber, Warren ...,.................... 289 Wedemeyer, Adele ...... Wedemeyer, Dorothy ..... ........ 57 247 260 Weed, James ..............., Weed, Margaret ...... 236 Weimar, Harry ........ ............... 2 86 Welsh, Emery ..................., 57, 252 Welch, Robert ....................... .... 2 80 Wellington, Gilbert ............. . .-... 266 Wells, Edward ...........,...... 262 Wells, James . ..................,........ 256 Wendell, Lucy Ann ................ 238 Wentz, Clayton ........ 103. 106 270 Wentz, Virginia .......,...................... 100, 108, 234 Werth, Cecilia .......,...,.............. 247 West, Kenneth ................... ,...... 2 78 West, Graham . ............264 Weston, Barbara ...................... 240 Weston, Nancy .........,................ 240 Wharton, Eleanor .... 141, 142 218 Wheatley, Marjorie ...,.............. 234 Wheeler, Virginia .................... 212 Wheelock, Charles ,... . ........ 110 White, Chas. B. ......... ........ 2 6C Whitely, William ....... ........... 2 52 Whitesmith, Jean . ..................... 57 Whitrner, Edna ..............., 123 242 Whittaker, Verne ....,........,..,..... 280 Whittle, Alfred ...................... N268 Whittlesey, Frederick ................ 260 Wick, Erling ..........,......,. ..,...., 2 64 Wicks, Ebba ,.............. ,...247 Wicks, Walter .... .. .. ....... .284 Wight, Douglas ........................ 57 Wilcox, Esther . .,....................... 226 Wilcox, Lina ............ 57, 106 238 Wilhelm, Millard ...................... 264 Williams, Audrey ...............,...,.. 214 Williams, Vivian ....... ........ 2 48 Wilson, David ........ ., 40 Wilson, Hobart ...... ........ 1 32 Wilson, Ilo .......... .,.,....... 2 82 Wilson, Max ....,..... ,.... .... ...... 2 5 2 Wilson, Richard ........,...,... 57 264 Wingard, Lawrence .......,.......... 264 Winter, Maurice ..........,............. 278 Wintermeiet, Gretchen ...... 57 230 Winters, Dorothy ....,....,............ 246 Wishard, Charles ....... ........ 2 80 Withers, Dorothy ....... ..... 5 7 Woodin, Eldon .................,...... 260 Woodworth, Margaret ........,.,. 216 Woughter. Helen ...................... 246 Wright, Dorothy ............,........, 240 Wright, Helen .......................... 240 Wright, Marshall ..........,. 118 260 Wynd, Dorothy ...... ............... 2 48 Y Yeon, Alan ,...... ..... .,............. 2 5 6 Yerkovich, John ,..,. ....,.. 2 70 York, Duncan .......... ........... 2 87 Younie, Virginia ...... ........ 2 08 Yturri, Antone .... ........ 2 87 Yturri, Louis ....... 287 Z Zehntbauer, Evelyn ...... 226 Zehntbauer, John ...... 260 Zentner, Betty ......,..........,........,. 216 Zinser, Norma ..... . ...,... Zurcher, Robert, 62, 125 270


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