University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 372
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1937 volume:
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Edited under the supervision of RALPH S. SCI-EQMP by DON CASCIATO,
assisted by -MARY GRAHAM. C C C
HOWARD OVERBACK, business manager.
Engraving by VVILTSHIRE'S MODERN ENGRAVING COMPANY, Eugene.
Typography and printing by KOKE-CHAPMAN Co., Eugene.
Lithography by BUSHONG AND COMPANY, Portland.
Portraits by KENNELL-ELLIS STUDIO, Eugene.
Photography by "DOT" DOTSON and CARL BAKER, Eugene, and
AARON RUBINO, CONSTANCE KLETZER, GEORGE BACKUS,
Paper supplied by ZELLERBACH PAPER COMPANY. This book is
printed on Warren Cumberland Gloss and Hammermill Offset
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Gradually, over a period of years, the standards
of a state are shaped by the graduates of the state
university. Standards of truth, standards of hon-
esty, standards of taste, standards of good sports-
manship, standards of conduct in political, business,
and domestic life, standards of intelligence, standards
of manners. The citizens of the state of Oregon tax
themselves to maintain a state University, even
though the majority of them may never enter its
walls, because they believe that the lessons learned
Within the University, the training of the mind, the
broadening of perspective, the ideals set up, will pro-
duce a race of men and Women who know the differ-
ence between sophistry and intellectual honesty, who
are Willing to take part in political life, but who are
incorruptible. They expect our graduates to have
good taste and good manners and they are likely to
imitate them in these respects. They have heard the
undergraduates talk about good sportsmanship, and
they consequently expect of them good sportsman-
ship, not only in athletics, but in the game of life.
They look for self-reliance and intelligent leadership.
They will listen respectfully to your judgment of
things beautiful. Remember the influence which
you are going to expect, whether you will it or not,
upon the civilization of your state. We talk of the
Oregon spirit. What does it mean? Let it always
be synonymous with courtesy, integrity, good sports-
man ship, a desire for truth and a love of beauty.
C. VALENTINE BOYER.
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Fellow students of the University of Oregon:
College life is a unique opportunity to one million
young people in the United States of America. In
the University of Oregon each student may become
an intimate acquaintance and even a friend with any
one of more than three thousand members ofthe high-
ly selective student body. The world has not yet
learned to capitalize on its friendship resources but
individually the student may do so if he perceives
their value in life. Even the richest experiences in
the wealth of academic and scholarly opportunities
which the University offers do not surpass in value
the permanent investment in friendships which one
may make during student days.
During the depression l recall a business house
which regularly paid its quarterly dividends to its
stockholder owners. These dividends were not
earned during the years of the depression. They
came from reserve resources which had been care-
fully accumulated during years of greater prosper-
ity. This was wise business planning. VVisdom
dictates that life should be planned in the same care-
ful way. The resources of friendship, if wisely and
consistently accumulated, will bring rich dividends
in genuine life situations for the darker hours and
days that are sure to come.
I recall with vivid clearness the precious fellow-
ship with an intimate group of young men with
whom I lived in the same house during many months
of my college life. Some of them have built for
themselves careers commanding world-wide acclaim.
Many of them have created in society some of the
finest contributions to present day and future pro-
gress. The enrichment which they gave my own in-
ner life during those college years can never be tak-
en from me.
My brief message to the students of the Uni-
versity of Oregon, therefore, is-Invest in the pro-
cess of creating personality for yourself through the
accumulation of great friendships.
FREDERICK M. HUNTER,
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DON CASCIATO ............,.............. ,
HOWARD KOVERBACK ,.......
MARY GRAHAM ........
JEAN RAWSON ...,.,..
DAN CLARK .......
BILL PEASE ...............
MARTHA STEWART .......
CLARA NASI-IOLM ...,........
DON ROOT ........................,..
HENRYETTA MUMMEY .........
CLAIR IGOE ...................
CAROLINE HAND ..,,......
HAROLD DAVIS ............
GORDON CONNELLY ......
IRMAJ EAN RANDOLPH ........
HELEN FERGUSON ............ ......
LILLIAN WARN ........... I .............
MARIONEETH IVOLFENDEN ....,.,.
DICK LITEIN ..................,,.......... ,,
...,,,,.... dssociate Editor
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. . .....,....... ...... C Iasses
GLADYS BATTLESON ...,..... ,..,..,.....,...., W omerfs activities
FRED HEIDEL .............
ROBERT GRIDLEY ..L...,..,
LESLEY FORDEN ,,...,..
DAVE COX ............,....,
LOUIS ROTENBERG ........
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BOOK II .......
BOOK III ..,,.....
BOOK IV .........
BOOK V ........
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to you we edicafe this 00 c
Inpublishing this, the twenty-ninth issue of the
Oregaiia, W2 have made special effort to produce a
book which would accurately reflect, through the me-
dium of pictures, a year of campus life. Oomplete
pictorial representation of every group, every activ-
ity, every student 's interest was our aim, gay infor-
mality the keynote. Each click of the camera Was
made in the attempt to catch a scene of particular in-
terest to you as a student of the University of Oregon.
Our university today is the dream of a H greater Ore-
gon" come true. In a score of pictures We have at-
tempted to reflect the friendly, informal spirit which
has attended this " greater Oregon 's" rise to reality.
We have endeavored to make this volume a picture
book of happy college days, a book to be cherished by
every son and every daughter of Alma Mater Oregon.
We have endeavored to typify the campus as it now
touches the memory of our alumni, as you will remem-
ber it after graduation. Every man and Woman here
enrolled is part of the cross-section of college life
which We shall never forget. We recognize the share
each has contributed to making a mighty Oregon, so
with deep personal sentiment, We dedicate the Ore-
gana of 1937 to you . . . and to you.
. -THE EDITOR.
ZZAELQ' Elferg e
Cregonb ,Who Guid
.4 . resident-
ert Schultz, P
ce Peek Seq'
bfugefaf Ojgncers "QL
The Associated Students faced a serious situation with assured
income cut off by state vote which prohibited compulsory student
body fees. The outlook for the group's future was so dark that the
executive council submitted a new constitution to the students during
spring term of 1936. The large burden of administration was placed
in the hands ofrthe President of the..University by the new constitu-
tion. Throughout the summer President Boyer and Fred Hammond,
president of the student body, held a series of conferences which re-
sulted in the present arrangement of the Associated Students.
Athletics and educational activities were placed under the juris-
diction of two distinct boards with Earl Pallett, registrar, serving as
chairman of both groups and acting as President Boyer's personal rep-
resentative. Fortunate, indeed, were the two boards in securing the
services of two Oregon alumni, Ralph Schomp, and Anse Cornell,
'16, as managers of the educational activities and athletic boards, re-
VVhen Gilbert Schultz assumed the presidency at the beginning of
the 1937 winter term, he stepped into the swing of the already revived
Oregon spirit and planned a series of Associated Student "pep" as-
semblies which bucked Oregon spirit mightily. Community sings led
by Hal Young, professor of voice, campus bands, "Major Bow-wow's
Amateurs", managed by Don Casciato proved audience getters.
For the first time in many years, the student bodies of Oregon and
Oregon State worked together on a common project.
Result of the co-operation was the "Lemon-Orange
Squeeze", the first winter-school dance ever held, at
which Oregon acted as host at Gerlinger hall fol-
lowing the last Oregon-Oregon State basketball of
the 1937 season.
J V1C .
Se ' .
Pearl Johansen, senior woman
One of the first steps in the reorganizz
the ASUO carried out this fall was the crez
a new ATHLETIC BOARD, under the direc
Anson Cornell, athletic manager.
This board has charge of all campus athl
tivities, which are entirely separate from ot
tra-curricular activities. President C. V. B05
in a supervisory capacity.
"Anse" Cornell, graduate of Oregon in
starred on the football and basketball team
and was captain of the football team in his
By the terms of the newly-revised ASU
stitution, the STUDENT EXECUTIVE CoUNc
assured of an important role in student gover
The council determines student body fee
the joint recommendation of the athletic boa
the educational activities board, appoints E
and Oregana editors and business managers,
men for student activities, and student awar
Gilbert Schultz, president of the AS
chairman of the executive council. Dean Vir
Earl is adviser for the group.
Athletic Council, from left to right: Jim Hurd, Basil Williams,
Dean Gilbert, J. O. Lindstrom, Earl M. Pallett, Anse Cornell,
Paul Hunt, Lynn McCreadie, Professor Howe, Dean Earl.
Executive council. Left to right, Fred Colvig, Pearl Johansen,
Bill Pease, Gib Schultz, Grace Peck, Dean Virgil Earl, Jun Hurd.
I ,.. r I I U
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ulting from this year's ASUO shake-up was
tion of the EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES BOARD
by President C. V. Boyer under the direction
ah S. Schomp, educational activities manager.
is board is composed of four councils-
s, music and lyceum, publications, and stud-
lfare, and acts in an advisory capacity for
tstanding achievement of the educational
es board this year was the management of the
iding the destiny of the C0-op for this year
ack McGirr, president of the STUDENT Co-
IVE BOARD, and John Lewis, Phyllis Gard-
iclc Sleeter, and Frank Drew, members.
ese students name a manager for the Co-op,
observing what the University students want
pect in their store, formulate the policies by
it is run.
members are selected at the polls during
Is, and act only in an advisory capa-
no part in the actual management of the
Educational Activities Board: Kenneth Shumaker, Gib Schultz,
Ralph Schomp, Earl M. Pallett, J. O. Lindstrom, Orlando
Hollis, Dan E. Clark, Grace Peck.
These sixland Dean James Gilbert assisted Manager Marion F.
McClain In shaping Co-op store policies. Above, left to right,
are Dick Sleeter, Jack McGirr, Phyliss Gardner, Dean John
Bovard, John Lewis and Frank Drew.
Martha McCall, president of the
Associated Women Students.
The Associated Women Student's association has
as its main functions the coordination of all Women's
groups, the coordination and presentation of a com-
prehensive program of interests, and the maintain-
ance of Oregon standards and Oregon spirit among
the women students.
Martha McCall, president of the group for
1936-37, attended a meeting of the Western Sec-
tional conference of associated Women students held
in Boulder, Colorado, in April, 1936. Many val-
uable suggestions and outlines for new programs
were discussed at this meeting.
At an informal meeting of officers and cabinet
members following the close of fall term rush week,
plans were made for the ensuing year's program. It
was decided to discontinue Thespians, freshmen
wvomen's service honorary, it being the council's
opinion that outstanding freshman girls could be
better chosen at the end of the year rather than in
the fall. Kwama, sophomore Women's service hon-
orary, was delegated to take over the Work of Thes-
pians, this work consisting of serving at teas and
Arrangements were made at this meeting also for
a Harvest Dance, a new feature of the AWS pro-
grom, to be given in charge of Phi Theta Upsilon.
This dance was a "leap year" dance, girls asking
An annual highlight of the Associated Women
Student's program is the sponsoring of the Coed
Capers. This dance, strictly a "fem" affair with
NO MEN ALLOWED being the motto of the
evening, was not held this year due to an epidemic
of illness on the campus Winter term.
Helen Bartrum, vice-president.
above, and Marie Ras-
mussen, right, prominent
in AWS activities.
ssociafed Women Students
Under the skillful guidance of 'Martha McCall, president, the A.
W. S. laid plans for an active year and carried through each project
to a successful end. Assisting Martha were Helen Bartrum, vice-
presidentg Gayle Buchanan, secretary 3 Marie Rasmussen, treasurerg
Phyllis Gardner, sergeant-at-arms, and Lillian Warn, reporter.
Comprising the Associated Women Students Council are the of-
ficers and presidents and chairmen of various other women's groups
on the campus. These include Frances Watzek, Women's Athletic
Associationg Elaine Comish, Young Women's Christian Associationg
Gretchen Smith, Phi Theta Upsilong Isobelle Miller, campus "Emily
Post", Gladys Battleson, speaker's cornmitteeg Vivian Emery, fresh-
men orientationg Genevieve McNiece, Kwama advisory and Josephine
McGilchrist, frosh councellors.
These council members form the governing body of The Associ-
ated Women's Students and decide all questions relating to the activ-
ities conducted by this all-Women's group.
The governing council of the Associ-
ated Women Students, front, Lilian
Warn, Helen Bartrum, Martha Mc-
Call, Phyllis Gardner. Middle, Pearl
Johansen, Vivian Emery, Elaine Com-
ish, Gladys Battleson. Back, Jane
Bogue, Frances Watzek, Josephine
McGilchrist, Genevieve McNiece.
elle ' otfg
Fed weve Mm:
earlys Bah, flviece
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"All work and no play makes Jill a dull girl"
could well bethe motto of the Associated Women
Students, for campus social life would be meager
indeed if it were not for Open House, the AWS
Carnival, the Dime Crawl, and the Harvest Dance.
Not only social affairs, but a Well-rounded program
planned to give every Oregon Woman the type of
friendship, social life, and Work in activities which
she desires, is the purpose of the organization.
Chief among the orientation activities is the
frosh counsellor system. Outstanding freshmen,
sophomores, and junior women are chosen each
spring to Contact entering freshmen women and to
welcome and acquaint them with campus life.
Josephine lVlcGilchrist, assisted by Vivian Emery,
was in charge of the frosh counsellors for the past
year. Frosh counsellors Wear green and yellow tags
during Freshmen week and Z1Ct as guides and help-
ers to the bewildered strangers. This fall a special
fireside was held for counsellors and their freshmen
A basket social at which the lunch baskets of
fourteen charming Oregon coeds were auctioned off
to the highest bidder was one of the features of the
AWS Carnival held during the Winter term under
the direction of Elizabeth Turner. Theta Chi and
Delta Gamma won the silver loving cup with their
Above: A group of chrysanthemums. Oh
yes, the girls are, left to right, june
Brown, Felker Morris, Gladys Battleson,
and Marionbeth Wolfenden.
Below: Phi Dell: Ha:-ry lVlcCal1 calls for
buyers in the annual AWS spring auc-
L ...S .
Above is SAE's "Chuck O' Luck"
booth at last year's AWS carnival,
one of the most gay and carefree
events of the spring term social
season. The girls in the smaller
picture are Vivian Emery and
Phyllis Gardner, right, AWS of-
version of f'Darto", the most popular game of chance
during the evening. Other living organizations
working in pairs, offered games testing guessing,
dodging, and athletic powers to the maximum.
Raffles of various kinds, popcorn, candy, and ice
cream booths, and dancing were other features of
The Dime Crawl, an affair similar to the "bun-
ion derby" of Open House, was held winter term
with Phyllis Gardner in charge. The fees were ten
cents at each sorority, Pi Beta Phi winning first place
with an average of 42 cents per girl, and Kappa
Kappa Gamma and Delta Delta Delta placing sec-
ond and third.
The AWS rooms in Gerlinger Hall were fur-
nished and redecorated this past year with funds
made from the Various social activities sponsored by
the group. A donation was also made by AWS
toward the furnishing of the browsing room in the
AWS salesmen under the direction of Hallie
Dudrey urged Oregon women to buy a gardenia
for the "One and Only's" buttonhole for the annual
Mortar Board Ball, which is a girl-date dance.
"Mums" were also sold by this organization the
committee of Felker Morris, June Brown, and
Marionbeth Wolfenden working with Chairman
Active in Philomelete during the past
year were: Front: Dorothy Magnuson,
Margaret Goldsmith, Pat Brugman. Sec-
ond row: Gayle Meyer, Ora May Hold-
man, Margaret Williams. Third row:
Ruth Starrett, Kay Staples. Back, Phyllis
Knowlin, Catherine Collins, Pat Taylor,
Rita Wright, Bernice Vadnais L '
Plummer, Jane Weston, Caroline Crane.
Philornelete hobby group leaders were:
first row Cleft to ' h '
lrrg ti Felker Morris,
, Ju lanne Fortrnillerg and
second row, Margaret Goldsmith, Eliza-
beth Stetson, and Katherine Staples.
mess among Ore
women and to give each girl an opportunity to develop her pers
ality in the activity in which she is interested is the purpose of
Philomelete hobby groups. Although these groups were origins
organized for sophomore women by Phi Theta Upsilon, jun
women's service honorary, they are now open to participation by
Women on the campus.
C n t e all of 19
and a president was chosen Within each group to lead the activities
The prose and poetry group under the leadership of Ora ll
Holdman took as their year's project the study of modern poets a
their work. Professor W. F
. G. Thatcher was a guest speaker
With Kay Staples acting as guide, the travel group took
imaginary trip around the World, starting from New York. App
priate wardrobes for traveling, travel etiquette, and sights to be se
in foreign countries formed the discussion topics of the "trip", Gum
speakers on this group's program included coeds who have recent
spent time traveling in Europe.
Rainy weather prevented the recreation group from going on tl
many hikes which are a leading feature of their annual schedu
Instead the group devoted itself to indoor sports, making plans f
trips to the beach during spring term. A highlight of this grouil
program, headed by Felker Morris, was a Weiner roast honorii
members of the other groups.
Under the presidency of Margaret Goldsmith, the "Char
School" studied co-ed-iquette, their pro r ' l
' g am inc uding talks by val
ous faculty members.
The drama. group under Fran Ol
age a feeling of genuine friendl'
te hobby groups were organized i h f
ces son devoted its time to ti
reading of plays and the presentation of skits by group members.
President Julianna Fortmiller led the art d '
an music group in tl
study of modern art in books and pictures.
Oregon's Young Women's Christian Association numbering
lmost 350 members, has just completed a year brimming with activ-
ties and fun. Under the leadership of President Elaine Comish, the
'YH has "sold itself" to the campus, and one look at the calendar of
ampus activities shows what an important part it has come to play in
Outstanding among YWCA activities was a silver tea given in
honor of Mrs. John Stark Evans, new executive secretary. Other
events making front page news during the past year were the open
house for freshmen women, the junior-Senior breakfast, the business-
industrial student conference, and the afternoon teas for lonesome
or hungry students. And the sale of doughnuts and brownies which
provided such a delightful "between-classes snack" were given by
the "Y", The appearance of Visser 'T Hooft, secretary of the
Student Christian Federation, who addressed the student body was
made possible through the efforts of the YWCA.
An outstanding activity of this organization is the Heart Hop
given annually on Valentine's Day. Dave Silver, one of the kings
of the maple court, was crowned King of Hearts at this year's dance
and ruled over the festivities.
The regular program of the YWCA which has been planned to
carry out a five-fold purpose-fellowship, development of the indi-
vidual, understanding of the individual, WVeltanschau Cworld-viewj,
and growth-includes discussion groups under adult leaders, partici-
pation in peace week and Seabeck rallies, and the publication of a
, .ee-Q. .
'rinelei Gfioave Lolfiil
Elrwf? Morse, an caustic" af V 1,
tgllee . ht fan . the 3
gig? theifhiouse dutmg
1 he C ' H P-
inane Heart 0
Members of the Y. W. C. A. cab-
inet for 1936-375 reading from left
to right, front row, Lillian Warn,
Virginia McCorkle, Elaine Cornish,
Clara Nasholmg second row, Betty-
lou Swart, Margilee Morse, Ella-
mae Woodworth, Harriet Thom-
song back row, Loy Reeder, Ruth
Weber, Grace Martin, and Harriet
The Y. W. C. A. frosh commissiong
front, Katherine Miller, Bettylou
Swart, Jean Merrill: center, Mary
Failing, Alice Swift, Betty Lou
Kurtz, back, Anne Frederilcsen,
and Marjorie Montgomery.
Right: the soph commission, front,
left to right, Margaret Goldsmith,
Harriet Sarazin, Frances Olson,
back, Catherine Calloway, Marian
DeKoning, Ruth Ketchum, Cath-
gg ' The Learned Who Lead
gzmbzf WLZA qazkzef
His Honor, Governor Charles H. Martin.
1 gi '
L ff . que many
.nf 116 .
's lust :canal
Without a message to let one know of his coming, Governor
Charles H. Martin frequently makes unheralded visits to the campus.
His interest in the University was evident even before he took his seat
at the Salem capital.
Working with Chancellor Frederick M. Hunter, Governor
Martin has built a unified system of schools which is being studied by
other state boards, who feel that their institutions of learning need this
The board in meeting
4.1 K I
During the past twelve months, eight men and a single Woman
composing the State Board of Higher Education, through their dili-
gent, intelligent, and conscientious endeavors, have aided the Uni-
versity, as well as the other state schools, to surge farther to the front.
Appointed by Governor Martin, these educators' duties are to
check carefully all the educational facilities of the state schools, to
promote legislative measures dealing with the Welfare of these schools,
and to balance the budget.
This present State Board of Higher Education Worked side by
side with the Oregon legislative members during the last session, pro-
moting an appropriation which will aid the system next fall to restore
the millage deficit, take care of the increase in enrollment, and to aid
in the restoration of salaries and Wages.
Members of the board at present are B. F. Irvine, Portland, Wil-
lard L. Marks, Albany, Herman Oliver, John Day, Edward C.
Pease, The Dalles, F. E. Callister, Albany, Beatrice Walton Sackett,
Salem, C. A. Brand, Roseburg, E. C. Sammons, Portlandg Robert
VV. Ruhl, Medford.
YVillard L. Marks is president of the board for the biennium,
Edward C. Pease, vice-president, B. F. Irvine, treasurer. E. C. Sam-
mons, Mr. lldarks, and Mr. Pease compose the executive commit-
tee. Charles D. Byrne, secretary of the board, in handling the cor-
respondence for the members, keeps the state and students of the Uni-
versity well posted on the workings, the accomplishments and inter-
ests of the board.
Brand. F. E. Callister. H. Oliver. Mrs. B. W. Sackett.
,ia ,,,, v '-..-
, ""- " NX.
43' QQ ' 'P 69 .
'71 0 'xi
Chancellor Frederick M. Hunter.
Dynamic is the Word for Chancellor Frederick M. Hunter, as he
introduces famed speakers to the student body, addresses the State
Board of Higher Education, or chats casually with students of the
Dr. Hunter's desire to become an educator was stimulated With
the award of a Phi Beta Kappa key when he was in attendance at the
University of Nebraska. He also found time from his books to be-
come one of the West's greatest football players of the time.
When educators of the United States meet to discuss their prob-
lems and prescribe methods to better our schools, Dr. Hunter finds
himself in their midst, and brings back to Oregon new ideas and a
renewed spirit which spreads spontaneously upon his return.
q , n
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President C. Valentine Boyer.
For an opinion on a subject which needs consideration and much
thought, leaders of the University and members of the State Board of
Higher Education turn to President C. Valentine Boyer. Although
President Boyer divides his time between the University and the edu-
cational problems in Portland, he handles both with ease, capability,
Villard hal1's office of the president enables him to remain in close
contact with the arts and letters department, of which he was at one
time head. His interest in this department continues to grow, how-
ever, as he endeavors to further plans that will acquaint the students
with its advantages. At home, Dr. Boyer finds relaxation with his
two stately collies.
Every student at the University at one time dur-
ing his years here has become a close friend of at
least one of the deans of the various schools. But
perhaps the closest friendship founded is that be-
tween the student and the dean of the school in
which he majors.
Problems of housing, Women's activities, and
personal problems of the woman student are solved
with the least effort in a spacious and friendly of-
fice located in the west wing of Johnson. A fresh-
man, opening the door of this office, on which is
inscribed, "Hazel P. Schwering, dean of women and
Alice B. MacDuff, assistant deanf, can feel no un-
certainty when she meets these two charming deans
face to face.
Dean Schwering, after once meeting a coed, calls
her by her first name, a remembrance dear to every
woman. Mrs. MacDuff, always willing to help in
every phase of campus work, shows special interest
in finding both men and women comfortable roonvs
in which to live.
Earl M. Pallett, although personally unknown
to many students, handles perhaps more phases of
campus life than any other dean. Officially, he is
the registrar of the University and head of the Na-
tional Youth Administration of Oregon. Ever-
genial and interested in activities, Mr. Pallett in-
stigated the first Dads' Day program on the campus
and is general chairman of the first important pro-
gram of the year, Oregon's Homecoming.
Men students keep a well-beaten path to the
door of Johnson hall, behind which is the office of
Dean of Men Virgil D. Earl. Looking the god-
father which he is, Dean Earl settles problems aris-
ing in the inter-fraternity council as well as points
of the administration.
Burt Brown Barker, vice president of the Uni-
versity, resides in Portland but his frequent visits to
the campus make him a popular guest at dinners,
meetings, and an active member of the state board
of higher education.
Genial Alfred Power, dean of the general ex-
tension division, is dynamic in his broad outlook on
"mail education". YVith the revision of the exten-
sion division which put courses of the division on a
par with those of other schools of the University, it
.Moms , . - n e L- Mme' 1 f Law
iciot PDe20v . ss Admmisffauo 322: of the Schoo 0
Acfingl of Blume
DOB!!! fgkfa 1-L
Djzel p. Sch
f wer '
Alice B. Macduff,
Assistant Dean of om
James H. Gilbert,
ll e of Social Scien
Dean of the Co eg
3' An 0
S Lagdsgtboox 0
. Q e
Eric W. Allen,
the School of I
john F. Bovard,
Dean of the School of Physical Education.
an of the Graduate Division.
is expected that Dean Power will become a prom-
inent figure next year.
J. R. Jewell, dean of the
deliver graduation speeches,
known for his ability to
resent the Universitv at national
school of education, is
as well as to rep 4
educational conferences. Each spring Dean Jewell
makes a tour of the high schools of the state, putting
into practice that which he gleans from these con-
Journalism's Dean Eric W. Allen spices his
' d ' his
classes with the knowledge which he gathere in
travels through Europe last summer. His writings
of his tour have created much interest in the Ger-
manic countries, and have given his students ideas
for take-offs on Hitler.
D John Bovard of the men's
All smiles was ean
physical education department when he moved into
the modern new physical education building the ive-
ginning of winter term.
WVayne L. Morse, dean of the law school, was
called to Washington, D. C. by Attorney-General
to head 'rn investigation of
Homer S. Cummings f .
criminal procedure. He was given a six months'
leave for this work.
Philosophical Dean George Rebec, dean of the
' ' ' h's energy and
graduate school, when he is not giving 1
' .- -IN
' - ' psf'
A - -H
nson B. Cornell,
Ralph S- S h
time to his classes, counts the Orient as one of his
chief hobby interests.
Ralph Schomp, grad
over the educational activities department, has given
Oregon students the opportunity to hear world-
famous celebrities at McArthrur court. Mr. Schomp
has taken over the year book and put it among the
nation's best. He has revamped the student body
' ' UP' r's
cards and superv
Guiden, the student directory.
Anson Cornell, Oregon's athletic director, was
one time a sparkling all-cout quarterback when
Oregon took the coast conference championship and
played in the Rose Bowl. Because of his familiarity
with athletics, "Anse" has given Oregon a team
which they are proud to cheer for.
James H. Gilbert, dean of the college of social
science, is known by all as just "Dean Gilbert". For
hours he will talk to a perturbed student on prob-
lems of the systems of education, the world affairs
their college problems.
Having just returned from a three-week trip to
h re he attended a national cone ave
uate of 1935, since taking
ised the publication of the igge
as they stand today, or just
New Orleans W e .
of the college deans of personnel, Karl W. Onthank,
nded many new ideas
Oregon's personnel dean, expou
that would aid Oregon to maintain her high
Educ ' C om
ronal Activities Ma
The prof at the top with
pipe and satchel is Eng-
lish teacher Moll. Arthur
Marder, Harvard product
is in the middle, and be-
low we have Samuel
Jameson o f t h e social
L ' Elie
Leavitt O. Wright, professor of romance
Scholarly and ambitious is N H.. QOMISII
fessor of business administration, who 19 at the
ent time organizing the Oregon Retulers
Extremely natty, handsome, and
adept at the keyboard IS p1'1n1st GEORGE H
of the music school. Popular melodies are
eluded in his programs Ever hear hls
Journalists who have had previous tr
find much to learn in a class under GEORGE
BULL, professor of journallsm, who is fondly
the "Walking encyclopedia
Few professors take more interest in tl
ent's progress than does RUDOLF ERNS1
of English, and a man u ho never f'uls to
Sonnets and poems found ln leading
today and bearing the name of E G
those written by Oregons own brilliant
professor of English.
Business ad prof Comish
. 1 .ww
Caustic and frank is popular sociology PROFESSOR S. H. JAMESON.
His wide experience in education equips him Well to instruct.
LESTER BECK of the psychology department holds the serene atten-
tion of his students as he points out findings in this field.
His name is not Oscar! ARTHUR MARDER came to Oregon from
Harvard, teaches a hard history course, but proves very friendly.
Teaching Spanish is Harvard graduate LEAVITT WRIGHT's main
forte. His vacations are well spent at a home in Old Mexico. 1 IWYMQ. - . fr
MIKE HOYMAN, assistant professor of physical education, has helped
many an Oregon swimmer win a victory.
gl . 9 .
x,2W:5'q69 . . . .
gxgb George Hopkins is the one at the piianog genial George Turn-
bull caught as he left the school of Journahsmg down page we
have diminutive art professor Zane and Rufolph Ernst of the
Diminutive N. B. ZANE, associate professor of space arts, has acquired 3
added distinction in modern creative art instruction. 1
awed flfze LLWUZK
Eugene members of the University of Oregon
Alumni Association are Lynn McCready, lefty Karl
W. Onthank and Anse Cornell.
To act in the double capacity of alumni secretary and field repre-
sentative of the associated students and the newly-organized Uni-
versity placement service, Elmer C. Fansett, graduate of the Uni-
versity of Oregon business administration school in 1928, took over
his duties in December.
Fansett was appointed to fill a vacancy occurring after the resig-
nation of Robert Allen, former alumni secretary. It is hoped that
creation of the double-duty position marks the beginning of a more
comprehensive and closely-linked program of activity in these three
Clair Johnson served as editor, and Woodroyv Truax as advertis-
ing manager of the revised "Old Oregon" this year, a new cover
design and makeup being introduced. Special "Old Oregonv sta-
tionary to be used by the staff was designed by Truax.
Elmer Fansett graduated from Oregon
in 1928. He returned in 1936 as sec-
retary of the Oregon Alumni Associa-
lofilzeri amor l ms
ff'9ve"'s el f o
Isf Ps 901-e fe 0
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Wait to ff,.o:n,,s 1:11-1
Geo e'1cf'211f. rows'
Elbree A COOL Mrs,
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ond eh S Fefs
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. s Mrs .
Proud "pops" had their day at Oregon the Weekend of November
14. Instead of contenting themselves with being "just guests" in the
fond embraces of their student sons and daughters, they emitted a few
growls of discontentment concerning alleged evils of "hell" week and
"rush" week. Merle Chessman, Astoria, was elected president before
they departed, and Barney Hall was student chairman of the weekend.
"Moms" visited the campus on May 8, 9, 10, and were quickly
enveloped in the surge of spring term's Junior Weekend festival. As
sunshine bathed the campus, the mothers held their own mass meeting,
electing Mrs. Edgar C. Peets president, attended the Junior Prom,
special banquets and the canoe fete. Grace Peck and Lucille McBride
Wy! fheiiggp D
lf'-9: f. atlle ads
, tzglng Irs: rg'-9 as o'L'119Se
Cir? Ed froyafktleff 'fc'
Ri sshla VEFIY CC 0
est-1, Il L are
3 ggej-'OUJ I1'f'Jfosep270rle
57 alle, ro - co Ii
7 c0tt ,v R W: Jllpad
Afarl' gen oben i, O.'
I1 - Co alle R- L. res,
er. 043 C111 Wltgn
. A taker:
Below, left, Merle Chessman, presi-
dent of the Oregon Dadsg right,
Mrs. Elbert Peets, head of Oregon
LQW Emergsm S enfs
Above, Orlando Hollis, law instructor, re-
placed Dean Morris as head of the school
while the regular dean was in Washington.
At the extreme right: the hard-working law
school in informality. Top: Tony Yturri
and law school student body prexy Bob Mil-
ler, center, Bill Martin holding Bob Ander-
son at the law school paradeg bottom, Arthur
Barnett, Chet Anderson.
In the shadows of row on row of law books,
ninety eight students, destined and determined to
become efficient attorneys-at-law enrolled in the
University of Oregon Law School the beginning of
fall term, 1936.
But because of the insufficient facilities for space
in the present Oregon building, officials of the
school requested the use of the old library for the new
quarters. Upon completion of the new library, the
old library will be turned over to the Law School
after the remodeling has been completed. Tentative
plans provide the partitioning of the building into
class and study room, offices, and possibly a model
court room. The law library, containing 23,000
volumes, will be located in the fireproof, West Wing
of the old library.
Before the remodeling plans were completed,
Dean Wayne L. Morse was called to Washington,
D. C. b ythe Attorney-General. There he was as-
signed as the assistant director of a survey of crim-
inal release procedures. En-route to Washington
Dean Morse attended the convention of the Associa-
tion of American Law Schools held in Chicago.
Here he represented Oregon as a brilliant speaker
and leader, which culminated in his appointment as
chairman of the association's council on criminal law.
Dean Morse began his career at Oregon in 1929,
being appointed dean of the school in 1931. Two
years ago he was admitted to practice law before the
Orlando Hollis was selected as acting dean
during the six-month absence of Dean Morse, and
arrangements were made for Hugh E. Rosson to
take over the dean's classes. Mr. Rosson is a former
University of Oregon law professor and a former
graduate manager of the A. S. U. O.
Through surveys taken and by well-founded
opinions it has been stated that students of the law
school spend more hours at intensive study than do
students of any other school at the University. But
from these hours of concentration have come bril-
liant lawyers, whose reflections are immediately cast
upon their alma mater. Because of the intelligensia
graduated from the law school each year, the school
has been recognized by the American Bar Associa-
tion since 1923. The affiliation of the school with
Robert Miller Tony Yturri Andy Newhouse Tallant Greenough Harry MCCBU
the Association of American Law Schools since 1919
has offered just as much prestige.
After finishing two years of under-graduate re-
quirements and securing a junior certificate, law-
inspired students are admitted to the Law School
proper. From this point a student may work
toward a LL.B. and -I.D. degrees.
Of primary importance to members of the Law
School student body was the installation in Decem-
ber, 1935 of a chapter of the Order of the Coif, the
30th chapter to be granted in the United States.
The order, a purely legal scholastic honorary, selects
for its members only those schools which are recog-
nized as foremost in the field of legal education.
Senior members of the school who rank highest scho-
lastically receive this honor.
Outstanding women of the Law School are eli-
gible for membership into the legal honorary, Phi
Delta Delta. Another legal honorary group, Phi
Delta Phi, considers the outstanding men who are
high in the qualities of leadership, service and sche-
lastics for membership.
l . "sage-"r -f ' 3
Second year low students: front, Thornton Smith, Her-
bert Galton, Richard Mears, Reva Herns, Ercel King,
Bob Mulvey, Andy Newhouse. Middle, Tallant Green-
ough, Fred Hammond, John Thomas, Sid Milligan, Ed
Wheelock. Back, George Neuner, Dick Miller, Harrison
fr, ' LAW SCHGDL
M 44 V
s f Bus.AD,.rcH
First year law students: front, jim Stanard, Ted Pursley,
Bob Morrow, Winton Hunt, Tony Amato, Warren Gill,
George Smith, Minoru Yasui. Middle, Bartlett Cole,
James Kilpatrick, Darrell Miller, Bill Burpee, Jane
Bishop, Wayne Bredden-Smith, Jason Bailey, Melvin
Rooney, Frank Nash.
f Q.: - . . amine. , ie i ,mga
Besides becoming members of the honoraries,
students are eligible to compete for the Bancroft-
Whitney prize awarded annually to the outstanding
third year student and the Phi Alpha Delta prize to
the leading first year student.
The Oregon Law Review, quarterly publication
of the University Law School as well as the organ
of the Oregon State Bar Association, contains
articles submitted by our professors, students and
Faculty members have not only proven them-
selves to be worthy scholars in the classroom, but
they have distinguished themselves in legal circles as
well. The faculty members include Charles G.
Howard, Carlton E. Spencer, Orlando Hollis,
Claude H. Brown, Kenneth O'Connell, and
Various banquets, the annual Law School Smok-
er, and visits from prominent attorneys have high-
lighted the Law School year. The only formal af-
fairs given by the barristers during the school year
are their Law School dances, a highlight of each
term. Here it is that professors and students
mingle as one body.
Chester Newton Anderson, Ll.B. -
Phi Alpha Delta
Robert Anderson, B.S., Ll.B. ----
Phi Delta Phig Freshman Yell Leader, '30, Order
Golf Manager, '34g Sigma Phi Epsilon
William Melvin Davis, Jr., B.A., Ll.B., J.D. -
Phi Delta Phig Alpha Tau Omega
James Richard Devers, B.A., J.D. - - -
Phi Delta Phi, Oregon Law Review Staff,
Dan R. Dimick, B.S., University of Idaho ,33, Ll.B.
Business Manager of Oregon Law Review,
Harold Raymond Fuller, B.S., Ll.B.
Delta Tau Delta
Gerald Bruce Gray, B.A., Ll.B. -
Nora R. Hitchman, Ll.B. - -
Phi Delta Delta
Richard Ernest Kriesien, Ll.B. - - - -
Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Gamma Delta
William A. Martin, Ll.B. - - -
Phi Delta Phi, Phi Delta Theta
,36-'37, Phi Delta
Harry McCall, Ll.B. -------- Redmond
Phi Delta Theta, President Order of O, '35-'36, Phi Delta
Phi, Baseball '34-'35
Robert Stevens Miller, B.S., Ll.B., LD. ---- Astoria
Phi Delta Phi, Forsenic, '35, President Law School, '37,
Basketball, '33-'35, Golf, '34, Executive Council, '35
Ronald Rew, B.S., Ll.B. ----- - Pendlewli
Phi Alpha Delta, Alpha Tau Omega
Arvin O. Robb, Ll.B. ----- - Hillsboro
Phi Delta Phi
Herbert O. Skalet, Ll.B., A.B. '35 ---- St. Anthony
Phi Delta Phi, Failing-Beekman Contest, '35, Hilton Con-
Thomas Tongue, B.S., j.D. ------ Hillsboro
Friars, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Delta Sigma,
Oregon Law Review, '36-'37, A.S.U.O. President '33-'34,
Business Manager Oregana, '32-'33, Honeyman Prize, '36,
Hilton Contest, Chi Psi
Hale Thompson, J.D. -------- Eugene
Phi Alpha Delta, Co-op Board, '34-'35, Debate, '34, Hilton
Contest, '36-'37, Failing-Beekman Contest, '37
Orval N. Thompson, J.D. ------- Shedd
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Editor Oregon Law Review,
'36-'37, Co-op Board President, '34-'35, Failing-Beelcman
Keith Wilson, Ll.B. --------- Joseph
Phi Alpha Delta, Scabbarcl and Blade, Friars, Junior Week-
end Directorate, '34 5 Inter-Fraternity Council, '34-'35,
Senior Ball Directorate, '35, Chairman Homecoming Dance,
'34, Alpha Tau Omega
Anthony Yturri, B.A., Ll.B., j.D. ---- Jordan Val'ey
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, Editor
Oregon Law Review, '37, Vice-president Law School, '37
GRADUATES WITHOUT PICTURES
Arthur Hamilton Barnett, B.S. George Edward' Birnie, Ll.B., ' Edward L. McKeon, Ll.B., William McLean, Eugene
V D, or s ,os an
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X X Q XX X XX X
X X 'H 9
The University of Oregon Medical School, se-
renely poised high over the busy city of Portland on
Marquam Hill, commemorates a half century of
progress. Fifty years of farsighted planning and un-
relenting effort have served to create, from the
feeble nucleus of 1887, the Medical center of the
Pacific Northwest. The Medical School in its pres-
ent commanding site is the realization of the dream
of Dr. MacKenzie who became dean in 1912. lt
was largely through his efforts that the grounds on
Marquam Hill were secured as a gift from the
Union Pacific Railroad and the heirs of Mr. C. S.
It now holds the internationally recognized
"class A" distinction as one of the leading research
and educational centers of the country. The ab-
sorbtion of the Willamette University department
of Medicine by the University of Oregon Medical
school in 1913 left it, as today, the only Medical
school in the Pacific Northwest.
Transposition of the school to its present loca-
tion was accomplished in 1919 on completion of the
first unit of the building, now housing the preclin-
ical departments. There, in its hundred and eight
acre campus of exceptional scenic grandeur, part of
which is known as Sam Jackson Park, the Medical
Future doctors are at study in
the top shot as the hands of the
clock on the wall near noon.
More future doctor are seen be-
fore you in the bottom view at
work in the lab.
ervice 01' LU7Z6UZZfq
Doctor Richard B. Dillehunt, dean of the
school of medicine.
school is ideally situated. In full view of the city below and less than
ten minutes ride from the heart of the metropolis, the school and its
associated hospitals are yet effectively secluded from the noise and
smoke of industry. The addition of MacKenzie Hall in 1922, the
lylultnomah County Hospital in 1923, the Doernbecher Memorial
Hospital for Children in 1926, and the Outpatient Clinic in 1931,
have progressively expanded the institution into a magnificant two
and a half million dollar plant. Splendid clinical facilities are avail-
able for teaching purposes in these, and in the Veterans' Hospital,
also located on the campus, as well as in most of the other hospitals in
Three hundred and fifty scientific journals and the latest books
of scientific value are currently received by the excellent school library
which already contains more than 20,000 volumes. The Pathological
museum now housing thousands of gross and tissue specimens is ma-
terially augmented by the performance of more than 400 autopsies an-
nually by the department of pathology.
The faculty register of the Medical school comprises an imposing
array of much of the finest medical and scientific talent in the North-
west. At the helm of the school is Dean Richard B. Dillehunt and
Associate Dean Harold B. Meyers and a large share of the develop-
ment of the teaching of scientific medicine may be attributed to the
energy, vision, and high ideals of these men.
Among the many noteworthy contributions to the advancement
of scientific knowledge and alleviation of human suffering made by
the faculty of the Medical school are the treatment of fungus dis-
eases with essential oils and work on drug tolerance by Dr. Meyers,
internationally recognized work on the cerebellum, lung and sinuses
by Dr. Larsell, and in experimental anatomy by Dr. Allen, perfection
of the tannic acid-silver nitrate method of treatment of burns by Dr.
Bettmang widely used systems of laboratory diag-
nosis by Dr. Osgoodg exceptional work in carbohy-
drates by Dr. Westg much signal research by Dr.
Manville in the field of nutritiong by Drs. Menne
and Hunter in pathology as well as many others in-
cluding a great deal of important clinical work.
ln recent years possibilities of research have been
enhanced by sizeable grants to this institution by
some of the larger research centers, including the
Rockefeller Foundation, the National Research
Council, and the Eli Lilly Company with others in
The Medical School Alumni Association is a
strong group and very actively cooperates with the
faculty of the school in encouraging scientific and
professional progress among the students and the
profession generally. Active plans have been made
to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of the
founding of the Medical School. Medical men
throughout the area are keenly interested in the
school and lend their assistance magnanimously
wherever needed. Several have established fellow-
ships and awards to stimulate students to higher en-
The entering student finds himself suddenly
plunged into a serious professional atmosphere, thick
with technical terminology, and bewildering new
concepts. College ways are forgotteng student
politics, athletic teams, publications, fraternity meet-
ings, and generally all time-consuming activities are
replaced by long session in the laboratories and class
rooms only to be followed by deep and lonesome
study far into the night.
Dr. Jones explains a bit of
The University of Oregon medical
school poised atop Portland's Mar-
quam hill overlooks the City of Roses.
. . . fllaeir llifzis worc
The first two years are spent Within the confines of the Medical
School Building in laying the ground work to the clinical years.
Clinics, ward walks, autopsies, and real patients to treat under the
supervision of a doctor provide the more practical material to sup-
plement the lectures of third year students. Continuing farther in
this direction, the Seniors devote most of their time to clinics and pa-
tients rather than to textbooks and formal lectures.
Nursing education at the Medical School is organized on a col-
legiate basis and leads to a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science
degree or Junior Certificate. The department is affiliated with
Portland hospital schools of nursing and maintains high standards of
In addition to the regular work many students are engaged in
individual research in various departments and much of the important
research by the various faculty members has drawn heavily on stu-
Three social fraternities provide the missing link between upper
and lower classes and assume most of the meager student body func-
tions. Each schedules one dance a term at which members of the
others are free to attend, and usually a banquet permitting members to
meet practicing physicians of the city.
No medical student would ever advise a fellow man to take up the
study of medicine, but not one would take a million dollars for his own
Edward Abrams, B.S. - - Spokane, Wa
Rosser Atkinson, B.A.
Joseph Beeman, B.S. University of Oregon 1935
Roderick Begg, B.S.
Elizabeth Bishop, B. A. Willamette University
Daniel Boone, B.S. ------ Seattle Wa
J. Harold Brown, B.S. ----- Seattle Wa
Lawrence Brown, B.A.
Keith Cameron, B.S. - - Centralia, Wa
Edwin Chase, B.S. - - Lowell, Wa
Lewis Clark, A.B. - - - Farmmgtc
J. Edward Dehne, B.S. - - Bismarck North
William Gevurtz, A.B. -
Walter Goss, B.S. -
Leland Gould, B.A., Willamette university -
Norval Hamilton, B.A. - -
Clemens Hayes, B.A., University of Oregon
Richard Jacobsen, B.S.
Edwin Kirby, B.A. - - -
John Keizer, B.A. -
Austin Kraabel, B. A. and B.S. -
Tunnie Lee, B.A. -
William Leede, B.S.
George Lemery, B.A.
Reuben Lockitch, B.A.
- - - Seattle, Wa
- Ho e Nortl'
Robertson McBride A.B. - - Kello
James Mathwig, B.S. - - Olympia, Wa
John McCallig, B.A.
Katherine Bisbee, Iris Burkhalter, Kathryn Goodpas-
U. of O., Public
Twin Falls, Ida-
ho, B.S., Univ.
of Idahog nurs-
i n g education.
A l p h a T a u
Delta. Good Sa-
t u r e, Leaburg.
B.S., U. of O.,
t i o n. A 1 p h a
Tau Delta Del-
ta. St. Vincenfs
Grace H o lm e s, Mildred Jorgensen,
tion. St. Vin-
i n g t o n. B. S.
Kappa T h e t a
Tau. St. Vin-
e McShatko, B.A.
as Meador, B.A., M. A.
Nakashima, B.S., University of Washington
rd N achtman, B.A.
t Nelson, B.S. - -
m Ornduff, B.S.
Page, B.A. -
r Parker, A.B., B.S.
e Parkinson, B.S. -
Potampa, B.A. -
Robertson, B.S., M.S.
a Rohner, Portland, B
th Scales, B.A. -
rd Sharff, B.S.
d Sherwin, A.B. -
t Sleeter, B.A.
d Stark, B.A.
n Tompkins, B.A.
Wiley, B.A. -
illiams, B.S. -
h Wood, B.S.
Zeller, B.S., M.S.
- Rochester, Washington
Grand Forks, North Dakato
.A., M.A. -
- Walla Walla, Washington
- Bellingham, Washington
- -Walla Walla, Washington
- - Salem
Nora Marco, Port- L
land. B.S., nurs-
uella Olson, Man-
o f M i nnesota,
o f Minnesota
Corinne Penning- A
ton, Toledo. B.
S., nursing edu-
cation. Good Sa-
nna Marie Pow-
ell, Payette, Ida-
ho. B.S., 'Good-
tion. Alpha Tau
Delta. Good Sa-
E l v e d a Walton,
Salt Lake City,
Utah. B.S., nurs-
i n g education.
1936. Dr. Groves
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From entrance exams to com-
mencement the campus .enjoys
a lighter aspect of' university
life mirrored in varied gay and
colorful extra-curricular activ-
ities, educational as well as en-
tertaining, which break the
routine of day-to-day study.
This side of school, too, we will
remember in days to come as
"we sit and dream at evening'.
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Uregwz 376925 lllfabr Q22
Queen Peggy I.
13-, L f
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pg. . I
l I I I
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Her Majesty and Court
Lucille McBride, Jayne Bowerman
Grace Peck, Queen Peggy Cal-per, Irene Schaupp
if vegyiale THQ
Warm Spring sun
down on the Queen
her fair princesses.
right: Court inform-nality
' 5 J
The stage is set! Above-royalty
Below-Kenny Allen's Orchestra
G6 Sf6LVJLL5Zi .WQIOFQ
"Sometimes I wonder 'why I spend the lonely night,
dreaming of a song,
This melody haunts my refvery, and I am once again with you."
Wistful strains of "Stardust" on a soft spring night-bright color
in the blur of lights shining on the old Race at the Canoe Fete in gay
dresses at the Junior Prom, in the sun glinting on Queen Peggy I's
red-gold hair, sombre dignity in the black robes of Friars and Mortar
Boards-memories of Junior Weekend of 1936.
After industrious polishing of campus footwear on Junior Shine
Day, May 7, festivities started Friday at the campus luncheon, with
the Coronation of Queen Peggy Carper, attended by her princesses,
Jayne Bowerman, Irene Schaupp, Grace Peck, and Lucille McBride.
Dignified Friars and Mortar Boards marched about through the
crowd, tapping the honored fortunates elected to their membership.
Interspersing their sedate Walk were dunkings of unwary males seen
talking to members of the fairer sex, or Wearing the forbidden"-
neckties and White shoes.
The swing of Kenny Allen's music started the campus dancing
on the tennis court after the luncheon, and later that evening, more
In the chill of the next Saturday morning, hardy sophs and fresh-
men fought it out in the annual tug-of-war, the more eager and en-
thusiastic spirit of the freshmen carrying them to victory. The Watex'
Carnival Was held, to the accompaniment of vigorousvplunging and
splashing about in icy waters.
Mothers were honor guests at a banquet held Saturday evening
tg! O gm
"You Are My Song of Love
Skeletons of Beauty
Built for Two Ulznohflzah
Second prize for "Kathleen Mavoun-zen"-before
the mule jumped into the race
in John Straub Memorial hall, held early so all could attend that cli-
max of Junior VVeekend, the Canoe Fete.
Gleaming white, and styled in the severe simplicity of the modern
manner was the stage designed by Kermit Paulsen. Up its curved
steps went Her Majesty Queen Peggy and her court, to take their
place on the top platform. Below Kenny Allen's orchestra swung into
the sweet haunting melody of "Stardust"-and the show was on!
Floats depicting song titles drifted by, some humorous, others
tender. Prize for the best float went to Alpha Delta Pi and Theta
Chi for their interpretation of "In the Shade of the Old Apple Tree."
Under a genuine apple tree with blossoming limbs sat a young
couple, Peggy Hay and Fred Huston, singing their feature melody as
the pastoral scene slipped past the crowded grandstands. A two-
months old white collie puppy frisked about the lovers, adding more
Alpha Chi Omega and Phi Sigma Kappa presented a touch of old
Ireland as they depicted the popular melody of Erin, "Kathleen
Mavourneenu, and won second-prize honors. A historic covered
Wagon which crossed the plains to Oregon decades ago was carried
down the millrace on a barge as the orchestra played "Oh Suzannan,
the song represented by the third-place winners, Hendricks and Sigma
After the last float had passed and ended with the rest in a tangled
mess, the color lights were dimmed, and another Junior Weekend was
over-gone to live only in memory, and leave us "dreaming of a
song ..... "
ed Ha Chad.
e Pete C6
. ,R ,W , I Aff -Rss
.. fm f H525 We "1 H
1554 :iff Z :ef ,, 1 '
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A-f ' W. H
B-r-! And Is That Water Cold!
. , 3,
Wil 4 ltswwm
Blub! Glugl Painting the 'O'
, ' g. r'
A hungry student body eats meat loaf and
potato salad at the Campus Luncheon.
K9 bgoij 9 ,sv
U? 9 a
- G 9 .
5 9 page Sbgladets
'Ez' S99 Kses
xfksxn 0' oved -
Newly-tapped Friars follow black-robed Rollie Rourke Sob9'g:955gi,Qs6' 5 JM" Hx
across the green of Junior Weekend. Rear to frontg Bob Yugo
Fred Colvig, Jim Hurd, Fred Hammond, Clair C36
Johnson, Don Thomas, Frank Nash.
Rally is f
- -M I
' ..- ,,-,,,,-I fr-,A-f' -'P'-1
Those Kappa Sig mountain boys dispiay a few peits
during the Homecoming parade and "reckon as
Homec es of
'hfow gfifng bonfire
t 211- . 2
0 eve'Y corxfeflectmn
Campus. er of the
how theyn shouid have a couga: skin.
-L lr 1
Y .. - ,
' i Dt. Boyer and Chanceiior
Countenances in mache 0
E portais of johnson iiaii
Hunter pee: rom
1' bk ,N 1. gw.
-..,.-, ..-, ,. A
,N - -
right pageantry ot coior beneath warm autumn Boyer and ioviei Chimceuor Ymaemck M' Yiumer
, goiden mums pinned under teminine chins, won tirst prizes tor Sigma 2105. MQW' WMS m fm
i ot white-ciad yeii-ieaders, aii the excitement ot tioat contest, these tioats repiacmg the bfmecommg
ege days with raiiy parades, dances, and toot- signs customariiy buiit in iront ot the hvrng orgam-
i games was ottered to grads returning tor the zations. Theta Chi and Piipha Deita 'Yi WCW
nuai Homecoming October 23, 24, and 25. awarded second piece with theif Picmfmmon of the
For these days, grads became students again and Duck burying tbCW115d1i9lf0n State Cmfgm'
oined boisterousiy into student tun. Visitors came Bright and earW Samfday momufgr Emmet
back to cram into a tew hours aii the highiights oi Emeraid editors and student body presrdeuify WCW
gay schooi daysfuldome to Honor Oregon." reunited at a breaktast at the Anchorage, OVCYXOOXC'
Starting ott the ceiebration with titting noise ing the miiirace. Later in the m0Y0X0Qr mums we
and coior, students heid a raiiy parade down town in johnson haii tor their annuai get-together, with
Friday night, competing tor prizes awarded to the the purpose ot eiectiug 055955 EOY the coming year,
best iioats. Horns biaring, shouting, excited, they and perhaps making Yecflmmendauom' im 3 new
r wound through downtown streets, to watch the tra- aiumni secretary. I
ditionai UO" burning brightiy from the side oi Skin- Gay Camafildk Off COHCQC CXWYUS Pfevmdfd 'M the
ner's butte. The parade ended in a pep program at iuncheon in Soho Sifimb Wm, 1105 ELYCCUUELS T196
the Nicilonaid theater. heiios were exchanged between triends meeting
Young tigures were siihoutted brieiiy against the again aiter iong absences. Q
biaze oi the Yrosh bontire betore the parade, and its Prtter iunch, students and visitors adyourutd 10
tiames sent retiections to the farthest point ot the see the big gamCfOYCg0H VS- Wasddingion Smfe'
Warm sunny skies, and a background ot biue hriis
-' r C. Vaientine shadowed by autumn haze provided the PC5601 Sei'
Caricatures oi digniiied Yresiden
J . Hlh .
Y M ' wo"..f,
' in ,
' " I-. r.
rn' ' 25
1 A,-..J,4-1' -
Some rally leaders talk
over plans for the eve-
ning's pep entertain-
ment on a darkened
campus. Right, Helen
Jones displays her
costume to Dave
Lowry of the Home-
Yell leaders Bob Vaughn, Paul
Cushing, and Leland Terry and
rally girl Jean Stevenson climb
about an office building to di-
rect the downtown rally on
ji nick fo WOIZOI'
g for the game, and even though Oregon came out
the small end of the scoring, 3-0, no one's spirits
re dampened, and the celebration went its gay
Dancing was in order for the evening at the
lussian Rendezvous," this year's variation of the
nual Homecoming dance. Gus Meyers' orchestra
rnished rhythm, in a surrounding enlivened by the
zarre, colorful Russian theme, with its ,booted
niced figures, and strange symbolic designs.
For those of a less festive turn of mind, the
niversity Theatre players offered their presenta-
n of "Bury the Dead," a play dealing graphically
ith the horror of war. The audience was gripped
' the stark realism of the production-ably pre-
nted by the University players under the direction
Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt. Sets were designed by
Actual registration of alums for 1936 Home-
ming reached the 300 mark, but according to esti-
ates by Eugene papers of the crowds attending
nce and game, including grads, alums, and visit-
s, the number equalled approximately 5,000.
Student committees in charge of Homecoming
orlced hard to make it a success, under the direction
General Chairman Walter Eschebeck, and his as-
stant chairman Frances Watzek. ln charge of re-
ption was Mildred Blackburne, and the "Rus-
an Rendezvous" was under direction of David
owry. Dale Mallicoat, Leland Terry, and Sam
ort were chairmen for the rally parade, and Zollie
olchok was general publicity chairman.
o-op members display a miniature A portion of the Homecoming
f the new libe committee,
V a u g h n, Cushing,
Kopczak and Chap-
man frame the stage
of Eugex1e's McDon-
ald theater at the rally
on the eve of the
entry in the Homecoming parade
Kay Staples admires the Tri Delt-F131
O NEWS B
LQZZZU 64 Q 12,2
Romance of Ink
4 Q Mm
l'6q6lIZ6l 0f193 . .
Informality is again the keynote of Orego
yearbook, the Oregana. Don Casciato, editor of
1937 edition, has stressed the value of the pictoi
life of the campus throughout the sections, and I
made every effort to eliminate posed "Sunday be
studio portraits that have for so long been a part
No longer need the student read through a m
of copy to find the interesting phases of college l
for the pictures portray the "eds and Coeds" infor
ally and at ease.
Every phase of college life is pictorially rep
sented in the Oregana, Junior Weekend, the Sen
ball, millracing, other campus ufunfestingsn, a
the industrious student and the "pile-on-the-wor
professor. In years to come the student may lo
back through the pages of his book, see all
friends, and recollect and revere those days
By actual count it is found that there are th
times as many pictures in this year's book than
any issue prior to this year. No studio portraits 1
to be found in any of the sections except the on
devoted to living organizations, and even here, th
are several informal shots of each group.
Many of these informal shots are a result of t
pictorial efforts of Aaron Rubino, Oregana st.
photographer. With flashlight ready, he has Wai
many a long minute for just that right pose fr
Oregon's top-notch basketball players only to have
blurred by the opponent's back or by a second's
lay. His continued efforts have contributed to tl
year's book many of its outstanding snapshots.
Senior Mary Graham proved an invaluable z
sistant to Casciato in her position as associate edit
and deserves especial commendation for her work
organizing and supervising the editorial and offi
Mary Graham Dan Clark II Clara Nasholm Jean Rawsfm-
. iz ormafify fha eyizofe
taries who handled the office
on the 1937 Oregana were:
, Mary Francis Henderson,
Rawson, May Hoover. Back,
p Frederilcsen, Mary Engsleby,
rces Olson, Betty Lou Swarts,
The staff that assisted: front row, 'Gladys Battleson, Bill
Pease, Wayne Harhert, Martha Stewart, Howard Kessler,
Caroline Hand, Marionbeth Wolfenden. Second row,
Bob Gridley, Dick Litfin, Irmajean Randolph, Helen
Ferguson. Back, Harold DeCicco, Mary Graham, Don
Root, Helen Gorrell, Henryetta Mummey, Lillian Warn,
Myra Hulser, Dorothy Magnuson, Rita Wright.
Khey sei at new high
Howard Overback, business manager,
strides towards the "shack."
Upholding his opinion that the days of econom
downheartedness Were over, Howard Overbac
manager for the 1937 yearbook business organiz
tion, led his Workers in a canvass of state industri
giving them statistical data on the value of adve
tising in the Oregana. So the Oregana busiue
staff returned to its round of contacting pre-depre
Promotional work was also carried to all campi
organizations. New two-page spreads were sold
the houses in order that dainty coeds and goo
looking men might be pictured in their sororiti
A "partial-payment" plan promoted an increase
the sale of this year's Oregana over the mucl
heralded work of last year. Unprecedented deman
for the annual closed the sale immediately aft
Winter registration placing another feather in tl
cap of the progressive-minded business manager an
Tall, blond Fred Heidel, selected as one of tl
ten best dressed men of the campus, shares hono
with Manager Overback in this better-than-man
years sale. Distribution manager Bob Gridl
and organization manager Dave Cox were tops i
their fields which gave Oregon students their chant
to cooperate in placing the Oregana at the top of tl
list in "required" readings for pleasure.
Efficient Woodrowv Everitt in the office of a
vertising manager had space-selling as his job whe
he space-sold until the Oregana had no more root
for business men to show their Wares to students.
The responsibility of salesmanagership was le
to Louis Rotenberg. After one term of selling, th
waiting list was the only line left in which to loca
the hoard of purchasers. Lesley Forden carried o
the promotional business of the Oregana.
Fred Heidel. Woodrow Everitt. Bob Gridley.
Les Forden. Louis Rotenberg. Dave Cox.
'J' HN NW'. ,
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' 32.41 J n- X
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Should the Oregon Daily Emerald deal with
student activities and ideas or with current affairs
other than campus life? Editor Fred Colvig, senior
in journalism answered this throughout the year
1936-37 by consistently publicizing University af-
In his editorial policy, he has constantly endeav-
ored to uncover pretense and to enlighten students
in regard to campus problems. Assisting in this task
of carrying out policy standards were Clair Johnson
and Virginia Endicott as associate editors.
As managing editor, LeRoy Mattingly began a
new double check system on the copy desk. Assistant
managing editors were appointed for each night in
the week to take charge of the desk, ch-eck on copy
and headlines, and assist in makeup.
On the so-called lowly, but none the less ima
portant night staff was Leonard Greenup, chief
night editor, who during mid-year, tool: over this
post of keeping the Emerald free from typographical
LeRoy Mattingly served as managing
editor of the campus daily.
6 CCHZZIZLZJ . . . fame
Clair Johnson. Virginia Endicott. Howard Kessler. Lloyd Tupling. Pat Frizzell. Leonard Greenup
"Better than last year" was the slogan main-
ed by the 1936-1937 Oregon Daily Emerald's
ness staff, under the direction of Walter' Vern-
rn, manager. Sales for the past year again
ed predepression figures, and Walt, with his
'tant VVilliam Lubersky did not fail to realize
Perhaps their success was due largely to the or-
ization of the staff into circulation, national ad-
ising, and copy service departments.
The last named department, newly established
year, was used especially by the fashion column
ers. Not only were Oregon co-eds kept well-
rmed as to trends in clothing styles, but the men
had their special feature column revealing the
st fashion tips.
r bout thirty students took part in production of
' and selling advertising during the year. Un-
btedly, much of their enthusiastic work was be-
se of the change in headquarters from far-away
Arthur court to the new ASUO offices in the
infirrnary building next to the "Shack".
A crew of five day managers, each of whom was
complete charge of advertising one day each
k, headed the upper business staff. The five
e Walter Naylor, Hal Haener, Charles Skin-
, Venita Brous, and Leslie Forden.
Walter Vernstrom, business manager of the Emerald
Venita Brous. Charles Skinner. Patricia Neal.
...wifk oz nose or news
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At the left is the Emerald Business staff: Caroline Hand, Betty Jean Farrens, Eleanor Ande
son, Gerald Crisman, Frances Olson, Patricia Neal. To the right is the Emerald advertisin
staff, left to rightg front row, Farrens again, ,Mel Shevach, Bob Smith, Ruth Ketchum, Do
Palmblad, J ack Layton. Back row: Dorothy Magnuson, Garner Thorne, Maxine Glad, Free
Bales, Ed Moore, Bruce Curry.
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Centered in the whirl of student activities, the
University divisicn of the news bureau, plays a domi-
nant part in the communication of up-to-the-minute
news in all newspapers and Oregon home town
weeklies. This special bureau of Oregon's publicity
is found in S. H. Friendly hall where news items
and campus snapshots are daily placed in the mail
for the purpose of creating further interest in the
University of Oregon.
George Godfrey, associate in the news bureau.
is responsible for the direction of this department of
the board of higher education.
Last year, 40,000 news items were sent out to
publications throughout the country, since every
state in the union receives this service.
In addition to "copy" sent out from this bureau,
pictures of campus leaders are used to illustrate the
news. Installation of a dark room at the News
Bureau was made last year. Since that time a total
of 600 pictures were taken with about 2,000 copies
sent to publications throughout the United States.
Two of the leading wire service organizations
are furnished with reports of faculty meetings, pro-
fessors' promotions, changes in University personnel,
current trends of student opinions, and activities in
These pictures are provided to local papers, syn-
dicates, and to such publications which carry college
news exclusively. Upon request, pictures are sup-
plied to other agencies.
memld " "
They won their Emerald "O" for out-
standing service to the daily. Above,
left to right: Darrell Ellis, Wayne
Harbert, Howard Kessler. Beneath
them: Howard Overhack, Patricia
Neal, Betty Wagner.
ibn fAfnwc n ran:
Headman George Godfrey of the University news bureau
gives dictation to secretary Marge Olson.
VVorl-:ing with Mr. Godfrey in both of these de-
partments is Marge Olson, who acts as general sec-
retary and filing clerk for the department.
Deadlines! Headlines! Copy! Tips! Get
out on your beat-get those stories-make that dead-
Hurried and harassed the reporter dashes for an
assignment, bangs it out on a typewriter, and throws
it on the desk, where it is pounced upon by grim,
eagle-eyed desk workers. And then at last it must
pass through the hands of a skeptical news editor,
and under the stern eye of the managing editor him-
The night staff-that crew of forgotten souls,
labor, Hunwept, unhonored, and unsung," through
the dim hours of the night when all self-respecting
students are studying, or home in bed.
For two years this goes on, with little praise or
reward, till at last the proud moment comes when
the Emerald "slave" who has done his work well
can stand up at the annual Emerald banquet, and
receive his reward for faithful service-the Emer-
Members of the editorial staff who received the
award were Gordon Connelly, Wayne Harbert,
LeRoy Mattingly, Clare Igoe, Ed Robbins, and
Members of the advertising staff who were
honored were Howard Overback, Betty Wagner,
Awards are presented at the Emerald banquet
held every spring to which those who have worked
on the Emerald throughout the year are invitedg
other awards for service are also presented.
From all parts of the state editors came to the
journalism "shack" for Oregon's nineteenth annual
press conference to participate in what many be-
lieved was one of the best conference programs in
A first hand account of the Spanish civil war and
the news problems encountered by a correspondent
was given by jay C. Allen jr., recently returned
from Spain. Other journalists on the program for
this yearls conference were Paul C. Smith, general
manager and executive editor of the San Francisco
Chronicle, who spoke on the longshoremen's strike
in San Franciscog and Palmer Hoyt, managing ed-
itor of the Portland Oregonian and an Oregon
Subjects chosen for round-table discussions and
conference lectures included solutions to problems of
photo-engraving, news interpretation, advertising,
and potential newspaper markets.
Participating in these discussions were Lars E.
Bladine, of the Mcllflinnville Telephone-Register
and president of the conference, Henry N. Fowler,
of the Bend Bulletin, Lee D. Drake, of the Pendle-
ton East-Oregoniang Ben R. Litfin, of the Dalles
Chronicle, and A. E. Voorhies, of the Grants Pass
Courier and president-elect of the Oregon News-
paper Publishers' association.
The success of the conference was made possible
not only by the participants but also by the year
long endeavors of Dean Eric VV. Allen, George
Turnbull, and Arne Rae, members of the Univer-
romizzemfs in mferezzce
George Turnbull grins outside the "shack" after he had
been re-elected secretary of the Oregon Press conference.
With him is A. E. Voorhies, publisher of the Grants Pass
Courier, named conference president.
sity's journalism school, who organized the confer-
ence and were instrumental in creating the program
that was praised so highly by all who attended.
Members of the two student professional hon-
oraries in the journalism school, Sigma Delta Chi
and Theta Sigma Phi, assisted faculty members in
entertaining the editor-guests on the campus and at
the meetings. Theta Sigma Phi was hostess at tea
to the wives of the visiting editors, and a special en-
tertainment feature was presented by the two groups
at the banquet which is considered one of the high-
lights of each year's conference.
Notables' of rrewspaperdom pose outside the "shack" where the Oregon Press Conference was
held during winter term. From left are John Anderson, New York, vice-president of the Associa-
tion of American Advertising Agenciesg Paul C. Smith, executive editor of the San Francisco
Chronicle, Harry W. Fredericks of the Lebanon Express, Palmer Hoyt, managing editor of the
Oregonlang Frank Jenkins, publisher of the Klamath Falls News and Herald, and Lars Bladine,
president of the conference and publisher of the McMinnville Telephone-Register.
Foofliglvfs, Music, Pain
CURTAKN: Six iirst night
udienees saw six hits of Broadway
successfully initiated into the Uni-
versity theatre this past season.
Nlinute direction of Mrs. Ottiiie
Seyboit, head of the drama depart-
ment, brought tour shows to stu-
dent approvai in Guiid haiig one
espeeiaiiy, Outward Bound, star-
' f her department t e c h n i e ai
director, Horace Robinson. ri e
iatter directed two hits, aeted in
one. designed inimitabie sets for
in review all the past season
piays looked good, some
than others, Ouiwrzrd Bound
reeted by Nlrs. Sevboit, best
sidering shows, materiai, and
for starting oft next s .
Edith VVharton's masterpiece,
an Frome, under Director
er Robinson's guidance, the X
37 drama year may' prove
creme de la creme oi past
PURSUITOF HAPPINESS A' "' 4'
Gerald Smith chased Happiness right into the audience the first
week-end in March. As the gay, questing Max Christmann in Law-
rence and Armina Langer's The Pursuit of Happiness, Smith pulled
the show into the three star class. I
A close second came his 'fbundlingn mate, Prudence Kirkland
CI-Ielen Robertsj, helping him to carry the romantic interest in a story
of love during the Revolution.
The only person not favoring "bundling" or "sparking" in bed,
with the centerboard down on cold night was Reverend Lyman
Banks fAdrian Martinj 5 but then, as was pointed out, he had never
Max deserted the Prussian army to become an American and "run
after happiness . . . as it says in the Constitution," much to the delight
of the audience and to the credit of Actor Smith. He soon caught on
to American habits, with special training in the Kirkland home.
Somewhere between script and production the play lost its four
star merit, but actors Smith and Roberts sparked brightly. Nor can
it be said that the others did poorly.
Directed by Mrs. Seybolt, the Cast included these other members:
Bob Henderson, Daisy Hamlin, Adrian Martin, Adelyn Shields, Jack
Lewis, George Bikman, Lester Miller, Ted Thompson, Marvin
THE SHINING HOUR 'Q' X' M
On an excellent English farmhouse set, six of Mrs. Seybolt's
University players carried the Linden family through the emotional
crisis serving as framework for Keith Winter's The Shining Hour.
Best shots in play: lVIargie Tucker's line as Linden men's spin-
ster-sister, Hannahg and Gerald Smith as David, unfolding like a roll
of serpentine to lie at Marialla's feet flileanor Pittsj. - - Y '
Throughout the entire EQLLQQJJB-ifei . e 86615-UUE
etude in portr 7 YG Could
'1 ' wWmrwwr!1r'fbdHimhB- Likvmefgsmlifu - 'r i.
Plbiyillg Ms HIST Blliutiahil mm Rfk! 8 4' ' ' g y parts, the
platiMn'f0mfd1.QTQe? nE2Qixms held, yet rapport was not
isi'icd"b'Ei:xi een cast and observer that carried on to the depth of
It if . . C
feeling of a person experiencing such a situation.
Others sharing in this story of double-crossed love in the Linden
brothers' Ward, when Henry's American Wife came to town, were
Patricia Neal, as David's wife, holding the sympathy of the audience
during the whole difficult situation, brother Henry, Ernest Savageg
and, brother Mickey, George Bikman.
Perhaps, the trouble was Winter's giving us no one to hate. His
sympathy for his characters was complete, almost Pollyannish.
lphtiigihr and ries
X cubed mire Sam ne .Mu
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Scenes from Bury the Dead W il: :V V2
X nivmsifq Ckeafre .Books up
X Student interest in the University theatre reawaliened during the past season. Stir red
X by Street Scene last year, that interest was enlivened by dramatic Bury the Dead, and
X was crystalized by the First Night innovation at Goodbye A gain.
X First night programs with formal dress, coffee and cigarettes in lounge, served to liit
X provincial college students out or cords and sweatshirts into some semblance oi cosmo-
X politan acquaintance. Forsaken by some slacks and sweater addicts as the season pro-
X gressed, the idea nevertheless bid fair to become another proper link with The Theatre.
X Mrs. Seybolt's direction ot Outward Bound, a large menu oi tasty Broadway plays,
X Mr. Robinson's sets, further lifted University theatre out oi "just another" rank. Sel-
X dom did audience members rail to mention excellent settings in the same breath with
X praise for the play.
X Guild hall talent proved equal in quality but not in quantity to recent years. VVork
oi following deserved special note: George F. Smith, Helen Roberts, Gerald T. Smith,
Marizrn Bauer, Robert Henderson, Patricia Neal, YValden Boyle, Eleanor Pitts, Adelyn
Shields, and George Y. Bilcman.
X VVorking with and for Mrs. Seybolt and llllr. Robinson during past two years, the
X X, above helped build worth, value, and attraction for the University theatre to Oregon
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GOOD BYE AGAIN x' V2
In the rowdiest comedy of the year, VValden Boyle convinced an
elated audience that he could most entertainingly act the part of the
love-chased Kenneth Bixby in Goodbye Again. Along with the cast
of ll cut-ups, he waltzed through three acts of farce, making tasty
mincemeat of the play by Allan Scott and George Haight.
Adrian Martin as Arthur Westlake developed a character all his
own and enjoyed some of the show's biggest laughs. Best bit in the
farce was contributed by George Francis Smith, MISTER Clayton
to acquaintances, but just call him Milquetoast.
Director Robinson kicked the lid off his barrel of tricks, and the
play nearly achieved four stars. Perhaps the half-star deletion was
born from stage business being adopted by a few of the cast, instead
of being assimilated. Careful direction was seen, but after the laugh
came the let-down. The burlesqued mannerisms had no satisfactory
Robert Henderson, as Harvey Wilson, husband to the woman of
"two selfs" fMarian Bauerb, gave one of the best performances of
his University career.
To the delight of the audience, Marian Bauer, as Julia Wilson,
brought a "self," put into cold storage some years earlier, up to date.
Strangely enough Kenneth Bixby seemed to take this flouting of
intervening marriage vows more seriously than the impeturable Mr.
When Harvey Wilson spent the night waiting for Bixby, with
Bixbyis secretary CI-Ielen Robertsj, everyone enjoyed it, players and
Elizabeth Clochessy fAdelyn Shieldsj, sister of Julia registered
proper and laughable concern over it all next morning in a gay climax.
The actors and director's utter abandon to inaneity was refreshfrr
ing. Students and townspeople anticipgtdedgne , , 'nscirf'
"'f 'G ffiigt iuclwliyll another of Desiweiii Rn T ' " '
I FP- we :Hm ondered how
L,,.f ernistic scene from Dinner at Eight shows Bob Hender-
son in the first of three bedroom scenes he has enjoyed in the past
season. Others are Phyllis Cory and Virginia Scoville, indecisively
on the bed.
The modern touch is reminding of one of most complete successes
of past ten years, Dangerous Corner, three seasons agog when, smooth-
ly directed by Mrs. Seybolt and professionally set by Mr. Robinson, a
group of experienced actors played a modern play on an ultra-modern
Sopkiszficafioiz . . . ea,
DINNER AT EIGHT
Working under the onus of six scene changes on a pitifully
stage, Director Robinson presented Dinner Aft Eight Without a ri
social or histrionic. Using 24 college actors in George Ka
and Edna Ferber's sophisticated Broadway success, written for
eyeing the zenith of acting skill, Robinson achieved what neitl
nor his actors thought possible, a rousing good show.
Difficult to single out a star in the group of University p
who knew they were working against odds, credit must go to the
director who drew the cast performance to a pleasing level.
OUTWARD BOUND if
The ghost ship of Uutfwnrd Bound carried four stars on her
when she sailed through Guild hall last spring. lVIrs. Seybolt
the hit show of the 1936-37 season when she directed, then pre
Horace VV. Robinfcn and a competent supporting cast in
Vane's weird fantasy.
Not at the box-office, nor by the universal audience-opinion of
play's nature, were honors wcn, but in the all-around excellence
cast of nine characters presenting a show of cosmopolitan excellei
Mr. Robinson's .mtwir faire in portraying lonely Tom Prior
called and then dimmed two year-old memories of Ted Kara
lVIercutio of the Queen Zllnb scene in Romeo and Juliet. After
ing himself above his Cilst the first night, Robinson found them
ing, not up to him but with him, in succeeding performancesg
guaranteed a top-notch show.
XVith but the proverbial exception, the acting of the cast was
formly first-rateg it has not been surpassed collectively, and set a
high individually. Mary' Bennett's Nlrs. lVIidget was world rei
from the Mrs. Cliveden-Banks, Helen Campbell portrayed,
equally well done.
Mrs. C. Banks, one of the less fortunate among those dead
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1 i 4324
Everyone knows Dean Landsbury
of the schooi of music. Everyone
shouid. Here he is in two famiiiar
poses, at the keyboard of his piano
and beneath the portals of the
music building, hat cm, cigar in
hand, ready to begin his daily
waik among many student friends
Outstanding visiting artists combined their tal-
ents with those of students in the school of music to
make the 1936-37 sch
musically," in the words of Joh
dean of the school of music.
ool year "an outstanding year
During the fall term the ASUO concert series
brought to the students the great negro tenor,
Roland Hayes, singing classical airs as well as the
beloved negro spiritualsg Serge Jaroff and the fam-
ous Don Cossack chorus, who sang their Russian
a ads before a crowd of 4000 students and towns-
YVinter term McArthur Court was the scene
company. The first, given over a nation-wide hook-
up, featured as soloists Hal Young, tenor professor
of voice, and Dorothy Louise Johnson, student vio-
linist. Pianist Rober
the orchestra in the second radio program, a broad-
cast to the Northwest via NBC's red n
t Garretson was presented with
Dean Landsbury was presented at the piano with
the orchestra in its fall concert. During the spring
semester the orchestra made concert tours to Rose-
burg, Medford, Klamath Falls
Paul Petri directed the 110 voices of the Poly-
h . h . .
p onlc c olr in a fall term concert of traditional
Young Vac board
Hair atias at the keys' fa'
tene ioining the mu lc
E anS is seated aft
stark V f the Of' Cu g ff'
Zfidife the Corigfelciioks 011' ' 'Y
as 2 5
andsbufv' fmds is
the keyboard 0
of a matinee performance by the Cosmopolitan Bal-
let Russe de Monte Carlo, which fulfilled its en-
gagement despite delays caused by heavy snows. The
Eugene Gleemen were an added attraction during
the term, with Harpist Doris Calkins and baritone
Mark Daniels as soloists.
The brilliant tenor of opera, screen and concert
stage, Nino Martini, was the featured guest artist
of spring term.
Student choir and orchestra concerts and light
opera productions by the public school music depart-
ment were presented in accord with Dean Lands-
bury's statement that "emphasis is coming to be
placed upon group rather than upon individual per-
formance. I believe that music should be in con-
junction with education, not a separate thing. It is
becoming more and more a factor in general educa-
tion, and a profession for few."
High points of the year's performances by the
University symphony orchestra, directed by Rex
Underwood, were two half-hour programs, broad-
cast over facilities of the National Broadcasting
Christmas carols and in Ha
ydn's oratorio, "The
Creation," in spring term.
Other group performances were given during
the year by the public school music department,
which, with eighteen lead d
s an a chorus of seventy
University high school students, presented the Gil-
Reix Underwood is shown
poised on the director-'s stand
Just before the symphony went
on th '
e au' over a nation-wide
hook-up. Dean Landsbury is
about to play.
L -' . . gn-.
The symphony is set
Rex Underwood, violin in A trio of music majors hear Harpist Brandon Young
hand, poses casually in his the classics played in the plucks sweet music from the
office in the music building. music building's Carnegie strings of her husky intru-
be-rt and Sullivan light opera, "The Gondoliersf' during the winter
Special interest was shown in the initial appearance fall term of
Hal Young, tenor, who was the newest member of the music school's
teaching staff. His accompanist was Aurora Potter Underwood,
piano instructor at the school of music.
First recital of the fall term was presented by three piano students
of George Hopkins--Lucia Davis, Lois Ann 'VVhipple, and Robert
Garretson. In addition, Louis Artau, piano instructor, presented in
recital three of his students-Iidythe Farr, Elwin Myrick, and Nlon-
Brandon Young, harpist, was heard during the winter termg while
Dorothy Gore, Ruthalbert Vlfolfenden, Barbara Jane Powers, and
Molly Bob Small, violin students of Rex Underwood, were presented
in recitals later in the year. ln a joint recital, Hal Young presented
Barbara XVard, contralto, and john Stark Evans introduced YVilliam
McKinney, organist. hfladge Conaway, cellist student of Mrs. Lora
XVare, and lylary Field, piano student of lVIrs. Aurora Potter Under-
wood, were heard in another joint recital.
Two staff members of the department of music of Oregon State
college, Lillian Jeffries Petrie. pianist, and Delbert Moore, violinist,
were heard during the fall semester in a recital at the school of music.
iklr. hloore, head of the violin department at the Corvallis school, is
a graduate of the University music school.
'lfhree music scholarships were awarded during the year, the Phi
Beta scholarship for musicianship going to Dorothy Louise Johnson.
and the Phi Riu Alpha scholarship for musicianship. accomplishment.
and promise going to Richard Hagopian. freshman in voice from
Revere, Iklassachusetts. Nliss johnson, concert master of the Uni-
versity symphony orchestra, was also awarded the symphony scholar-
ship, given each year to an outstanding member of the orchestra.
The year was a big one for the three national music honoraries on
the campus-Phi Beta, women's professional fraternity of music and
dramag hflu Phi Epsilon, national women's upperclms music honorary,
and Phi IVIu Alpha, professional music honorary for men. '
The three groups were jointly responsihle for the appearance on
the campus of the well-known Abas string quartet, which was heard
during the fall term in a series of three concerts.
In demand for performances during the year was the Phi Beta
trio of hflolly Bob Small, violinist. Roberta Nloffitt, cellist, and
Theresa Kelly. pianist.
Blu Phi Epsilon sponsored the fall concert of the University sym-
phony orchestra, with the proceeds going to the group's scholarship
Mfusic for chorus. ensemble, voice and piano was given to the
University library by VV. Gifford Nash Jr. from the collection of his
father, the late XV. Gifford Nash.
Dorothy Louise Johnson and
Hal Young look over a score
as they prepare for a nation-
wide broadcast with the Uni-
Top to bottom: art student artists get that between-rest
breather on the patiog the sunken garden and court of the
art school at nightg nimble lingers make pottery in the
applied design classg two studies in weaving.
Purple shadows flicker over a sun-touched patio and dance across
a fresco of the mighty figure of Paul Bunyan and his great blue ox,
guarding the right end of the arcade to the school of Architecture and
Allied Arts. At the other end rugged foresters done in vixjdsline and
color depict the lumbering industry of the northwest. Affgiroup of
smock-clad students stand in an open doorway arguing Surr,ealism.with
a friendly informality. It is this informality that is the dominant
atmosphere of Oregon's art school, which has been proclaimed "art
center of the West", and which is headed by Deai1fE,llisi'Fuliler
Lawrence chairman of the American Institute of Archite6fi's educa-
x Af, z t
tional committee. 5" '
"The Mother of the Arts", or the first of the eight depa1',tri1ents'i'i
in the school, is architectural design with whichc three mohefdiipart-
ments, interior design, structural design, and landscape architecture
are closely allied. The courses are thorough, requiring ,five years for
each except that of structural design which can be coriipleted in four.
f Along the walls of the school of architectural design hang evi-
dences of five long years of work that have been expended in the pro-
fessional course by majors in the school. Beginning with simple
buildings with column entrances done in black and white, they progress
through more complicated designs rendered in water coloring of deli-
,cate and brighter hues. Hotels, great civic monuments, public arts
museums and metropolitan theaters are meticulously worked out,
some even modeled in clay and photographed. Last of all there is an
extensive lay-out of a complete college campus planned to the point
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Theavord "art" to most of us, however, means drawing, paint- J
ing, and sculpturing. In the painting and drawing department of the
University's school, groups of student artists, pallets in hand, trans-
is ft. ,H
V ., .
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ter objects before them to canvas-covered easels with
deft hands and steady brushes. Perhaps the model
is a chalk-White oxen's skull, hollow-eyed with
horns outstretched against a mustard colored back-
ground, or a bright bird on a dull brown limb.
Along the walls are products of their artistry, a
copper colored negro girl With a bright shawl draped
around her body, an old white-bearded man hunched
dejectedly, in a chair, bright modern art in Vivid
striking colors, a still life of a slender vase.
Across the hall, students of sculpturing, Work
with their hands to transform ugly mass into indi-
vidual forms of beauty, chiseling splendor from the
rugged stone, molding figures of grace from bulky
clay. A Grecian maiden's head, a slender, polished
horse, the torso of a stalwart man, grace the benches
of the studio. Here one finds true beauty as the an-
cients saw it. The beauty of form and figure.
The art school, as is sometimes thought, however,
is not limited alone to those who are majors, exclud-
ing all others from its portals. To the contrary, it
has a department of general art for outsiders seek-
ing artistic expression. Here fashion illustration is
taught as Well as applied design in block printing,
pottery, and textile Weaving. Here students of
journalism and business administration come to
. 3 is ,
The s u n lc e n
c o u r t a n d
and tile of the
art school looks
foreign under a
mantle of snow.
ashion with artistic fervor squat blue jugs and shiny
andlesticks from clay. Here they Weave bright
odern patterns and Indian symbols into brilliant
carfs, and find an outlet for pent-up creative genius.
In addition to these departments in the school of
rchitecture and Allied Arts, the University offers
complete course in normal arts to students who
vish to make art teaching a profession. This depart-
ent acquaints the student with art, not only from
he creative aspect, but from the appreciative point
f view also.
Closely related to the school of Architecture and
llied Arts is the Murray-Warner Oriental Art
useum which is also one of the most interesting
An art student at work. Freddie Merrell is the artist here.
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spots on the Oregon campus. Here rare examples
of early Oriental culture are housed. Deliciate
porcelains from the Ming dynasty, heavy armors of
Japanese War-lords, rich golden tapestries and ornate
jade tell more than history can of the mysterious
eastern world that is so strangely little known to us.
The building, which was designed by Dean Law-
rence of the University school of architecture, was
built by the University of Oregon to house this rare
collection given to the school by Mrs. Gertrude Bass
Warxier, and has since its completion been the sub-
ject of wide interest everywhere.
Kheir Gfrf is .Shaping
Almost unique among top-ranking schools of
higher education in the country, the University of
Oregon uses a symposium form of debating that, in
the three years since it was introduced by John L.
Casteel, head of the speech faculty, has gained na-
"Negative" and "affirmative" belong to a de-
bater's vocabulary of the past at Oregon. All phases
of the problem are discussed by speakers, and the
audience may draw their own conclusions and ques-
tion the debaters.
Each year more than 40 granges, churches,
schools, and public forums are addressed by Oregon
students. Week-long tours during the Winter term
take the teams north to Vancouver, British Colum-
bia, south to Ashland.
The problems used this year were "Forms of
Government" and "The Constitution of Today."
The following debaters participated: Barnard Hall,
William Lubersky, Robert Dent, John Luvaas, Roy
Vernstrom, Howard Kessler, Freed Bales, Edwin
Robbins, Alva Blackcrby, Paul Plank, Robert
Young, Avery Combs, Kessler Cannon, Freeman
Patton, Walter Eschebeck, Zane Kemler, and
W. A. Dahlberg, assistant professor of speech,
coached both squads.
Speech directors W. A. Dahlberg, John Casteel and D. E
M b f th h d bat coup were: first row, Professor Casteel George Haley, Freeman
Pilgsnirl-Iliswarijl iggrier, T3obeYgoung, Professor Dahlbergg second rowir, Walt Eschebeck, Paul
Plank, Bill Lubersky, Roy Vernstrorn, John Luvaasg third row, Bob Dent, Zane Ifemler, Kessler
Cannon, Avery Combs, Alva Blackerbyg back, Freed Bales, Barney Hall, Ed Robbins-
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Co-ed speakers who toured the state as representatives of the University speech classes were, left
to right, Betty Brown, Lorraine Larson, Francis Mays, Jeanette Hafner, and Pearl Paddock.
Radio forum: front row, Louise Sand-
strom, Laura Bryant, Helen Ingle,
Donald Hargisg middle, Douglas Park-
er, Marshall Nelson, Warren Waldorf,
James Black, back row, Douglass
Milne, Noel Benson, Kenneth Abra-
ham, Robert Vadais, Gay Pinkstaff.
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An innovation this year, the class in radio speak-
ing and writing under D. E. Hargis, instructor in
speech, has become enormously popular with stu-
dents contemplating careers as announcers, continu-
ity writers, or radio dramatists.
Fifteen-minute programs given weekly over
stations KORE at Eugene and KOAC at Corvallis,
further stimulated classwork with the speech divi-
sion sound equipment.
Another incentive to better public speaking at the
University has been the W. F. Jewett speech con-
tests, a series sponsored from a fund left by the late
W. F. Jewett. The first prizes for each competition
are 525, and two additional awards of S15 and S95
Winners during the past year have been: Zane
Kemler, men's intersectionalg Laura Bryant, wom-
en's intersectionalg George Bikman, poetry reading,
Howard Kessler, radio forum, Dean Ellis, after
dinnerg Freed Bales, men's intersectionalg Willard
Marsh, after dinnerg Marge Petsch, women's in-
tersectionalg Charles Paddock, forum.
The Failing-Beekman senior oratorical contest
was Won last year by Stanley Bromberg with Marge
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the outstanding concert series
Oregon campus. Through the efforts oi the if.
tionai Activities board and the Music and Lyceum
councii, the Associated Students were ahie to present
such great attractions as the Don Cosszrck Russian
chorus, Roiand Hayes, the Baiiet Ysusse, Psdrnirai
Byrd, Duke Eiiington, and Sirnrny Dorsey. Every
concert piayed beiore a capacity crowd in huge Mc-
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Col. E. V. D. Murphy, head of the
Oregon unit of the ROTC. He
will retire soon after devoting a life
to the army.
Thirty-four Oregon advanced military students
Went off to summer camp at Vancouver barracks to
bring back the honored "Doughboy of the West"
trophy. This handsome bronze figure of a dough-
boy is awarded each year to the advanced ROTC
unit which has the highest average score in rifle
competition in the Ninth Corps Area which em-
braces the Pacific states. Any school winning the
trophy three consecutive years gains permanent pos-
session of the trophy. Oregon has won the "Dough-
boy of the West" in 1929, 1930, and 1936.
The score of the University of Oregon boys in
the 1936 competition was the highest in the conti-
nental United States.
The trophy itself is, curiously enough, coming
back to its own home. The handsome little statue
was sculptered at the University of Oregon art
school in 1920 by Avard Fairbanks who was then
a professor of sculptor at the University. Model for
the piece Was a freshman by the name of Richard
W. Reed who became captain of Oregon's football
team in 1924. In 1936 this same Richard W.
Reed came back to Oregon to be end coach for the
To make room for the new physical education
building the barracks were this year moved from
their old stand on the corner of Fifteenth and Uni-
versity streets to Fifteenth and Onyx. Here each
gl U . .
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Lieutenant-Colonel Torn Aughinbaugh presents awards to the five outstanding freshmen in mili-
tary in behalf of Scabbarcl and Blade. The award-winners were: from left to right, Galen Rob-
bins, Robert Findtner, George Knight, Charles Murphy, and Arthur Murphy.
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Juniors in the ROTC division. First row, Denny Breaid, Joseph Sallee, Ralph Olsen, Charles
Miller, Gordon McGowan, Gordon Palmer, Wallace Wilson, Recd Fendall, Leo Marlantesg
second row, Glenn Kantoclc, Sam Kroschel, Charles Shimomura, Kenneth Kirtley, Herschel
Hardisty, Lester Miller, Dale Lasselle, Clyde Walker, Walter Swanson, back, Noel Benson, Jack
Lew, Lief Jacobsen, Gerald Smith, Jack Stafford, Robert Goodfellow, Robert Goodman, Vernon
Moore, Doug Milne.
Seniors in ROTC during the past year were: first row, Robert Chilton, Frank Nash, Delbert
Bjork, Sid Milligan, Fred Hammond, second row, Pat Cassidy, Charles Reed, Louis Larson,
Cecil Barker, Ed Jacobs, Dale Hardisty, William Corman, Minoru Yasui, Franklin Allen,
third row, Edward Elfving, Robert Newlands, Fred Smith, Jason Bailey, Gordon Buegler, Clar-
ence White, Robert Kidder, Sam McGaughey. Back, John Keyes, George Sherwin, Alfred
Tyson, Jack McGirr, Max Morse, Dave Silven, John Thomas, Julius Scruggs.
Tom Aughinbaugh pins a medal of military
merit on George Knight as frosh soldiers
Robbins, Findtner, and the Murphy brothers
stand at attention.
A closeup of Aughinbaugh and Arthur 'Murphy.
Ray Morse and William Anderson look on.
Monday, Wednesdayf, and Friday underclassmen
the unit divide their time between drilling and stu
courses in map reading and general military prac
tice. A stirring sight is the mass formation wh
the whole unit is mustered out for battallion dri
in uniform. During the inclement weather dri
ing is done in the drill shed, but on the nicer sprii
days advantage is taken of the facilities of the lar
open air parade ground directly in back of the bar
Advanced students go to camp between their
junior and Senior years, and from the Senior group
each year the cadet officers are picked. The cad
Colonel is the ranking officer and is chosen each ye
on the basis of his skill and efficiency in the depart
ment. After commanding the unit for the entire
fall term, Roy Morse completed his advanced cour
and was awarded his reserve commission from the
army. This necessitated his leaving the department.
To take over this important post, unit officials
chose Delbert Bjork, big, blond captain of the Cre-
gon football team. Bjork assumed command win-
ter term and remained as cadet Colonel until the
finish of the school year.
The only change in the faculty of the unit durii
the year was the addition of Major A. L. Morris to
the faculty, replacing Captain Edward Kelly who
retired. Colonel E. V. D. Murphy remained in
charge. Other staff members included: Major
Back, Major Wappenstein, and Sergeants Blythe
An innovation in Oregon military circles was the
co-ed rifle team. Sharpshooting women were:
first row, Marjorie Bates, Lucille Bachman, Louise
Woodruff, Louise Watsong second row, Margaret
Burnett, Blanche Moore, Constance Kletzerg third
row, Katherine Miller, Ruth Ketchum, Sergeant
Blythe, coach, is in the back.
Rifle shooting at the University took a new twist
1936 when Sergeant Harvey Blythe, rifle instruc-
r for the ROTC unit, announced that he would
struct any girls who were interested in developing
lfle shooting as a hobby. The response was re-
arkable. Soon the girls were turning out in suf-
'ient enough numbers and were becoming skilled
ough to think of organizing a Women's rifle team.
First big match of the season was a Hshoulder-
-shoulder" match with the faculty team, with the
rls coming out on the long end of the score.
The big match of the season was with the Uni-
rsity of Washington girls' team. Eight of the
regon coed sharpshooters journeyed to Seattle for
e match, losing by a 1720 to 1680 score. In the
stal matches the girls broke even, winning half of
eir thirty matches.
Members of the team were Louise Woodruff,
argaret Barnett, Blanche Moore, Ruth Ketchum,
an Gulovson, Marjorie Bates, Louise Watsoxl,
ota McCracken, and Lucille Bachman.
Oregon's men's rifle team, also coached by
rgeant Blythe, continued to maintain its high
tus among the nation's best. The five-man squad
rned in a score of 961 in its firing for the national
earst trophy. This was only four points below
965 score which Won first place for Oregon in
Members of the five-man squad were Captain
l Bjork, Jack Lewis, Stanley Warren, Bill Gies-
e, and Donald Boyd.
The Webfoots fared well in postal competition,
nning around 75 percent of the matches.
The Webfoot rifle team is rated one of the crack
squads in the nation. Kneeling, Donald Boyd, Ger-
ald Childers, Del Bjork, Jack Law, Galen Robbins,
Verlin Wolfe, standing, Coach Blythe, Wyburd
Furrell, Ira Helgren, Clifford Ingle, William
Giescke, Stanley, Robert Fairfield.
These half-dozen girls shot
bulls-eyes for the co-ed rifle
team: Blanche Moore Dorothy
Myers, Marie Cavanaugh, Fred-
erica Merrill, Phyllis Adams,
Betty Jean Van Atta.
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Bands of Oregon and Oregon State merge 'mid the fever of football feud
on the Corvallis field. Rooters in yon stadium yelled themselves loco as the
Staters piled up the biggest victory in years.
Band Work at Oregon during the year took on new color when all
band activity was split into two groups. Personnel of the "pep"
band and the concert band was much the same, but the styles and
purposes of each were radically different.
Under the leadership of Ellsworth Huffman, .the pep band started
out the season with "swing" music at the football games, but the
spaciousness of the stadium proved too much for the small group.
"Swing', gave Way to the martial rythm of the pep band under the
baton of Douglas Orme. The smartly-clad unit continued to func-
tion at rallies and athletic contests throughout the year.
The group came 'funder new management" during the year, be-
ing taken over by the associated students as one of the functions of
their organization. Previously, band members had been given mili-
tary credit for their participation.
A more classical type of music was featured by the concert band.
also directed by Douglas Orme. Modern as well as traditional con-
cert music vvas performed by the group during its concerts in the
music building auditorium and at student assemblies.
Membership of both bands are determined each term after indi-
vidual tryouts conducted by leader Orme. The practice of train-
ing alternate or understudy players enables a greater number of stud-
ents to receive band instruction and has the function of developing
new players. lVIayo Sorenson directs the alternate band of 25
This is the band-
Personnel of the concert band was as follows:
Clarinets: Norman Easley, Charlotte Plummer,
hoebe Breyman, Donald YVunn, Gordon Tripp,
ewis Barry, Norman Richardson, Robert Collins,
Iaxine Horton, Maurice Hunter, Bob Lee Dun-
an, Philip Glass, and Vivian Cornutt.
Cornets: Earl Scott, Ellsworth Huffman, and
Oboe: Russell Helterline.
Flutes: Mayfo Sorenson and Gordon Hogan.
Bassoon: Wendell Gilfry.
Saxophones: Joe Shirey, Jay Langston, Fred
allas, and Bruce Higby.
Bass Clarinet: Robert Hoefer.
French Horns: John Miller, Arthur Ebright,
red Tobey, and William Curry.
Trumpets: Robert Douglass and Thomas
Trombones: Edwin VVaisanen, Dori' Huffman,
inton Snyder, and Ernest Mu1'phy.
String Bass: George Varoff and and Norman
Basses: George VViseman, Harold Hibard, and
Percussion: Edgar Wulzen, Jack Gorrill, and
leo Van Vlier.
Harp: Brandon Young.
Baritone: Wziyne Gilfry.
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The camera clicked at the crowd in the three shots below
and snapped happy couples in their dance. -
den eggy '
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Deep sea divers, clowns, cow-lads and lasses, and
what-have-you do a turn about Gerlinger floor
in the grand march of the Beaux Arts ball, the
art school's contribution to the winter social
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1937 0 L1
Popeye stops in at the Beaux Arts ball with his
can of spinach and the girl friend, Olive Oyl. Dancers sit one out at the Beaux Ar
Divers, hill billies and a girl from the Bowery lobby decorated in keeping with thel'
were among those present. Locker theme.
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Qmpus We mds Sfude
The Ballett Russe attracted a large stu- Hard-working students dared the dan- Always time for a smoke and a lemon
dent crowd. Harry McCall and Eddie gers of the catwalks sky-high in the "coke" in the Side. Mel Johnson is
Vail in the foreground as Barbara igloo making ready for the Ballet. the one taking a puff.
Lavers, in the center, stares into the
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Once a term students "run the gauntlet" of registration-white cards,
yellow cards, red cards, advisers, sxgnatures, and, not least, payments.
k and Little Colonel
Neophytes Chapman, Calla- Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kess- Oscar Pinedo from Peru
Rinehart walk be- han and Truax make foolish ler, advocates of student pores over his notes
hers of steel at the before Alpha Delta Sigma marriages and founders of
lBa1l, initiation. the Two-Can-Live-As-Cheap
Freshman week . . . Floeks of bright sophisticated young things
vith new fur eoats and shiny luggage, striving to look hored in the
'aee of a new world . . . sophomores and upper elassmen in last yearls
'oats and hats, frankly excited at being hack among old friends and
'hrilled at meeting new ones . . . rushing Chairmen eollaring helpless
nnoeents and shouting rash assertions in their ears, "Greta Garbo
lidn't really eome from Sweden. She is American by birth and a mem-
er of our Podunkus Chapter of 'llri llflu hy choice," 01' UOIII' eook
lakes the best pie on the campus."
Rush week over . . . classes begin. Gay wisps of rihhon pinned
in smart wool dresses . . . odd shaped enamel buttons attached to
iaseuline sweater fronts.
Classes begin ..., ' Xlarm eloek hells pealing insistently from sleep-
ng porches and sorority house windows . . . students piling out in
he dull grey dawn to stumble, sleep-blinded. to eight o'eloeks . . .
he old lihe atlame with autumn-tinted ivy . . . the steady drone of
'-arned voices through class-room windows.
Home-eoming , . . old grads together once again . . . reminiseenee
t the days in school . . . "Do you remember . . . ?" and "Do you
now who 1 saw last week . . . Scotty 'll . . . And he said . . .U and
i on through the crowded day and night. The football game . . .
reat shaggy lemon-yellow mums centered with bright green HOU ls
. . "Oregon Qui' Alma lllaterl' ringing from the mingled voices of
'udents and grads . . . Nils I Sit and Dream at Evening" sung in sen-
mental sadness at the dinner table afterward. The danee . . . the
'doo . . . floodelighrs and musie soft and sweet . . . old friends. long
arted, dancing together once again . . . Too soon the week-end's over
. . the sound of many partings . . . "Good-hye . . lVrite , . . l'll see
1:1 again next year at Homecoming."
And then exams . . . headaches . . . regrets . . . extravagant con-
unption of much mid-night oil . . . eries of Hlioy, l cracked thatyn
mr an lik' .... L X pushover . . lu and Hfiosh, that'n took mel . . .
erritieln People leaving merrily, arms loaded with gayly eolored
indles tied in festive Yuletide eolors . . . mid-night departures of
st stragglers held hy late exams . . . peace and quiet . . . life tempor-
'ily suspended . . . a eampus sleeps.
The intersection in the top
shot is tread thousands of
times by each student before
graduation. It is the most
popular on the campus, the
dividing thoroughfare be-
tweeen the campus and the
College Side. Anxious let-
termen are shown attempting
to sell popular yellow and
green rooter's lids below.
1-f -H- l. f r M Q A Y Z,-f'
pause in autumn
the rear steps of J
hall. Left to right:
Chi's President Bill W
lion, Helen Jones,
Cooley, A1 Krietz, and
lyn Ebi of Delta Delta
These Landon men had a tough time after the
election when they paid off rash bets... Theta
Chi Paul Cushing does some fancy peanut-
pushing, under the scrutiny of Theta Chi Don
Seaman, who wore his tux to classes for a week,
and Pi Kap Harold Faunt, who called on his
very best girl in his very best nighties.
XVinter term . . . Fliekering :ire lights casting glistening reflec-
tions on ri rzlin-splzished street . . . trains hearing loads of shouting
students coming in . . . bus loads of returning holimlayers heing met.
Registration clay . . . stnclents gzttliered in houyzint chatting groups . . .
laughing voices slirielfcing . . . "And youicl never guess what he gave
me for Xni:x.s", mingling with louder cries of "lfVl11it'tl ya get in
Psych?" :intl "You did? lVell he only gave me ll 'C' l" Umbrellas
. . . gziloshes . . . cross-campus paths lmrely tlistinguishulble in early
morning fog tluslcy light.
with cheering spectators.
BIlSlICtl32lll gzunes . . . the lgloo pzielcerl
The Senior lull . . . Gay, lnrillizint decorations . . . flood-lights :intl
palms . . . soft. scintillating music plziyecl on shiny instruments hy ex-
pert rhythm vendors . , . hlnclc shocl feet twin mztgnates pulling slend-
er golclen ones along . . . the poignent smell of many flowers on creamy
shoulders and in shiny hair.
Carper, Carmen Curry, Knave Wagstaff,
Stevenson gaze wistfully at King of
Dave Silver as he gives a big smile to the
an. The extra hand belongs to Gladys
Kappa Dorothy Rhinehart, third left in the sec-
ond row, won Little Colonel honors at the win-
ter term Military Ball. The co-eds above were
candidates for the honor.
An energetic salesgirl lures Jean Raw-
son, left, and Bettylou Swarts into pur-
chasing a rag doll.
A snow man and three co-eds who
made hay while the snow fell willingly
pose for the Oregana cameraman for
Fall term student body prexy Fred
Hammond at the wheel of the speedy
and stream-lined Easy Viber 8.
lllnrc min . . . 'llzmll Llnrk green pinus against Il wimcir sky .
mnrc Cxruns . . . lwzaclnclmcs . . . rcgrcis . . . :md Winter rvrm is nw-V.
Anal then . . . spring mines . . . Pale. flc-sll-pink petals dripping
lrmn tall magnolia trcvs along the path . . , green renflrils crccping up
along ivy--uwcircd walls . . . golden sunshine CILSUYIQQ Sl'12lLlUU'S zxcmss
illlflllill velvet grass . . . srnclcnrs coming to :xml fm from classes clzul
in soft linrtns and wllin: slums . . . tzm-znwnccl 'iUllI'SD1TlCS Slilfllllg off
fm' gulf . . . lzluglxing gmups nn hir-yr-las pululling rlmuir way :Llnng
less fmqlxurmtcfl streets.. .
The mill-race . . . bzmks nf scarlet lmzewtlicnnc :mal grmxsfnl weep-
lllg-XVlllllXYS lvnwing ln tln' wzxtvr' . . . ll lwy :Incl :1 girl in Il czlnnc' xnpv-
lng slowly up tlw strvzun , . . the sound nf pmlcllcs clipping lvmcla :md
'fnrrll . . . Spring . . . :xml Il ynung mnnls fzlmfy.
Fred Beardsley captures romance with
his voice that thrills.
Dean of Women Alice
and Dean of Personnel
proffer sinkers to
Boyer during the
doguhnut sale, as the
eyes light up.
4 . . .
Theta Chi's Henry
Minger, left, chairman
of the senior ball, gets
a radio pre-hearing of
Duke Ellington, while
Kappa Pat Neal, Tri-
Delt Jean Stevenson,
and Chi Psi Ken Mil-
ler stand by.
Alunim' wvcli-will . . . Qlllllllllli lllxiclivml . .
lwlaclc-mlwcfcl lvloxlzu' llr1:ml's :md l'iI'i11I'S wc-zxvingg hack
:md forth :unung rht- crmwl in solemn dignity tu :uh
thrilled junior plcfllgcs ru their lirics . . . thc Pmui
. . . music . . . soft lighrs . . . mutlu-rs watching
pmuclly imm the hzllcmiy Z1l70X'l' . . . the Czumcf lieu
. . . gfziyly lighted Hunts drilling LlUXX'IlStI'CZII'I'l tin src
LIU? Il strange :xml lowly faxirylzuitl . . . thc mmm out
shining zu-rificizil lights lu-low . . . lil'lCllLlIlU11CIll . .
The term dr:u,ws tu :L close . . . LlHIllI'llffHCC'lUCllf
. . . f:u'cwn'lls . . . "Ghmllwyc fill next full," thc' un
-z ' mln-1' . . . "C'lumll1yc." thc
:'-cnfurs my ai little szully. "Sccyuu:1ll :lt llLJI1lCClJIl1lIlg
ty Howell-with the coffee
- makes money selling
ese sandwiches to her Kappa
ters during long evenings of
dy. With her is Eleanor
Notice the varied expressions ATO Ted Fischer buys a root-
Cluring an assembly address. er's lid from Phi Delt Sid Mil-
ligan and Sigma Chi Ralph
L CO EDS
To Win y Equips
O U R
Marcia Steinhauser, the campus' choice as "Miss Oregon", is 19
years old, stands five feet six inches tall, weighs 118 pounds, and has
curly hair and bright blue eyes. She is a member of Kappa Kappa
Gamma who since her arrival on the campus in 1935 has won great
acclaim from her fellow students by her dark beauty and delightful
A devotee of sports, lWarcia particularly enjoys swimming, riding,
and playing basketball and tennis, while her favorite amusement is
dancing. Truly feminine, Marcia has definite opinions about men,
and believes that the ideal college man is the one who is lots of fun
and yet has brainsg is neat and likes to take part in outdoor activities.
The University of Oregon and the Oregana are very pleased and
proud to present Marcia Steinhauscr as "Miss Oreganau.
head the personality section of the 1937 Ore-
University students selected their ideal co-ed
group of candidates chosen from each soror-
rmitory, and independent living organization
campus by the members themselves.
ideal Oregon Co-ed! It was a new thought.
ts gathered together in clamoring groups and
'ed excitedly about it. Every feminine student
isions of herself as the feted "Miss Ore-
for there was an equal chance for everyone,
en, sophomores, juniors, or seniors. Selection
ot to be made upon the basis of activities,
, brains, or beauty. The requirements asked
lat the title-seeker be representative of the true
n co-ed. Anticipation was keen and there was
rpeculation regarding who would be the lucky
last it was announced that they would be in-
'ed at the Lemon-Orange Squeeze, joint
n-Oregon State rally dance of winter term.
seventeen of the University's most charming
were presented as candidates for the title of
Oregon" before two student bodies amidst
us applause from the dancers while Smokey
'ield, popular student entertainer greeted each
n appropriate verse.
all-campus election was held the following
in which five girls were chosen as final candi-
The excitement was tremendous. Everyone
out to support his favorite co-ed. The elec-
which nearly two thousand votes were cast,
The lone woman is Carolyn Hand. Her jury which se-
lected Marcia Steinhauser surrounds her. First row, left
to right: Don Johnson, Noel Benson, Jay Scruggs, Miss
Hand, herself, Les Forden, Bob DeArmond, Sam Fort.
Second row: Barney Hall, Cecil Barker, Bill Pierson, Jim
Vlells, Bob Gridley, jack Enders, Jack Lochridge. Third
row: Henry Minger, Bill Sayles, Mel Shevach, Dick
Sleeter, Bob Newlands, Irwin Elder.
was one of the largest campus ballotings ever held in the history of
the University of Oregon.
Betty Crawford, Kappa Alpha Thetag June Ritter, Pi Beta Phi,
Frances Johnston, Gamma Phi Beta, Marcia Steinhauser, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, and Virginia Regan, Chi Omega, were chosen from
the seventeen as last candidates for the coveted honor.
The final decision rested with a jury made up of one member
from each of the men's living organizations on the campus. Their
choice, after much deliberation, was Miss Marcia Steinhauser, dark-
haired sophomore from Hood River, Oregon, a girl who has distin-
guished herself upon the campus, not only as one of the most popular
of her class, but also as an excellent student and a competent activity
lyn Hand, left, and Miss
gon on the steps of Friendly
Finalists in the Miss Oregon contest smile for the camera-
man, wondering which of them will be chosen the campus'
ideal co-ed. From left are Chi Omega's Virginia Regan,
Gamma Phi's Frances Johnston, Theta's Betty Crawford,
Pi Phi's June Ritter, and-the winnahl-Kappa's Marcia
ALAN Davis . . . Finding time to enter the realm of campus activ-
ities in spite of being a law student, Al has been Sophomore class
president, a member of Skull and Dagger, Inter-fraternity council,
chairman of the ASUO speakers committee, and Alpha Tau Omega.
PEARL joimxsizx . . . Quiet, reserved, and dignified is this ASUO
Senior lVuman. Pearl has been active on all campus committees, is a
member of Phi Theta Upsilon, Phi Chi Theta, Delta Gamma soror-
ity, and president of heads of houses.
JIM H URD . . . Varsity swimmer, competently Jim, with his Hono-
lulu accent, represented his fraternity at Inter-fraternity council and
helped steer them through the many stormy sessions on Hell week and
rushing regulations this year. Belonging to Beta Theta Pi, he is a
Friar and possessor of the next highest campus office, ASUO vice-
ELiz.fxmi'i'H TURNER . . . XVith an air of complete poise and a
quite charm that conceals a keen intellect, she served as acting presi-
dent of the Sophomore class of 1936 df l ' d l
1 , isp aye ier executive ability as
chairman of AX-VS carnival and Coed Capers. Her sorority is Pi
CRAIG FINLEY . . . Always to be found in the college life of rallies
and reunions, in the work of various committees and as a campus
politician, "Vin" leaves behind him an enviahlc record. Friars. Skull
and Dagger, co-chairman of Homecoming dance for '36 are more of
the achievements of Phi 'Delta Thetzfs representative.
Pearl J 011
CSI..-KIJYS BA'1"l'1.liSON . . . This smiling member of Alpha Omicron
-Pi rightly deserves the name of "Happy" by which she is known.
'ihairman of AYVS speakers committee, Theta Sigma Phi, member
if the rally committee. Phi Theta Upsilon, and societv editor of the
fmeraltl are just a few of Happy's accomplishments.
JOHN Liawrs . . . One of Oregon's "truly great," johnny cap-
ained Oregorfs successful basketball quintet, was president of the
Urder of the "O", captain of the '36 baseball squad. a member of the
nter-fraternity council, and wears the white cross of Sigma Chi, and
. Friars pin.
l M.fxRT1m MCCALL . . . To this efficient miss has gone the position
If the highest campus office for a woman, that of AXVS president.
Iartha is the proud possessor of a Phi Beta Kappa key, a member of
'Iortar Board. and was resented in ,36 with the Gerlin 'er cu 1 for
. P L l
eing the most outstanding Junior woman. She is a member of :Pi
IDELBEWI' Bjolui . . . Captain of Mighty Oregon's football team,
if-nny's activities range from the presentation of the Koyl Cup in
do as the most outstanding Junior man, to Friars, and Scabbard and
ilade. Del is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
FRANCES VVA'I'Z15K . . . Her ready wit and all-around good sports-
manship have made Fran a host of friends. To her credit has gone
he president of VVAA, assistant chairman of Homecoming in '36, Phi
liheta Upsilon, with the golden arrow of Pi Beta Phi worn by this
LVLBL una Lv..-. --V -
G.'XX'1.I'Q BLTCII.-KN.-KN . . . Tliis frivmlly litiflu mul was 11-ci-litly
Clc-ctvil the new presiilcnt nf ANVS, has lwcn SCL'l'CYill'j' nf thai Alnninr
class, Phi "l'ln-ta Upsilon, is an hnncn' stnclcnt and ilpns thc key ul
Kappa Kappa Gannna.
hwy.-XLTIER ljscuulnicx . . . A smnig and silent type wlin pilcvtul
himself inm the Stnclvnt .flxilvisoiy Council Uflfilflllt a fraternity pin
on his vest, is a mcmhc-i' of l"i'i:n's, Phi Di-lm Kappa, anal prc-siilvnt of Gayle Buchanan
thu Inter'-clni'1uiuir5' council fm' 1935130
A'lARCfZliKY KISSLING . . . hlarjis pvrsonal gglwnic: anal quiet Illillllllfl'
na,-rc pruscnt nn many ilircctiwziu-s and minmittccs as Soplminnrc ln-
fnrmal and xlnnior lVvn-keml. She is a mumln,-r of Phi 'lihcta Upwilnn.
Gamma Alpha Chi, and Alpha Delta Pi.
'liiuiu H.-MKIKIONIJ . . . Siiicuriry nl pnrpnsc and gcnninc-ly IUZUIUI'
of factncss won fm' l.'lI'Cll Hammnncl the highvsr srncli-nt hncly olificv
nn the campus-:XSUO prcsiihfnt for WSG. Active on many Cmn-
mittcvs. a mn-inhrr of liriars and thc IIITTC1'-fI'ZlfCI'I1lQ' cnuncil, hir hangs
his hat at Kappa Sigma.
Qlsifxx' S'l'ICVliNSON . . . This sparkling anil vivacinns cncxl is thc
pc-rsunificafiini of an activity woman having lic-cn in practically vw-ry
phasc of student activity fruin chairman of thc girls' rally Cmnmittce
ancl chairman ul' Uaclls mlay hanquct' tn prcsiilfsnt nf jXIH11llll'3iIlIl. Shu
has nftcn lwcn tcrinccl thc must plintugrapliccl girl un thc campus :incl
is claimed by Tri Delta.
If lied Flatllnlulxu.
Walter Eschebeck. Marge Kissling.
1+ 5,3 -- ,.....,-
jackMcG1rr. 'W "
Cill,RIiR'I' SCIIULTZ . . . Handed the student' lmdy rt-ins for '37.
:ind nn short notice, hc vfticicmly nrgzuiizcd pcppy student body :is-
rrcinhlics. This SAE is also ai mt-mhci' of the Urdu' of tha: HON.
fiIiNIiYIliYE iXrEL'NlIfCli . . . This :ihlc rccilu-:id skillfully handled
thi- difficult and stwriimiir- nfficc uf Pandicllciiic prcsidvnt this yczn'
Cillldlllf thc' nrrlenl of "Rush W1-c-lc." Sha' has succcssix-'c'l,i' hc-longed tn
the Vu-shxnzin, Sophnnmrc, :ind Nllllliibl' Scrvicc hfmnmrius :ind is uf-
filiutcd with Sigma Kappa.
Al,-xriq IVIUGIRR . . . To his lziurcls, goes the position of Junior chiss
pr:-sidvnt whafrc hc guided thc' class nf '30 th1'm15g'li nnc of thu must
siivccssiiiil -Inninr weckciuis vvm' held on this UZIXTIPUS. This pruni-
invni mt-nihcr of Delta Upsilun was president ni' thu Cn-up hnzird and
Cziplsiin nf the RQTC.
M,x1u,:l1.i2r5 Nlcirasfi . . . Prcsirhlnt nf this yc:n"s Senior class. Rlzirg-
ih-v's L'iN,'i'I'j' smile :und "lic-ilu" is known to ull. A inc-mher of lX'In1'r:1i'
iinzmrd :ind IL prominent worker in the YNVCXX, she is Ilfiiiiiilffffi with
Alphi Chi Qxiicga.
islllfl! ciiHI.VIC . . . Efficient Fred Colvig can he fnund u'iici'c-wi'
thaw is puhlicity or puhlicutinns. XX7Cl1'kiIH1 on the i':IUtf1'Zi1li fm' tht'
past thmf' years, he is cditm'-in-chief this yczir. A xncmhci' nf Prints,
thc Stndn-nt Iixccutivc cmnicil. pnhliczitions cnniniittcc. :ind Sigma Nu
CUIIIIHICTVS an mitstzindingl 1'm'nrd.
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llre "libe" . . . all in a day as
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E The Gl'CJQ'S of '37 Leg
Q Alma Mufer
offer cfmmf WJ! carry 012
A woman was president of the senior
class at Oregon last year. Here she
is: Miss Margilee Morse, crafty poli-
tician of the Alpha Chi tong. A
At the helm of the senior class during
1936-37 were Victor Rosenfeld, Mil-
dred Blackburne, Margilee Morse, and
Jay Bailey, who served as vice-presi-
dent, secretary, president and treas-
Last year they were Juniors watching the
participate in the colorful ceremony of gra
that terminated their college life. Now, xx
best part of a good year behind them, that
not far distant for the class of 1937. In a fe
weeks they will leave old "Oregon" and set
their life's tasks, leaving behind them happy tl
of a class that has been outstanding from th
taking with them pleasant recollections of
days gone by.
The political organization of the class ct
was somewhat upset when Dave Morris, pn
of the class, left school in the fall term of the
year, but Margilee Morse took the helm of t
and steered things back into shape with a cor
hand. Betty Coon remained secretary and
Bailey kept his post as treasurer.
The first prominent activity of the class I
February of the winter term with the forma
ball featuring the great Duke Ellington .
group of "torrid tempov experts. Gaily
students swayed to the last word in sophi
swing under the flickering light reflecting fro
volving crystal chandalier. Henry Minger w
eral chairman for the dance.
Later in the term the Senior gift commit
appointed for the purpose of presenting tl
versity with an appropriate and lasting gift.
Combs was chairman with Frances Watzek,
Spicer and Jack McGirr acting as assistant.
And so the year rolls on, commencement
ever nearer. The last of their important .
completed, the class of 1937 is beginning to 1
ward more earnestly to receiving their degr
Wlien the time to don caps and gowns
there will be the last traditions to be fulfille
graduating members of the University of
The Phi Beta Kappas will select new m
the Senior women will have their flower a
ceremony at the statue of the Pioneer Mot
class will have its Senior breakfast, and then
calaureate sermon will be held. After the
will come the presentation of degrees . . . a
tion . . . and the class of 1937 will have re
goal. They will be out of school and Hon the:
But no matter where they go, the class
will remember warm friendships, hard h
work, old familiar campus scenes . . . Vill
. . . Hello Walk. . . the quiet flowing mill s
the spring. They will always carry me
their alma mater . . . Oregon.
.- , . . -- D s g - - - - A --I-arm, iff 1-I eir1:f'-T-2i'Ti
in . if -' --' "" Mfitgggg "'f'r""""TY T""'V-'Tin 16 P . '.f,,:.-5,,,-5. W 5, h. ,51a,,,,'ff"'-,,,'--f,:,1j,. .'-.,..g,5 ITL' ,ii ,fr ,
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i-,Lana --2.4 I - car ,
--,-.f. . -A ne-
Top to bottom: 4
Richer in experience and wiser in the ways of
the campus than their fellow student, Senior class
members climaxed former triumphs in every organi-
zation and activity on the campus.
As president of Mortar Board and of Theta
Sigma Phi, Virginia Endicott was one of the most
active women of the Senior class. An extraordinari-
ly good journalist, Virginia held the coveted posi-
tion of associate editor of the Oregon Daily
Dave Lowry, well-known in under-class and
junior activities came to the front among the Senior
men as chairman of the Senior picnic, director of the
1936 canoe fete, a member of the Homecoming di-
rectorate, and of the ASUO constitutional com-
Helen Bartrum, versatile Mortar Board treas-
urer, has distinguished herself as a member of many
and varied organizations. Chairman of co-ed capers,
she also belonged to Gamma Alpha Chi, Delta Phi
Alpha, and Phi Theta Upsilon.
Through his activities as a journalist, Clair
Johnson achieved his place among the outstanding
Senior Men. He was a Friar, editor of "Old Dre-.
gon," and managing and associate editor of the
Starla Parvin earned recognition as another ac-
tive Senior woman as secretary of AWS, attendant
at Matrix table, as a frosh counselor, and as a mem-
ber of the AWS executive council.
Not Dan E. Clark Jr., but Dan E. Clark Il, is
the way this outstanding man signs his name on
committee reports. President of Sigma Delta Chi,
participant in oratorical contests, and a first-rate
journalist makes Dan a campus figure.
Active in student affairs throughout her four
years, Mary Graham won campus prominence
chiefly through her outstanding work in the field of
publications. Mary, possessing an engaging person-
ality, was a Theta Sigma Phi, society editor of the
Emerald, on the upper Emerad editorial staff, and
associate editor of the 1937 Oregana.
The last of these four prominent men in the
class is Frank Nash. Frank was a member of the
board, a law school dance committeeman, and Lieu-
select group of Friars, a member of the ASUO
tenant-Colonel of the R. O. T. C.
Top to bottom:
Phyllis Adams, Jour - - - Lakeview
Herbert L. Armentrout, Psy - Portland
Henry C. Auld, Jr., BA - Eugene
Darion H. Backlund, BA - - Astoria
Jason S. Bailey, Law - - Portland
Ruth Baker, Soc - Eugene
Eunice M. Bales, Educ - - Kimberley
Arthur B. Ballah, Jr., BA - Denver, Colo.
Dorothea E. Bargelt, RL V - - Portland
Edwin C. Barker, Jr., BA - Myrtle Point
Viola M. Barker, Mus - Junction City
Eleanor M. Barth, Educ - - - Salem
Helen G. Bartrum, Eng - Portland
, Edna L. Bates, BA - - Estacada
l Marian Bauer, Eng - Pendleton
Jean Beard, Mus - - - Klamath Falls
l Howard Bennett, BA - - - Portland
Shirley Bennett, PE - Eugene
"H Chandler A. Berry, PE - Klamath Falls
N George Y. Bikman, Jour - - Portland
' Thomas P. Binforcl, Jour - Portland
Delbert L. Bjork, PE - - ASt01'ia
James A. Black, Jr., BA - Lewiston, Idaho
Mildred B. Blackburne, Jour - Portland
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4' fix arf f f' if mv fyf--if wid? H 37, P ,fi
Lf' L4 ,, LE!LfL4f1lfkL41f' Lf LQf'7f J w:5f,y VAN B ,ff A
A i ' YM QQ:-f.4pffif '
Alva W. Blackerby, Educ
Carmen Blaise, BA -
Leona Boqua, Mus -
Richard M. Bowe, LA -
Jayne Bowerman, SoSc
Ben C. Bowie, Psy -
Joann B. Boyer, Eng - -
Robert C. Braddock, BA
Myrtle M. Brown, Educ -
Robert E. Bryant, BA -
E. Claire Bryson, Eng
Wilfred Burgess, Hist -
Jean T. Callahan, BA -
Mary H. Callis, Eng
Margaret L. Callaway, SoSc
Harry C. Campbell, BA
Helen V. Carlson, SoSc
Peggy Carpet, SoSc -
Max G. Carter, Eng
Don A. Casciato, jour
Patrick F. Cassidy, BA -
Isabella M. Chandler, Eng
Virginia Chase, BA -
John R. Breckenridge, Ec
- Oak Grove
- Portland 1
- - Portland
on - Hood River
- Myrtle Point
- Pilot Rock
- - Portland
Ruth M. Chilcote, BA -
Robert C. Chilton, BA - .
Barton E. Clark, SoSc
Dan E. Clark II, Jour -
Shirley Coate, Soc -
Robert E. Collins, Mus
Fred W. Colvig, Jour -
Avery A. Combs, BA
Elaine Comish, BA -
Katherine M. Coney, Engl -
Dean H. Connaway, BA -
Dorris E. Coombs, AA
Betty Coon, BA - -
Rexford M. Cooper, BA -
William F. Corman, BA -
Robert T. Cresswell, BA - -
Gerald W. Crisman, Jour -
- - Bend
Genevieve L. Crum, PSMus - - Elgin
Carmen L. Curry, BA - - Portland
June V. Dahlgren, RL, Educ - Warren
Florence M. Dannals, Jour - Medford
Alan F. Davis, Law - Portland
Cecil H. Davis, Educ - The Dalles
Marie C. Davis, Soc - Portland
f VJ f .I-,,L, ,,,. . ,-, F, , q.--,,, . a 2 .A -F
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jQ f I. If K,-A. i .K J, Jig, ! ,ff ,f x. If if ff If lv, I KA 3 , , ff fl l If
l fi fjigjix jig? r--.giifl-f' ',LQl1,gi1f:,f jf fwgjcigg liffixgj L! ,.,.Q,,f yi' 11'
Elizabeth Dement, Soc -
Lincoln Diess, BA -
Dorothy Dill, Jour -
Marjorie A. Donaca, Soc -
Mary E. Eberhart, AAA
Helen L. Eckman, PSMus,
John A. Economus, BA
Irma C. Egbert, GA - -
Katherine Eisman, Econ
Irwin M. Elder, PE - -
Edward W. Elfving, BA
Irving B. Elle, Educ -
Virginia L. Endicott, Jour -
Walter Engele, Ger -
Walter Eschebeck, Spch
Ryta-Wilhemina E. Esh, Soc
William E. Estes, Jr., BA -
Orval H. Etter, Law
Winnifredi M. Eustice, Soc
Helen L. Ferguson, Jour -
Allan C. Finke, BA -
A. Craig Finley, Psy -
Ralf P. Finseth, BA -
George E. Fix, PE -
- - Eugene
- - Eugene
Educ - Salem
- The Dalles
- Grants Pass
- - Eugene
ff fix , ' 7
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Patrick G. Fury, BA - -
Peter Garrette, BA -
Barbara A. Gerot, Educ
Comet Gibson, BA - -
Anne Gietlhuber, Educ - -
Miriam F. Gilbert, Soc -
i Ruth Ford, AL - - - Gardiner
N George W. Foster, Educ - - La Grande
' Percy F. Freeman, SoSc - Portland
Andrew Louis Frei, BA - Santa Rosa, Calif
Mary B. Gates, Soc - - Seattle, Wash
Evelyn Genoves, Sc - Honolulu, T. H.
- The Dalles
Elda E. Gilman, Educ - - Coquille
Paul N. Gjording, BA - - Eugene
Gnan Goodsell, Eng - - Portland
Rose L. Gore, Soc - - Medford
Mary F. Graham, Jour - - - Eugene
Carolyn E. Grannis, BA - Cottage Grove
Leonard R. Greenup, Jour - Eugene
jane A. Greenwodd, Soc - - Portland
William Gresham, Mus - - Eugene
Dorothy M. Griffin, Educ - - Portland
Benjamen Grant, BA - - Portland
W 1 E Thomas H. Guy, A - Bloomington, Ill.
!7 ,7 jen
fi' , M Ks. 17 X'
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Virginia D. Hackney, BA - - Burns
Dorothe Hagge, Eng - - Marshfield
Janet M. Hall, BA - - Eugene
Lela Una Hall, Econ - - McMinnville
John D. Hamley, Econ - - Pendleton
Margaret Harbaugh, AL - - Portland
William F. Harcombe, SoSc - - Eugene
Anne M. Hartman, Educ - - Portland
H Margaret B. Hay, Eng - - Lakeview
Peggy Hayward, PE - - - Portland Q
Albert Henke, BA - -
Marven A. Henriksen, Law
Bruce W. Higby, BA -
Ellen K. Hill, BA -
Mary Himes, Soc - -
Lester W. Hollenlaeck, Psy
John C. Hemingway, Jr., BA - Berkley, Calif.
Helen M. Henderson, AAA, Sacramento, Cal.
Irene M. Honstead, Frh - Nampa, Idaho
Orval B. Hopkins, Jour - Palo Alto, Calif
Marcus M. Horenstein, Psy - Portland
Dunham Howard, Econ - Garden Home
Frank D. Howland, BA - - Portland
Mildred Hubbert, Educ - Portland
Ambrose I. Huff, SoSc -
Ardelia G. Hufford, Educ
James A. Hurd, BA -
Albert A. Hurney, PE -
Edward R. Jacobs, BA
Pearl O. Johansen, BA
Clair W. Johnson, Jour
Don B. Johnson, Econ -
Ethel B. Johnson, AAA -
Grace E. Johnston, Educ
Carl N. Jones, PE
George E. Jones, Jour -
Harvey L. Jones, Econ
Helen E. Jones, Eng -
Thelma Jones, Soc -
Leonard D. Jacobsen, AL
Wallace L. Kaapcke, Law,
- - Eugene
Marvin L. Janak, PE - Sacramento, Calif.
- - Portland
- - Oakland
- La Grande
- Parma, Idaho
- - Portland
Clifford E. Kamph, BA - Harbor
Paulen W. Kaseberg, BA - - Wasco
Margaret Keene, BA - - Silverton
Yvonne E. Kelker, Soc - Portland
Alice E. Kettle, Eng - - - Enterprise
Margery L. Kissling, BA - - Reedsport
,L ' k 'T V ' ,
if A KCKW U J -
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L, f - I ' ' K-XXX N .1 Q
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if C j W2 ycffag 2242,Qg,f,fcffg2,,v,f gg
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- - get- E F P hi -V - I ' fl . 1 l .
I La!! itil-'Z 5-Qi! ' V
Harriet A. Kistner, AAA - - Portland
Barbara R. Klein, Psy - Sacramento, Calif.
Bernard B. Kliks, Law - - McMinnville
Reinhart W. Knudsen, jour - Portland
Helen D. Krebs, RL - - - Portland
Edith E. Kronman, AL - Portland
Corinne G. La Barre, Jour - - Portland
julia C. La Barre, BA - - Portland
Jess Lacklen, Jr., BA - Billings, Mont.
Helen L. LaFollette, ID - - Portland
Bobette Lane, Frh - - Ketchum, Idaho
Helen M. Larson, AL - - - Portland
Verna C. Larson, Educ - - Eugene
Louise Latham, Eng - - Silverton
Erwin Laurance, Jour - - Parkdale
Lenore Lavanture, Eng - - Portland
Jason D. Lee, Law - - Baker
Jack Lewis, BA - - Seattle, Wash.
David B. Lowry, Econ - - Medford
Constance L. Luehrs, Hist - - Ontario
Lucile G. McBride, RL - Junction City
Martha A. McCall, Hist - - Portland
R. Alan McClung, AL - - - Portland
Josephine McGilchrist, AL - - Salem
Wilma A. McKenzie, Educ
Jill Madsen, AAA -
Florence Marriott, BA
Willard W. Marsh, Jour
Frances W. Mays, Spch
Jack L. Medlar, BA
Alan R. Mellinger, BA
Abram B. Merritt, BA -
Cecilia B. Mielke, Educ
. Kenneth D. Miller, PE, San
Ralph V. Miller, BA -
Rodney E. Miller, Econ
J. Henry Minger, BA -
David W. Montag, BA
Harriet Moore, Mus
Gertrude P. Morlan, BA -
James R. Morrison, Jour
Ed Morrow, BA -
Margilee Morse, Soc
Maxwell Morse, Econ
Ursula Moshberger, PE
Bob Mulvey, Law - -
Henryetta D. Mummey,
Ralphine R. Moore, Eng - -
- Grants Pass
- Junction City
- Seattle, Wash.
- - Prineville
- - Portland
- - Union
- - Creswell
- Klamath Falls
- - Eugene
- Oregon City
Jour - Eugene
. rv, L "
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1 . .
Marjorie F. Murdock, GA - Tillamook
Ernest Van Dyke Murphy, Jr., Psy, Eugene
Takako Nakajima, PE - Tokyo, Japan
Frank E. Nash, Law - - - Pendleton
Clara E. Nasholm, AAA - Eugene
Walter E. Naylar, BA - - Eugene
Patricia Neal, Eng - - Bend
Avis E. Negley, Mus - - Roseburg
Nels Y. Nelson, AAA - - Portland
Robert Newlands, Law - - - Portland
Lloyd G. Nicholson, BA - - Medford
Helen Nickachiou, AL - - Portland
Eleanor L. Norblad, Econ - - Astoria
Robert F. Olbeckson, BA - - Portland
Don M. Olds, Eng - - Eugene
Charlotte Olitt, Soc - - Portland
Virginia E. Olsen, Eng - - Portland
Jens P. A. Overgard, BA - Eugene
Don Owen, Jour - - Eugene
Elton T. Owen, BA - - Eugene
Charles A. Paddock, Jour - - Eugene
Emma G. Pahl, Soc - Vancouver, Wash.
Edith L. Palmer, Soc - - Huntington
Carol Pape, AAA - - Portland
Starla F. Parvin, AL -
Alice Pauling, Soc -
Helen W. Payne, PE
Grace M. Peck, Educ
Ralph Peery, BA - -
Arno L. Peterson, BA -
Winnifred F. Pembroke, Soc - Portland
Ruby D. Peterson, PSMus - - Lakeview
Kenneth E. Phillips, Hist - - Portland
William E. Pierson, Hist - Sacramento, Calif
Milton A. Pillette, Jour - - Madras
Oscar Pinedo, A - Lima, Peru
Gay K. Pinkstaff, PSC - - Eugene
Clara E. Piper, Educ - - Lakeview
Rachael Platt, Jour Lewiston, Idaho
Robert Prescott, AL - - Eugene
l Lawrence W. Quille, Jour - Eugene
H Irmajean Randolph, Jour - - Eugene
Helen M. Rasmussen, Soc - - Ontario
l Glenn C. Reckard, P-M - Klamath Falls
5 Charles A. Reed, Jr., Geog - Hood River
P Donald B. Reed, BA - - C0l'bCtt
Loy Reeder, FA - - Eugene
i Lydia M. Reichen, Psy - - P0I'fla11d
Q e K A P .Ar
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Earl G. Repp, BA ---- Portland
Dorothy M. Rinehart, BA - - Portland
Ted A. Roadman, BA - - Wilbur
Helen M. Roberts, Frh - Portland
Mary F. Robinson, AAA - Eugene
Margaret G. Rollins, BA - - Portland
A. Victor Rosenfeld, Ger - - Portland
Maurice Rosenfeld, Law - - Portland
Edward L. Rowan, BA - - Eugene
James D. Rowan, Econ - Portland
Mary L. Ruegnitz, Eng - - Portland
Violet E. Runte, BA - Eugene
Benjamin F. Russell, BA - - Thurston
Doris E. Russi, Soc - - - Portland
Kathleen M. Salisbury, AAA Spokane, Wash.
Ernest Savage, BA - - Salem
George L. Scharpf, BA - - Eugene
Irene Schaupp, Educ - Portland
Gilbert Schultz, BA - - Forest Grove
California Scott, Eng - - - Eugene
Virginia M. Scoville, Jour - - Portland
Jay H. Scruggs, Econ - - - Portland
Marceline E. Seavey, BA - Springfield
Frances E. Sellick, ID -
Marguerite Shelman, Hist
George R. Sherwin, BA
Adelyn R. Shields, Soc
Evelyn R. Shields, Eng
Virginia Shaw, Frh - - -
Harold M. Sexton, Psy - Hilo, Hawaii
Margaret Shively, BA - - - Portland
jean H. Silliman, LA - Duluth, Minnesota
Katherine A. Skalet, Eng, St. Anthony, Idaho
Elizabeth Skei, Soc - Portland
Jo Skene, BA - - - Eugene
Agnes B. Smith, Educ Downey, Calif.
Fred C. Smith, BA - Eugene
George F. Smith, Law - - Ashland
Lydia M. Smith, Educ - - Ashland
Marian H. Smith, Educ - Portland
Marjorie K. Smith, AIA - Portland
Stanford Smith, Econ - - Astoria
fheda Spicer, Eng - Eugene
James G. Stangier, Eng - Pendlewrl
Arthur Stanley, SoSc Nampa, Idaho
Katherine Stevens, Educ Portland
Jean Stevenson, Psy - - P01'tl311d
Elinor Stewart, Soc - Portland
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William T. Stockton, BA - - Portland
William M. Summers, BA - - Portland
Marguerite E. Sunstrup, NA - Myrtle Point
Jean L. Sutherland, AAA - - Eugene
Clifford B. Thomas, BA - - Portland
Kenneth L. Thomas, BA - Klamath Falls
Theodore E. Thomson, Educ - Heppner
Alice G. Tillman, Soc - - Eugene
Polly L. Todd, Soc - - Portland
Lurena A. Treat, Educ - Falls City
E. Margie Tucker, Eng - Portland
Alfred S. Tyson, BA - - Eugene
Flora I. Urquiri, RL - Eugene
Edward W. Vail, PE - - Portland
Francis W. Valley, BA - Wheeler
Lillian M. Warn, Jour - - Portland
Maurice E. Ward, PE - - North Bend
Robert G. Vosper, Lat - - - Portland
Gertrude Watson, RL - - Portland
Frances H. Watzek, Soc - - Wauna
Laura R. Weber, Jour - - Creswell
Georgette M. Wilhelm, BA - Portland
George K. William, Sc - Palo Alto, Calif.
Clarance H. White, BA - - Portland
joe T. Wilson, BA -
Virginia Wilson, Mus -
Gladys B. Windedahl, Educ - - Salem
Norlin R. Wolfe, AAA -
Ruth P. Wollenberg, AAA
Helen Wooden, Educ
Frances H. Worth, RL -
Minoru Yasui, Law -
Dorothy M. Young, BA
Margaret Young, Educ -
SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
Arden Brownell, BA - - - Portland
Frank J. Cameron, Hist - Oakland, Calif.
William John Crosbie, BA - - Portland
Richard A. Mayfield, SoSc - Milwaukie
Wallace G. Newhouse, BA - Portland
Muriel Nicholas, Eng
Douglas M Pelton,
Evelyn I Porter, Soc
Vernon S Sprague, PE
Julia Umstead, Educ
Morris E Wilson, Educ Kmzua
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0 flze gmduafes. . .
In a few days members of the class of '37 will depart from Alma
Mater Oregon to start their journey down 1ife's road. We hope the
byways will always be straight and open Wide for these students who
have spent four better years of their life in quest of knowledge and
in preparation for their roles in the World. If college has served to
inculcate in these men and women the high ideals of good citizenship,
the fine principles of mental honesty, and the spirit of friendliness
toward and co-operation with fellow man--then college has served its
task. If these students will carry the values with them into the world
and make use of these ideas in life, then-and only then-their invest-
ment in a university training will bear big dividends. Perhaps the
dividends will not be in the form of great fame or huge fortunes.
But if the only reward is self-satisfaction in a job well done with no
selfish motives and with due respect for their neighbor, then they will
reap the dividends of a spiritual enjoyment which money cannot buy.
The road is open. The honest, the able, the sincere, the unselfish will
travel safely and reach the destination of Happy Life. The Vain, the
selfish, and the dishonest will turn off the main highway and take the
path that leads to the larnentable plight of Regret. We hope that
every graduate of '37, that every graduate in years to come, will event-
ually live in the kingdom of Happy Life.
Zkey ear the Gords . .
Noel Benson guided the class of
'38 as president.
Officers of the junior class dur-
ing the past year were Don
johnson, treasurerg Gayle Bu-
chanan, secretaryg and Noel
Benson, president. Vice-prexy
Vivian Emery was absent when
this picture was taken.
In the prime of their college life the Juniors
now presenting the University with the year's
gest activity . . . Junior Weekend, the one funct
of the year the entire campus waits for and enjf
to the fullest extent.
Again the weekend is opened by a campus lun
eon served on the lawn in front of the old libr:
where a popular young lady is crowned queen
reign over the week-end's festivity. The lunchc
is free to students with their visiting mothers 1
everybody lounges about in gay informality bala
ing cups and plates in either hand, talking in friei
ly groups together, and watching while solemn
garbed Friar and Mortal' Board members
through the crowd to tap a chosen few for memb
ship in their select groups.
And then comes the glamorous Junior Pr
with its gay music and light-hearted couples da
ing merrily, and last of all the far-famed ca
fete-crowning event of Junior week-end. F14
ing fairylands drift down the jet black ribbon
the old mill-stream before a spell-bound crowd.
is early evening of a warm spring night. Enchan
music whispers softly as each float moves slox
downstream on the current of the race, thrill
young and old alike to linger in memory for days
When all is over, the Junior class returns
school with a feeling of having accomplished soi
thing that makes thoughts of college life live lon
and sweeter in the memories of the students x
have gone and the many hundred mothers who
guests at every Junior Weekend.
ln this one event the Juniors have given to
University not only an activity unapproached in
cellence by any other class, but also three days
enjoyment for everyone that would be hard to d
licate in any college crowd.
Guiding the destiny of the class are Noel B
son, an outstanding man of the campus who
elected and served as president of the class of 19
Vivian Emery, well-known junior student, as v
president, and Gayle Buchanan, popular acti
woman, as secretary. Don Johnson took care of
class funds in his capacity as treasurer.
And now the class of '38 moves on to take
place in rank as the seniors of the school, leav
behind them the satisfaction of jobs well-done.
only have they given the University their con
entious help in making the year of 1937 one of
greatest in the history of the school but they h
prepared themselves proudly as well to don tl
mortar boards with dignity.
as sis on Luzior eek-an
VVith their range of class activities limited
mainly to that one great affair, Junior Weekend,
members of the class of 1938 took more part in ac-
tivities outside their class than did members of the
other campus groups.
Frances Johnston showed her ability as an out-
standing member of the Junior class as a Gamma
Alpha Chi, one of the Turf Dance and AWS car-
nival directors and as a prominent rally committee
Bill Jones, president of Alpha Delta Sigma,
men's advertising honorary, gained recognition for
his Work as chairman of the ASUO ticket sale drive.
Gayle Buchanan's varied activities speak for
themselves. Elected next year's AWS president fol-
lowing her term as secretary, Gayle was also a mem-
ber of Phi Theta Upsilcn and of Phi Beta, was sec-
retary of the Junior class and president of
Bob DeArmond distinguished himself through
his unfailing efforts in behalf of the class. Prom-
inent in Junior politics, he was also chairman of the
ASUO speaker's committee.
As vice-president of the Junior class, Vivian
Emery gained her recognition for outstanding abil-
ity. Vivian also held the vice-presidency of the
AWS and was a member of Gamma Alpha Chi and
Mel Shevack gained the position of a Junior
celebrity through hard Work and effort on the
ASUO speaker's committee and through his activity
in Junior politics, and as assistant in the ASUO
As the school style expert, Isobelle Miller, better
known as the campus "Emily Post," gained much
recognition. She was AWS social chairman, a
member of Phi Theta Upsilon, and chairman for the
AWS harvest dance.
Bill Pease held one of the most important posts
of the class in his position as ASUO junior finance
officer. Prominent in campus politics, Bill was also
on the ASUO by-laws committee, a Ballet Russe
Top to bottom:
committeeman, and an Emerald day editor.
Top to bottom:
Harry Weston, sophomore
Harry Weston, above left, Betty
Funkhauser, Margaret Gold-
smith, and Jack Lochridge
guided the destinies of the class
of '39 as officers.
ended in ofeskim
A year of college life behind them, the class o
1939 returned to Oregon's campus last fall, wiser
and with a new feeling of unity and confidence ii
their group and a new system to inaugurate in thei
They set out at once to abolish inter-class fat
tions within their organization, placing all powe
of appointment for class functions in the hands
representatives from all of the living organizatio
who met and selected those whom they believe
most capable to handle the work before them.
was through this system that the best individua
were chosen and that each organization could h
given a chance to show what it could do for th
betterment of the class.
Through this political understanding immedia
participation in activities was given the livin
groups, thereby giving the class of 1939 recognitio
as the most cooperative group in the Universit'
Late in the fall term came the Sophomore ir
formal, with co-chairmen Zane Kemler and Harol
Haener ruling as appointed by class presiden
Harry Weston. An enthusiastic crowd and tl
music of a fellow classman, Gus Meyers, and h
orchestra, made the affair one of the most exci
ing dances of the term.
Finally, at the beginning of Winter term cal
the famed "Whiskerino", campus all-time featu
dance. Sophomore men shaved only at great ri.
of public embarrassment.
Denton Burdick and Harry Clifford presid
over the planning of the affair as co-chairmen
transform McArthur court into a Harlem nigl
spot with utruckin' on the down" the style of ti
evening. Bewhiskered gallants swung their par
ners to hot tunes and vied for honors with the
growth of beards. Dave Gammon won the pri'
for having the best crop there.
Due to an influenza siege, millracing of me
bers of their class who broke the rules and shav
was forbidden, but the sophomore spirit remain
and the majority of the whiskers stayed on. H
In athletics, especially basketball, the Soph
mores were prominent with men such as Lad
Gale, Bob Anet, "Slim" Wintermute and Wal
Johansen representing them to help give Oregon o
of its greatest seasons in years.
Spring term committees were appointed, and
Sophomore picnic was given. This festive occasic
ended the activities of the class of '39 for the scho
If ey fame wary ras
In front of the ranks of the class of 1939 stand
eight students, four women and four men, who have
distinguished themselves in the field of campus ac-
tivities by their excellent leadership and cooperation.
June Brown, Kappa Kappa Gamma, is one of
the most active of these as a member of the Oregon
women's rally committee, of Kwama, the sophomore
women's service honorary, of the sophomore in-
formal directorate, and as chairman of the AWS
Zane Kemler, Winner of the Jewett inter-clms
speech awards, gained his position as one of the four
outstanding men of his class through his extra-
ordinary ability in fields of activity, and through his
Work as co-chairman for the annual sophomore
Marionbeth Wolfendon, who acted as general
chairman of the Heart Hop committees stood out
among sophomore women as a prominent women's
athletic association member and as a frosh counselor.
President of Skull and Dagger, sophomore men's
service honorary, Bob Bechtell, achieved his position
through activity in that organization. Under Bech-
tell's direction the group was exceptionally helpful
in aiding campus functions.
Phyllis Gardner gained notice as the efficient
chairman of the winter term Dime Crawl. She was
also a member of Kwama, AWS sergeant-at-arms,
and the sophomore representative on the co-op board.
It was through the efforts of Denton Burdick,
co-chairman for the popular winter term "Whisk-
erino" that this dance Was one of the most successful
of the year.
Virginia Regan, secretary of the Associated
VVomen Students was also treasurer for Kwama.
She has been active on the Emerald and was a mem-
ber of the ASUO speaker's committee.
Bob Gridley, a notable sophomore as a Skull and
Dagger man was a committee member of both the
sophomore informal and the sophomore Whiskerino
. . . the two main functions of the class for the year.
Top to bottom: Top to bottom:
Bob Bechtell. Zane Kemler.
Virginia Regan. Phyliss Gardner.
Bob Gridley. Denton Burdick.
Marionbeth Wolfenden. June Brown.
He was president of the fresh-
man class. His name is John
These students filled the frosh
offices during the past year.
They are: left to right, John
Dick, Betty Wright, Jane West-
on, and Al Dickhart.
JCE LLIZ5 . .
Fall term of 1937 saw the coming of sc
eleven hundred freshmen students including mn
of the brightest, peppiest graduates from Oregc
prep schools. Out of this group two comp:
strong political alliances formed almost immedia1
in preparation for the coming class elections h
shortly after school began. Fiery speeches met vs
great applauseg promises were made and hopes 1
aspirations aired. Every campus post and pole lf
placards pleading for some candidate, while gi
yellow painted splotches shouted out his name ac
the busy University streets. At last the big day
rived, ballots cast and vote counting done.
The presidency went to John Dick with his p
form promising a well-rounded program of rr
activities for freshman students. Immediately a
taking office Dick commenced his program to m
the class of 1940 one of the school's most ac
groups . .
Last fall's Homecoming with the freshmi
flaming "O" was the first function for the cl
With Bill Rice as chairman in charge, a giant '
of hundreds of gallons of crank-case oil and
of excelsior were prepared on Skinner's butte. Sol,
more conspiracy to take the frosh vigilantees by
prise and fire the "O" a night too early was f
when cunning frosh allowed their upperclass
to light a dummy bonfire, saving the real "O"
a successful firing on the next night during the
parade before the Washington-Oregon foo
Another rally fire Was prepared for the Ore
Oregon State game later in the term by the f
with Phil Lowry in charge. A cheering crow
serpentine rallyers congregated at the bonfire, l
like a tower, to watch Oregon State burn in effi
In March of spring term a frosh frolic was
in Gerlinger. Only members of the class of '40
admitted, husky freshmen football men guardin
door to put an end to all efforts to crash the af
Charles Skinner and Phil Lowry were co-chair
for the dance.
Last on the social program for the class cam
biggest function of them all . . . the "Frosh G
Acting co-chairmen of this all-campus dance
Dick Litfin and Gilbert Snitzer.
Not alone in campus affairs did the neopl
excel, but in the field of sports as well. Early ii
season their football team began to receive rec
tion as outstanding, as did their basketball c
during winter term.
G? Qpcmfs gfif flze Wafer
And now an outstanding class awaits its mole-
For being new to University life, members of the
class of 1940 entered rapidly into the school's activ-
ities. Soon campus activity groups became aware of
new freshmen members pushing themselves into the
limelight with new ideas and superior ability. E
Myra Hulser was one of the three outstanding
freshmen women. Publicity manager for the Frosh
Glee and the fall term Homecoming, she was also
a member of Phi Beta, music and drama honorary,
and of the Dad's Day and YWCA committees.
Bill Rice was prominent as chairman of activity
on the very successful flaming "OU of the fall
Homecoming. Bill was also accommodations chair-
man for the Ballet Russe, and prominent in fresh-
Phil Lowry proved his worthiness as chairman
of the frosh rally bonfire before the Oregon-Dregon
State football game. He was also co-chairman of
the Frosh Frolics held in March of spring term.
Rita Wright was outstanding as a member of
Dad's Day decorations and advertising survey com-
mittees. She was a Philomelete and Wrote Letter-
men's Limp and Beaux Arts Ball publicity, as an
Dick Litfin gained recognition through his work
as general chairman for the Frosh Glee, as Emerald
publicity manager for the Ballet Russe, as Emerald
night editor and reporter, as Oregana staff member,
and as a participant in frosh politics.
Clayton Ellis acted as chairman overthe guards
for the two frosh bonfires before the Wmhington
State and Oregon State games, and Was a member
of the Frolic directorate.
Anne Fredericksen who was in charge of all-
campus women's intramural basketball contests was
a frosh commissioner and held the title of northwest
women's tennis champion.
Charles Skinner, co-chairman of Frosh Frolics,
gained recognition as the first freshman to become
a member of Alpha Delta Sigma, men's national
Top to bottom :
Top to bottom:
Anne F rederiksen.
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Oofg 5 PUSH
With the appointment of Anson Cornell as athletic manager:
University Athletic program was put under a "new deal". Cor.
new duties, which were formerly executed by the graduate man
placed him in full charge of intercollegiate athletics, now sepa
from student activities under the new setup.
Cornell was graduated from the University in 1916, and fr
years served as head coach of the College of Idaho. In 1933, he
over the reins as head mentor of Pacific University, from whicl
sition he was called to undertake his new job. YVhile at the
versity, Cornell garnered a reputation as an outstanding for
quarterback, playing under Hugo Bezdeck on the 1913, '14, an-
Under Cornell's management come the men who control the 1'
foot athletic destinies from the field-the coaches. The excellen
the Oregon coaching staff, one of the smallest on the coast, is a
factor in the success of the Webfeet in the field of intercollegiate .
Heading the coaching list is the dean of track and field coachn
the Pacific coast, Colonel Bill Hayward. The name Haywa
synomomous with the rise of Oregon in the field of sports during
past 35 years. The Colonel Was first employed by the Universi
1904, and has been in constant service ever since that time.
proof of the esteem in which he is held throughout the coaching u
is shown by the fact that he has been chosen trainer on five Oly
track and field teams.
The oldest coach from the point of service on the coast is
Gary Callison, chief of staff of the Webfoot gridiron forces.
lison, a University graduate, was coach of Medford high fi
years preceding his appointment as Oregon freshman mentor in
Prink served in this capacity for three successful years, and fol
Che Gmc ing ,frouferzziz
Top to bottom:
Bill Ha ward
-signation of Doc Spears in 1931, was promoted to varsity head.
on has brought fame to the Oregon institution and to his style
ching with his invention of the famous "cruncher" play several
ene Shields, varsity line tutor, is Callison's right hand man and
directly under him.. Shields is looked upon by members of the
ng fraternity as one of the finest line coaches in the West.
r the basketball helm is genial Howard "Hobby" Hobson, an-
graduate of the University. While in school Hobson was a
r of the 1925, '26 and '27 hoop teams. He captained the 1927
ation that reached the coast playoffs.
charge of the freshman sports is still another Oregon product,
est" John Warren. Warren famed for his outstanding Astoria
chool basketball teams, returned to his Alma -Mater last year
rling coach of these sports: football, basketball, and baseball.
me crying need for a backfield coach was realized with the ap-
lient of Mike Mikulak to that position early this year. "Iron
renowned during his University days as Oregon's "cruncher",
-e concerned with the development of backfield performers, a
legated to other staff members in former years. Completing
diron staff is varsity end coach, Dick Reed, an integral part of
ebfoot coaching machine.
major contributor to the Webfoot athletic fame is youthful
oyman, whose swimming teams for the past three years have
orthwest champions. Hoyman has been a tireless worker, but
is branch of sport is not so highly publicized his achievements
one unheralded. Completing the list of coaches is Paul
e, director of the men's gym, who spends his afternoons tutor-
Webfoot tennis teams.
eg oss Sporfr
Top to bottom:
Bruce Hamby's nimble fingers
pound the typewriter-s many
hours a day as he writes pub-
licity for Oregon's athletic ag-
news matter and pictures. Excellent notices were given the Webfoot
gridmen by Los Angeles and San Francisco papers last fall. Hamby's
efforts were responsible. He spends a week, previous to the actual
contest, in every city where Oregon's football team plays.
In the athletic news bureau is determined the numbers and type
of pictures to be taken of Oregon athletes. These pictures, like news,
are sent all over the coast and to various eastern points.
Complete records of all athletic events are kept at the news bu-
reau. Anyone who Wishes a list of the football lettermen in 1911 or
scores of Oregon's baseball team in 1928 can get the information
At the news bureau office is maintained a clipping department
which collects for benefit of Webfoot coaches all information con-
cerning opponents. Numerous coast newspapers are taken for this
Selected as assistants in the news bureau are leading campus jour-
nalists. Aides this year included Porter Frizzell, who runs the de-
partment in Hamby's absence 5 John Pink, Leo Marlantes, John Med-
calf, and Bill Van Dusen, Oregon Journal correspondent.
Hamby is the University's contact man with the press of tl
Before each away-from-home football game he paves the
pea cbzg 0755100
Publicity is necessary for the success of any athletic team.
the spectators who "pay the freight," and it takes various publii
efforts to attract spectators.
At the head of the athletic publicity department at the Univ
of Oregon is Bruce Hamby. Under Hamby's direction is the at!
news bureau with office in McArthur court. From this office i
information and "dope" on all Webfoot athletes and at
A weekly report in news story form of the Oregon sports siti
is dispatched to almost every daily and Weekly newspaper in the
and to representative papers over the coast and nation. Th
these articles the University receives invaluable publicity.
News of the progress of each individual varsity and fre:
athlete is sent to the home town of that player, keeping the home
informed and interested.
Lineups and programs for games are prepared by Hamby.
each major sport he prepares a folder with complete data on all
ers and on prospects for the coming season. Schedules foil
varsity and freshman sport are sent from this office.
Hamby compiles full statistics for every sport-minutes 4
by football men, basketball scoring, and baseball batting ave
Final statistics are filed for record.
Holding regular interviews with
coaches is part of Hamby's job.
Here he is talking things over
with Mike Mikulak.
r"' ' ur. , ' ",:.f :Q
films meg ewes
of Oregon's athletes is having his muscles
ged by Bob Officer in the above shot while,
, a student receives equipment from a man-
in the basement of McArthur court.
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Seemingly insignificant but indispensable are
the athletic managers: front, Comet Gibson,
Clifford Kamph, Alton Elwood, Fred Smithg
back, Ivan Moore, William Fornas, Leo Mar-
lantes, Al Simpson.
Unheralded behind the scenes of every athletic contest are the
managers and trainers who are responsible for the proper condition
of the athletes and their equipment.
The managers are responsible for the care and transportation of
hundreds of dollars worth of equipment and for the condition of the
playing field or court.
It is the trainers' task to keep the athletes in condition, nurse in-
juries, and devise braces and supports for them, and to be ever alert
for the condition of the players during the game.
The senior managers and their junior assistants were: football,
Fred Smith, Leo Marlantes, and Joe Fernandez, basketball, Comet
Gibson, lvan Moore, Bill Fornas, and Chuck Bailey, baseball, Bud
James, Clifford Kamph, Eldon Fix, and Earl Reppg track, Ralph
King, Bill Ireland, and John Brunton swimming, Jay Hockett,
Alton Elwood, and Phil Johnson, tennis, Bob Breckenridge and Bill
Kline, and golf, Win Jenks, Arden Brownell, and Mel Johnson.
The sophomore and freshman managers were: Payton, McCloud,
Thomas, Stevenson, Simpson, Cox, Drew, Davis, Edwards, Cham-
breau Hanscam, Underwood, Mieth, O'Karh, Henry, Clark, Town-
er, Rankin, Adams, Burlingame, Ellis, Winsloxv, Gehres, Dungan,
Wagner, Powers, Simonsen, Cooper, Thompson, and Devers.
Helping Bill Hayward head trainer, and Robert Officer, his as-
sistant, in the ASUO training rooms in the Igloo during the last year
were Frank "Squeak" Lloyd, Bob Goodfellow, Hubard Kuokka,
Edell Bryant, and Del Bjork.
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"It would take the exaggerating powers of a
Baron Muncliausen and a quart of stiff Yakima
valley applejack to make anyone refer to this year's
Oregon Ducks asa great football eleven," said one
Seattle sports scribe just before the Oregon-Wasl1-
ington skirmish in 1936.
While this statement has a ring of truth to it,
no doubt the Huskies weren't so ready to accept it
after the same Ducks, "tied by the deposed and lowly
Stanford Cardinals" and Hwalloped by USC," out-
played them in every department of play but scores
in losing, 7 to 0.
This contest, in which the Webfoots hammered
at the University of VVashington gate four times,
was the high-light in an Oregon season besmirched
with defeat and resultant in the last-place relegation
in the standings of the Pacific coast conference.
Those seven lonesome points against Stanford were
the only ones scored in conference play, and that tie
was the only break in a continuous string of defeats
by Oregon State, Washingtoii State, California,
Southern California, U, C. L. A., and Wasliington.
From the time injury blasted Fullback Bud
Goodin off the grid for the season, Oregon just
couldn't win a major victory. In fact its only Wins
were over the University of Portland Pilots and the
Green in experience and small in numbers Oregon's 1936 grid squad finished in the cellar in
the conference race, but only after giving the thrill of their lives to the Rose Bowl Washington
Huskies. Left to right: First row: Foskett, Peters, Engstrom, Pastega, Amato, Yerby, Shimo-
rnura, Gammon, Blackman, Morris, Estes. Second row: Line Coach Gene Shields, Moore,
Farrar, E. Robertson, Berry, Goodin, Giovanini, Nicholson, Lasselle, Braddock, Kennedy, Bent-
ley, Skinner, Capt. Bjork. Third row: Manager Fred Smith, Hinman, Strom, Buroker, Belding,
Calhoun, Whitfield, Walden, Fury, Lacau, Bracher, Nilsen, Breaid, L. Robertson, Houston, End
Coach Dick Reed, and Head Coach Prink Callison.
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b05'5' mugregon won
ity of Idaho Vandals. On paper the aggregation figured to
right Where it did, but the surprise and encouragement of the
vas the doggedness with which the Oregons combatted their
almost every case.
l'VCbfOOtS paralleled baseballls famous Hhitless Wonders" of
an a decade ago for accomplishing much more than they had
o. Crippled by the graduation of 13 lettermen from the 1935
Oregon offered Coach Prink Callison a skeletal framework
12 lettermen. Of these, 10 were but one-year veterans and
'st-string left-overs, and two, Fullback Bud Goodin and Left-
Ed Farrar. Vernon Moore.
guard Joe Huston, sustained early-season injuries,
taking them from the squad for most of the season.
The returning players were Captain Del Bjork,
tackle, and Ed "Bathtub" Farrar, center, With two
stripes, and Goodin, Huston, Guard Tony Amato,
Left half Dale Lasselle, Right half Bob Braddock,
Center Vernon lVIoore, Tackle Ken Skinner, End
Leif Jacobsen, End John Engstrom, and Guard Bill
Estes with one stripe each.
Outstanding sophomores up from the Frosh were
Jimmy Nicholson, left half, Dave Gammon, right
half, Lenard Robertson, end, Jean "Frenchy"
Lacau, fullback, Tom Blackman, fullback, Nello
Giovanini, guard, Hank Nilsen, end, and John
Yerby, end. Arleigh Bentley came to the Ducks
from California by the transfer route, and Don Ken-
nedy, quarterback, Bill Foskett, tackle, Chuck
Bracher, end, Chan Berry, guard, Pat Fury, tackle,
and Denny Breaid, center, were available from past
At best the squad was small, perhaps too small to
compete with the opposing "armies". Southern
California, for instance, unleashed three full teams
against the Webfoots. Callison was handicapped by
the absence of powerful, hard-running backfield
players who could h-ave made possible a more diversi-
fied running and passing attack.
Gene Shields, veteran line coach and Oregon's
chief scout, was able to construct a strong line, built
around All-coast tackle Del Bjork. The line, in
fact, was the Webfoots' strongest Weapon until it
graudually crumpled toward the end of the season.
Dick Reed, in his first year as end coach, successfully
plugged the gaps left by the graduation of Wingmen
Budd Jones and Stan Riordan, despite injuries to
John Engstrom, Leif Jacobsen and Henry Nilsen.
L. H. Gregory of the Oregonian seemed to hit
the nail when he Wrote: "lf Prink Callison had
just one man in his backfield with the spark that
Mike Kikulak had, and even half his blocking abil-
ity, they Wouldn't be asking What is wrong with Ore-
gon's running attack. The trouble is apparent
enough--lack of good blockers in the backfield is
most of it. Of course, ag fullback able to smash a
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few sure yards in time of stress would also be thank-
fully received, but Prink could get by with only a
blocker of Mike's hearty type. That's what one
man can mean to a team."
Dale Lasselle and Jimmy Nicholson were the
flashiest backs when it came to carrying the footballg
Bud Goodin, a powerful driver, Went out for the
season in the Southern California game before he
could do much for the offenseg Bob "Coco" Brad-
dock Was a dependable workhorse, lacking the
weight to be a damaging cruncher but nevertheless
one of the most able backfield performers on the
coastg Dave Gammon was easily the strongest and
most accurate passer but wasn't cut out for broken-
field running, plungers Jean Lacau and Arleigh
Bentley and triple-threater Tom Blackman all per-
formed well in light of the experience they possessed.
Don Kennedy, who quarterbacked the squad, was a
highly capable blocker but his 175 pounds couldn't
stand a full sixty minutes of punishment.
A glance at figures gives ample proof of Cal-
lison's problem in developing a passing combination
that clicked. In the first four games against Port-
land, Southern California, Stanford and Idaho,
only one pass was completed in 20 attempts. The
net gain was five yards. Against Washington State
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Halfback Jimmy Nicholson gets away for an eight-yard gain against the California Bears.
nedy Captain elect Tony Amato B111 Estes Joe Houston. Kenyon Skinner.
After spilling the University of Oregon in a night
game at Eugene on September 25, the inexperienced
Webfoots had to cross the threshhold of their old
Nemesis, the Southern California Trojans, a week
later at Los Angeles.
A week later the Oregons encountered the Stan-
ford Indian sign of 11 years, but for the first time
since Stanford-Oregon relations were started, the
Ducks held Tiny Thornhill's charges to a well-earned
tie at Palo Alto.
Back on native soil the Callison crew edged out
the Idaho Vandals in Portland with a last quarter
attack led by Braddock and Nicholson. -
Then, as a show for the returning grads and
dads, Oregon played host to Washington State's
Cougars on Hayward field, the last game to be
played on the mud and sawdust before the present
turfing project. Oregon lost 3 to O on a second
quarter field goal. The Pullman eleven was at that
time undefeated in the coast pennant race, later be-
ing trounced by Oregon and Washington.
The Homecoming game a week past, the hepped-
up Webfoots entrained for Portland and their 31st
annual encounter with the University of Washing-
ton, eventual winner of the conference title. The
Huskies, heavy favorites, won with a first quarter
touchdown, with Oregon, as usual, carrying the
fight all the Way.
Back to Portland the next Saturday the Ducks
met the visiting U. C. L. A. Bruins and once again
lost out on a first quarter enemy touchdown. Next
Saturday at Berkeley the California Bears got their
turn at the fast-weakening Ducks, winning 28 to 0.
The season's end came at Corvallis seven days later
with Oregon State's Joe Gray and company pass-
ing its way to an 18 to O victory.
Throughout the entire schedule the Oregon
squad went Without one bye for a rest, Saturday
after Saturday, meeting the toughest the conference
had to offer.
To crack the stubborn Portland Pilots, Oregon
crossed the goal twice for a 14- to O victory. For the
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first score Engstrom blocked Dunstan's punt on the
Portland 33-yard line and fellow-wingman Nilsen
scooped up the loose ball and carried it over. Brad-
dock ran to the second tally after a 52-yard drive.
Lasselle and Nicholson converted the extra points.
Oregon's stand against Southern California was
heroic to say the least. The Trojans, victors over
Oregon State the previous Saturday by an over-
whelming score, expected little opposition. The
Webforots took everything Howard Jones' crushing
attack had to offer for three quarters but finally
Wilted to lose by familiar 26 to 0 score. Poor punt-
ing was a main factor in the Wehfoot loss.
Stanford got the jump on the Webfoots the next
Saturday at Palo Alto, rallying seven points after
only ten minutes of play. Gregon wasted little time
in coming back, however, and Bentley dived over the
line for an Oregon touchdown on the first play of
the second quarter. Lasselle put the ball in place
for the score with a 37-yard off-tackle gallop. In
the final seconds the vicious Ducks attempted a field
goal for a victory but Lassele's place-kick was
blocked. Braddock was Oregon's hero that after-
noon, leading in ground gaining and turning in a
brilliant defensive game. Noteworthy was the
Webfoot pass defense, which resulted in innumer-
able interceptions of Stanford tosses.
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Bob Braddock ran hard but was stopped by two husky Huskies before he reached the gap inthe Washington line.
e Nello Giovaninni John Yerby
n exhibited listless play against Idaho until the Vandals
o the Webfoot seven-yard mark in the last quarter, threat-
rn in an upset. The Callisonites crushed the Idaho advance
dow of their own goal posts, and in five plays later Brad-
ked his way 65 yards for the season's most thrilling run. A
r solo dash around left end for 19 yards by Nicholson gave
ots 13 points and provided a satisfactory finale for worried
lngton State's Cougars kept their slate clean against Oregon
me slim margin of Roger Dougherty's successful field goal
ind quarter. The contest was one of the outstanding defen-
E of the season, although lacking in the offensive thrills more
rstood by the spectators. A tragic feature of the game was
knee injury suffered by Bob Fletcher, brilliant Cougar sopho-
back. Outstanding players of the day were Washington
Jim Nicholson Jean La Cau
State's little Eddie Bain, 150-pound quarterback,
and Oregon's Captain Bjork.
No one will easily forget the Oregon-Washing-
ton contest at Portland on Hallowe'en-at least the
31,000 spectators who were in the stands won't.
Oregon outgained the Huskies on the ground, in the
air with superlative passing and punting, in first
downs by a 10 to 4 margin, but lost out in the point
making, 0 to 7.
Dave Gammon was the shining star in Oregon's
Herculean offensive struggle. He completed five
passes in 12 attempts for 74 yards, punted for an
average of 44 yards. Lasselle's two punts averaged
63 yards, while End John Yerby thrilled the audi-
ence with spectacular catches of Gammon's passes.
Snake-hipped Byron Haines scored Washing-
ton's winning points in the first quarter, following
an Oregon fumble deep in its own territory. From
that time on, the Huskies were forced to play defen-
sive ball While Oregon vainly battered down field in
savage touchdown thrusts.
U.C.L.A. defeated Oregon on a six-yard touch-
down play which was clouded with argument on the
"late whistle" rule. Tiny "Izzy" Cantor scored for
thfe Bruins, after an Oregon fumble, with the Ducks
thinking the play had stopped back on the six-yard
line. Definitely minus offensive punch, the Web-
foots couldn't even up matters and lost 7-0.
The less said about the California game the bet-
ter. Bearing out the contention that the Eugene
team was too small in numbers, the Bears scored
three of their four touchdowns in the fourth quarter
over the tiring Oregonians. The score was 28 to 0.
Although thumped, 18 to 0, by the Beavers for
the first loss since Prince Callison entered the an-
nual "civil war," the Webfoots put up a hard and
spectacular fight before the last gun sounded.
Letters were given to Del Bjork and Ed Farrar,
who received green "O" blankets, and to John Eng-
strom, Bob Braddock, Pat Fury, Leif Jacobsen,
Tony Amato, Joe Huston, Vernon Moore, Dale
Lasselle, Bill Estes, Ken Skinner, John Yerby, Dave
Gammon, Lenard Robertson, Chuck Bracher, Tom
Blackman, Chan Berry, Nello Giovanini, Hank
Nilsen, Don Kennedy, Jean Lacau, Jimmy Nichol-
son, Bill Foskett, and Arleigh Bentley.
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The finest Oregon team in years!
The closest and most exciting northern division race in history!
That sums up the 1937 northern division conference basketball
season, which ended with three teams-Oregon, Washington and
Washington State-tied for first place. It was the first time in league
history that three teams had tied for first place and the first deadlock
of any sort since the start of the present 16-game round robin schedule
From the very start of the race early in January until the final
whistle of the last game more than two months later the ultimate out-
come was always in doubt. The three leaders kept pace all the way
with Qregon State and Idaho relegated to the cellar in the first week
It remained for Howard Hobson's "Dashing Ducks" to provide
an ultra-thrilling finish to the race in their final series with Washing-
ton at Seattle. The traditional rivals entered their final two-game gave-fe fbre
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series tied for the conference lead, with Waslilngton State only half I?-'islfetlffgzr 231101-1,0
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Washington, playing its most effective game of the year, easily ey- 0511 Lewisriiqg'
won the opening night 42 to 25. Washington State kept its slim
chance with a close 22 to 17 victory over Oregon State.
VViih the season's outcome depending on the second game, the
gallant Webfoots turned in what was easily the most spine-tingling
performance of the season to win in the final minutes of play, 41 to
Speedy and unorthodox the youthful Duck basketball team burned up maple
the loop in one of the hottest northern division pennant races in years. Left t
- - er
row. Mullen, Courtney, Becker, Anet, Johansen, Purdy. Second row. Manag
Jackson, Lewis, Jewell, Wintermute, Gale, Silver, G. Smith, Scott, and Coach
'ntermute tallies against Washington Dave Silver is surrounded by the arms of eager
n Lewis watches on. Washington Staters.
ashington State, tripping Oregon State again, 42 to 23, to
three clubs tied, each with 11 victories and five defeats.
-off arrangements to pick the northern division opponent for
t title series with Stanford, southern division victor, resulted
-game series. Oregon drew a first round bye, and Waslling-
Washington State met at Seattle. The Cougars unleashed a
ond half rally to come from behind and win, 36 to 33. Ore-
journeyed to Pullman for the final contest.
h Howard, starting his second season at Oregon, was met
lettermen and two reserves as his only experienced prospects
the year. Letter wearers were Dave Silver, only holdover
and a junior, and John Lewis, Ken Purdy and Bill Courtney,
fering Ray Jewel and VVayne Scott were the reserves. Sopho-
ent included 6 foot 8 inch Urgel fslimj YVintermute, Wally
, Bob Anet and Lauren CLaddieQ Gale. These ten men
d Hobson's squad throughout the year, with all seeing almost
on's pre-conference schedule was completed with seven vic-
ten starts. Only set-backs were meted out by California,
lara and Union Oil of Portland. Victories were posted over
. A., Nlultnomah club of Portland, Chico State, Southern
Normal school and Gonzaga.
Dave Silver was almost the whole show as Oregon opened its
ce season against Washiiigton State at McArthur court Ian-
nd 9. Silver scored 20 points the first night as the Webfoots
a 43 to 26 victory. The Cougars came back the second night
' a 37 to 32 decision.
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The initial Oregon-Oregon State game, played January 15 at
Corvallis, was perhaps the most thrilling of the 75 hoop contests
played between the ancient rivals. Oregon State, with a surprising
show of strength, led all the way and with only five sesconds to play
had a 34-33 edge. A last second toss by Ken Purdy, with the ball
hitting the basket just as the gun sounded, gave Oregon a 35 to 34
The Webfoots left on their road trip in third place behind Wash-
ington and Washington State. Opening against Washington State,
Coach Hobson sprung a surprising zone defense that led to a 40 to
36 victory over the bewildered Cougars. Once again, however, the
Pullmanites came back the second night for an overwhelming 42 to
28 revenge, leaving the four-game series split.
From Pullman the Ducks moved on to Moscow to open against
the darkhorse Idaho Vandals. Twice the Webfoots were forced to
come from far behind to down the scrappy Vandals, 32 to 29 in an
overtime game the first night, and 31 to 29 the second evening.
Back home the Webfoots rested two Weeks before meeting the
defending champion Washington Huskies, who were unceremoniously
dumped twice in a row by Oregon State on the first half of their
Oregon invasion. Flashing their usual great fight night brand of
ball, the Webforots drove the Huskies dizzy to post a 48 to 37 victory
and take over first place. But the highly-strung Webfoots couldn't
stand the prosperity and "jittered" themselves into a 30 to 39 defeat
the second night.
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The "dashing Ducks" won acclaim as the best Oregon basketball teams in recent Webfoot ath-
letic history. Above, Coach Howard Hobson, Anet, Courtney Johansen, Purdy, Lewis, Gale,
Silver, Jewell, and Wintermute.
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te and Lewis are the prominent Duck "King" is about to take off whlle Johansen 1
this Oregon State fray. and Anet look on with tension. 1 i i
ron State made its first appearance in Eugene the same week
e its worst trouncing in nearly 20 years as Hobson's fast- V,
charges won going away -I--l to 31. lx
following series with Idaho, at McArthur court, gave the X if
eir biggest collective "headache" of the year. The Vandals, '
l in every conference start previously, surprised a meager
by the first night with a 35 to 31 victory. Oregon swarmed If'
the visitors the second night, winning 46 to 32, but the damage 'ggi
1 done and the YVebfoots had lost four games to rest on the f"',,fw,g'
ge of conference oblivion. ' ff,
contests in succession with Oregon State, the first at Cor-
d the second at Eugene, saw the Welnfoots make it four 5 Dill
over Slafs Gill's five. Score at Corvallis was 33 to 26 with y Q31
leading all the way. At Eugene, however, the Ducks had to i 1--1 ,I
'VVintermute and Dave Silver, Oregon's top scorers, placed i
d fourth in the conference individual scoring race with 133 T , "-' 95, r
points. John Lewis placed ninth with 98 counters. Seven 1,029 baske '
s of the VVebfoot squad earned all-star mention, with Silver f-for gieaserzqfiill Sqn -,T-3'
.Jis winning various first-team berths. 911:31 8-15:19 fof as gets J
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Sweeping to victory in every meet but one, the University of Ore-
gon track and field squad of 1936 was hailed as one of the most pow-
, erful aggregation ever to represent the school, topping all northern di-
' vision schools in the coast meet for the mythical title.
Coached by crafty Colonel William L. Hayward, whose 33 years
of continuous service has made him dean of the Pacific coast confer-
ence track coaches and trainers, the Webfeet bowed in defeat only to
the powerful University of Washington Huskies. Double victories
over the Oregon State Beavers and the breaking of the dreaded Wash-
ington State jinx were the greatest achievements of the season. And
the defeat by the Malemutes was later avenged when the Ducks
shaded their only conquerors in the coast meet.
The Webfeet opened their season by annexing the annual Hill
Military academy indoor carnival championship. Glenn Cunning-
ham, world's record-holder in the mile, had to turn on the steam in
a close finish to heat Sam McGaughey, stellar Oregon distance man,
in the feature race. Oregon's mile relay team of Howard Patterson,
Ken Miller, Short Freeman, and Alvin Kropp defeated the strong
University of Idaho quartet in 3 :3O.9. Bud
As a replacement for the Webfoot-Beaver dual meet, the new S 'S
triangular meet with Oregon State college and the University of
Under the training of the veteran Oregon and Olympic track coach, Colonel liill Hayward,
1 the 1936 track and field artists toppled all northern division cmder aggregatlons in the revived
Pacific coast championship meet. Left to right: First row: Bryant, lVIcGaughey, Miller, Mc-
Donald, Patterson, Freeman, Kropp. Second row: Manager Ralph King, Capt. Scharpf, Lacy,
Lindgren, janak, Walker, Sinette, Berry, Foskett, Koskelo, Coach Hayward. Third row:
Gambee, Schultz, Goodfellow, Hall, Davidson, Simms, and Shoemake.
als 3.911111 Lloyjlfe
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Portland on Hayward field was taken in stride by the Orcgons. By Gagfainsgl 'are sg Q00 ol'
grabbing seven of the 10 first places and hanging up three new meet l'117e,gl'ey0e,f't1z .ga r"'ferss
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is George Varoff, Oregon's own world champion pole-vaulter. Varoff
nor and indoor marks at Oregana presstime.
ds, the Ducks smothered all competition. Captain George
rpf, Sam McGaughey, Ken Miller, and Alvin Kropp passed the
among themselves for a new mark of 7:52.8 in the two-mile
n the shotput relay Bill Foskett, Chan Berry, Joe Huston, and
h Holland heaved the 16-pound ball for a total distance of 171
8 inches. Running the mile relay in 3:23 flat, the Eugenean
sters Freeman, McDonald, Hall, and Patterson knocked over
er record. Other firsts were in the 880-yard relay, the sprint
ey, the distance medley, and the 440-yard relay.
ext week with the defeat of the Washington State Cougars and
four-year jinx came Oregon's sweetest triumph. The Ducks
ed over three dual meet records and tied another when Scharpf,
arily a half-miler, covered the mile in 4-:21.3, McGaughey did
I iles in 9:44-.6, and Marvin Ianak, wire-legged VVebfoot high-
er, soared over the bar at 6 feet IVA inches. Carson "Bud" Shoe-
repeated his 1935 monopoly in the 100 and 200-yard dashes to
in the scoring and tie his standing dual record for the century in
it Besides Winning the high-jump, Janak took the pole-vaulting
Score for the meet on Hayward field was 69176 to 6156.
ill Benke of the Cougars jumped 24 feet 8 inches in the
jump, apparently for a new northern division record, but the
ls later ruled that the strong Wind which was blowing had
Benke, so the mark was not recognized. The 24 feet 3 inches
d by Dan Kelley of Oregon in 1906, therefore, remained as the
until Oregon's next meet when Squeak Lloyd bettered the
by Vs of an inch against the Huskies. Lloyd was also hot in
SC meet, garnering seconds in the broad-jump, the high-jump,
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Still tasting the VVSC victory, the VVebfeet took the field and path
against the Huskies forgetting the Washington strength, and as a
result came out on the short end 74 to 57. The Seattlites took nine
first places and copped every place in the high and low hurdles. Bud
Shoemake, who had previously won the century, was edged out by
Humber of the Huskies in the 220 in the slow time of 22.6. Some of
the string of defeat was alleviated, however, on Lloyd's record broad-
Bill Foskett in the shot, Janak in the pole-vault, and McGaughey
in the two-mile run took the Ducks' other firsts. Janak and Shoe-
make tied for second place in the high-scoring honors with eight points
On May 16 Oregon was host to all the small colleges and inde-
pendent athletes in the Northwest for the ASU meet, which was held
on historic Hayward field. Annexing a total of 79 1X3 points,
Colonel Bill's boys easily outclassed the field.
To conclude their dual meet engagements for the season, the YVeb-
feet completely smothered their arch rivals, the Beavers, by the top-
heavy score of 85 to 46. The Ducks took every running event but
the hurdles, every field event but the high-jump and the javelin, and
made a clean sweep in the century dash when Shoemake, Lloyd, and
Patterson finished in that order. Climaxing his brilliant career,
George Scharpf captured the mile run in 4:20 to set a new dual meet
record. Foskett put the shot 49 feet ZW inches to establish another
new mark. Other first-place winners were Holland in the discus,
Lloyd in the broad-jump, and Shoemake in both sprints.
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ause of a lack of finances, the Webfeet were able to send only
en down to the newly-revived Pacific Coast conference meet
Angeles on May 30. In spite of the shortage of entrants, the
sity ended in fourth place, as every entrant placed in his event.
tstanding performances were checked in by Squeak Lloyd, who
is best jump of the season-24 feet 5 inches-to take fourth
n the broad-jump, and George Scharpf, who gained :L second
mile run against the best competition in the Far 'VVest. Ken
with a fourth in the 880-yard dash, Dutch Holland with a
in the discus, Bill Foskett with a fourth in the shotput, Sam
ughey with a third in the two-mile event, and Marvin Janak
tie for third in the pole-vault were the other Haywardians
th the close of the season five men finished their careers with
iversity of Oregon. They were Carson "Bud" Shoemake,
n division record-holding sprinter, who had ruled the cinders
S sophomore year, Howard Patterson, limber 440 man, Arne
en, rubber-legged broad-jumperg Captain George Scharpf,
n division champion distance runnerg and Edell Bryant, a
miler. All but Bryant were three-year lettermen.
letter winners were: Shoemake, sprintsg Scharpf, milerg
n, broad-jumpg Patterson, 440-yard dashg Janak, high-jump
e-vaultg McGaughey, two-mile rung Bryant, milerg Koskelo,
' McDonald, 440-yard dash, Miller, 880-yard rung Foskett,
3 Holland, discusg Lloyd, broad-jump, high-jump, and sprintsg
George Scharpf "down the stretch" of Squeak Lloyd leaps through the air with the
greatest of ease.
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The task of re-building a title-defending machine from a squad
greatly weakened by the loss of several outstanding men faced Howard
"Hobby" Hobson when he stepped into the shoes vacated by Bill Rein-
hart as headman of the Webfoot haseballers.
Despite early season rains, which hampered practice and condition-
ing, the Ducks concluded a successful season in a tie for second place
in the northern division of the conference standings. With many not-
ables on hand for the opening ceremonies, "Jupe Pluvius" leveled his
sights and the initial game with the O.S.C. Beavers had to be post-
poned on the newly-named Howe field, previously known as Anony-
mous field for want of a better handle.
Moving over to Corvallis the next day, the Ducks, with Don Mc-
Fadden hurling steady ball, won, 4 to 3. Andy Hurney's homer in the
eighth frame scored the winning tally.
In the first game of the W.S.C. series with the count knotted at
l-l,"Jupe" again called on the Ducks, and the game was rained out
by a torrent still remembered in Eugene. A double-header was played
the following afternoon with Oregon annexing the opener, 4 to 0,
behind Bob "Bullneck" Millard's shutout pitching, but the Webfoot
sluggers were held to three hits in the night-cap and lost, 9 to 0.
Pounding in seven runs in the first four innings, the Idaho Vandals
next took the measure of the Webfoot baseballists, 8 to 7. But Millard,
pitching phenomenal ball, evened things up by taking the second game,
4 to l. On Junior Weekend the Washington Huskies came to town to
take the first battle of a two-game series, 5 to 4. In the second the
Eugene crew blasted the Huskies off the diamond in a slugfest and took
a 13-to-10 Win.
P- - fee,
oufcher D away
an fnfiz Men, 'be
e d Int- den Beats
Edged out by Washington State in the home stretch, the 1936 Webroot ball nine just missed
0regon's third consecutive northern division championship, landing in second place. Left to
right: First row: McLean, Amato, Lewis, Courtney, Bucknum, Hurney, Millard.. Second row:
Coach Howard Hobson, Hammericksen, Marshall, McFadden, Cauller, Goodln, Inman, and
Manager Bud James.
e first contest of a gruelling five-game road trip the Ducks
PVUFA by the Cougars, 10 to 3, at Pullman. Showing no in-
of last year's "second start" hoodoo, the Webfooters gave
third straight victory by running rampant to Win, 14 to 1.
was no Red Hag flying, so the Hobson crew entered Moscow
hoist its banner into second place. Cece Inman performed
grenading from the mound to force the Vandals into a
At Seattle the Huskies dimmed the Emerald hopes
the offerings of four tossers and winning, 15 to 1.
fourth consecutive Win, an 11-inning pitchers' battle
to 5, restored Oregon to a place in the running.
three games against the Beavers left on their slate and fl
chance of copping the title, the determined Ducks jour-
where the lowly Staters dashed their hopes by hand-
his first defeat of the season, 7 to 6. The Orangemen made
aight over the disorganized Webfeet the next day, taking an
tory. Millard, by setting the Beavers down, 10 to 5, in the
est, gave Oregon a tie for second place with Washington
champion W.S.C. Cougars.
men Were: Cece Inman, Don McFadden, Earl Bucknum,
tis, Mark Delauney, Eddie Vail, Ralph Amato, Andy
ohn Thomas, Bill Courtney, Bud Goodin, Clifford "Chief"
Bob Millard, and Bud James, manager. Millard led the
pitching, and Courtney, Goodin, and Hurney received all-
it. 5:::.H:S. :' 5'
form at home plate as Johnny Lewis pounds the pellet far: into space for an extra-base blow.
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The Oregana wishes to express it
gret that it was unable to place S
MING in the Major Sports sec
The decision lifting this sport to
major class was made after Ore
deadline and any change was
possible. -The Edit
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Members of the undefeated Northwest championship swimming team were, left to right: Coach
Mike Hoyman, Bob Chilton, Bert Myers, Chuck Reed, J im Smith, Leonard Scroggins, Jack Levy,
J im Hurd, Harold Sexton, and Manager jay Hockett.
Oregon's championship-inclined varsity swimming team opened
with the Webfoot defending a. three year undefeated dual meet rec-
ord. Handicapped by lack of training facilities and, more important,
heavy losses through graduation, the squad got away to a slow start.
Oregon State, back in the conference swimming picture after a
brief absence, furnished initial opposition for the Webfoots. Oregon
won both encounters, the first at Corvallis 41 to 34, and the second
at Eugene two weeks later, 43 to 32.
In the second meet at Eugene the Oregon 400-yard relay team
broke the northwest record by seven seconds, setting a new mark of
3 minutes 47.7 seconds. The quartet included Leonard Scroggins,
Jim Smith, Harold Sexton and Jim Hurd. A 53-second "anchor"
lap was turned in by Hurd to unofficially better the Pacific coast
Dual meets with the University of Washington and University
of Idaho teams and the annual northern division championships, held
at Pullman on March 27, completed the Oregon season.
Bob Chilton, Oregon's all-time diving champion and one of the
finest springboard men on the coast, opened his third year with first
places in both Oregon State meets. Chuck Reed, senior breaststroke
star, developed slowly but topped his field at the season's field. These
two men were named co-captains for the year.
Three other seniors kept the Webfoot squad in the championship
swim. They were Jim Hurd, kingpin of coast sprinters and unde-
feated during his college competitiong Leonard Scroggins, versatile
all-round performer in free style and backstroke events, and Harold
Sexton, who specialized in the 440-yard free style and won handily
against all opposition.
are st:y,0f all
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ach Mike Hoyman built his squad around these five men but
elopment of several newcomers provided the necessary balance.
nent among the newer stars were Bert Myers, junior diver and
O1fhC1'I1 d1v1si,on.,,t,i,tlistg Jim Smith and ack Levy, sophomore
yle experts Dick Sleeter, free style, and Lewis Hoffman, back-
egon flnlshed the 1936 season Without a setback in dual com-
n and then went on to easily win its second straight conference
The Webfoots turned back San Jose State college, 48 to 365
1d -15 to 39 University of California, 48 to 36, and Washing-
ie Webfoots successfully defended their conference meet title
f 96 Washington State finished third with 16 counters and
n State fourth with 10.
captains 1m Hurd and Jim Reed led the team through the
Hurd set a new coast mark in the 100-yard free style for both
d and 25 yard pools. His best time was 53.3 seconds, near the
al mark Reed lowered his own coast backstroke record almost
ull seconds with a 1:4-2.9 dash. Both men were sent east for
tional collegiate championships and both won all-American
othei high point of the 1936 season was the record-smashing
1 relay team composed of Hurd, Jim Reed and Chuck Reed.
10 set a new coast mark of 13 :3.4 in the course of their winning
her members of the squad were Chilton, Myers, Cliff Thom-
l diversg Scroggins and Hoffman, free styleg Chuck Reed and
t Kerby breaststroke, and Sexton, 220-yard and 400-yard free
5Y::'hwe,t,s Hunfgormedy the
f 01111 gaEhamPion,e-sfzcouegiafe
the he jack, .OWS rar
P0oI. Imxfes int:
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2 to 36.
ring 64- points, nearly 40 more than Washington's second place
- t 1 . N J.
Unbeaten in four years of stidi competition were these classy Webfoot Aquaducks. Left to right NAP
Bob Chilton, Bert Myers, Chuck Reed, Jim Smith, Leonard Scroggins, Jack Levy, Jim Hurd, jj
Harold Sexton, and Coach Mike Hoyman. iw'
The Webfoot tennis squad in 1936 was far above par, winning
six matches, while dropping two to Portland university and one to
Coach Paul Washke
Crawford, Cosgrove LaBarre,
varsity tennis team
Oregon State college. In the victories the Ducks waddled over Ore-
gon Normal school, twice defeated Linfield and Reed colleges, and
upset the strong Oregon Staters, 5 to 2, in a brilliant return match
at the close of the season.
The rating for the Webfeet, however, fell below that of the pre-
vious year when the undisputed state championship was claimed.
The Webfeet took the year off to a flying start, marking down
three quick victories in April. First they white-washed Oregon
Normal school, 7 to 0, losing but one set in the proceedings. Later in
the month they walked over Reed college, 7 to O, and then blanked
Linfield by the same score.
Portland university handed the Duck netmen the first defeat,
nosing ahead, 4 to 3, in Portland on May 1. It was a closely-con-
tested meeting, no less than five matches being carried into three sets.
The Lemon racketmen continued from Portland to Seattle Where
they were scheduled to meet the Washington Huskies' squad the next
day. Rain suspended the operations there, however, before the match
had proceeded far. At the time the downpour interrupted play, the
Huskies had grabbed the first and fourth singles and were leading in
the second singles, while Oregon led in the third and fifth. The
squads did not meet again.
The Ducks then bowed to the Pilots in a return match in Eugene
6 to l. Winslow in the fifth spot took the only Webfoot point. Two
days later in a Junior weekend match Oregon State edged out Oregon,
4 to 3. The Beavers annexed the first two singles, but Econo-
mus, Winslow, and Crane in order upset Statesmen to give Oregon a
one-point lead, 3 to 2. That left it entirely up to the doubles, in
which Gallagher and Stromberg for State eked out a win over Econo-
mus and Winslow, Hockley and Cuthbert squeezing ahead of
Zimmerman and Chaney.
Breckenridge, and Ckneelingl,
Hutchinson, Charles Eaton,
N 'd an
Spfte tllgknnslow 119 fo
111- 92171 fb rbi
eaten in 311 plz-Ikwj
n Reed and Linfield were again set down scoreless to add the
nd fifth wins of the year to Oregon's record.
he final match Oregon edged the Beavers at Corvallis, 5 to 2,
atch going to three sets. Econornus and: Crane stroked their
wins over Gallagher and Hockley 3 Winslow losing his
eaker to Dietrich. Crawford put Oregon farther ahead be-
ton bowed to Kemp. Cinching the match, Economus and
nd Zimmerman and Chaney copped the two doubles.
comers were in the majority on the squad, for graduation of
before left only a remnant of the championship team. Three
n only, John Economus, Norman Winslow, and Cosgrove
returned for competition, and Coach Paul Washke was
o draft six more players to round out the squad. Four of these,
ce Crane, Jack Crawford, Charles Eaton, and William Zim-
came up from the Frosh team. The others were survivors
limination tourney held early in the spring.
ky Norm Winslow, a two-year letterman, turned in the most
record of the year. He marched through the entire season,
ering a loss until the final match, when he fell before Lou
of Oregon State.
one player, however, dominated the squad, and, as a result,
were shifted throughout the year, four men appearing in the
ot at one time or another.
nis awards were given to nine players, the largest number in
Those receiving letters were: John Economus, Larry Crane,
inslow, Jack Crawford, Chuck Eaton, and William Hutch-
l of whom started the spring's singles play in that order 3 and
e LaBarre, William Zimmerman, and Worth Chaney, who
ed in doubles.
Chuck Eaton. No. 1 man John Economus 'x.f"'
Coach Tom Stoddard's X'VCbfO0t golfers produced upsets, showed
unusual scoring power, and made golf history for Oregon in their
nearly successful bid for a second consecutive northern division golf
title in 1936.
Although shoved from their 1935 championship perch by a better-
scoring Washington State aggregation at the conference meet in Pull-
man, the Webfeet p1'OVCd to skeptics that their unexpected rise to golf-
ing heights was no fluke when they swept through their 1936 team-
match schedule without a defeat.
The Ducks started their six-game conquest by handing lfVashing-
ton's Husky crew a surprise 21-6 drubbing at the Eugene country
club, and squeezed out a 14-13 Win over the Huskies two weeks later
on the tricky Seattle golf course.
Oregon won the best ball two-some matches, SVA to 3Vz, but
dropped the 18-hole single matches, 9 to 8126. The following two-
somes won: Milligan-Vincent, and Anderson-Pierce. The Cline-
Prescott pair tied with the Washingtoii duet. Sid Milligan shot the
lowest score, a 72, two over par.
The College of Puget Sound and Oregon State college also
smarted under the Webfoot team's mashie-wielding power. On the
Tacoma course Oregonfoverwhelmed the Puget Sound crew, 2216
to 4Vz, and played host two weeks later to the Loggers on the Eugene
layout with a 20-4 win.
At Tacoma Milligan dropped the University's only loss in in-
dividual match play to Gustafson, Sound ace.
Oregon State took the worst shellaclcing handed out by the defend-
ing champions for the year-2524 to 136-on their visit to Eugene.
At Corvallis the Orange divoteers played better golf, holding Oregon
to a '15-12 win.
' Milligan was medalist for the game in Eugene, driving and put-
ting a 71, just one stroke under par.
P InCen Clille
Sid Milligan displays his
the squad takes pointers. Left to
derson, Hamley, Brownell lmanage
Milligan, Vincent, Pierce, Coach
dard, Jenks imanagerl, Thomas.
rest. lr gb and
illsiatg 5 eofe' an C5111
ebfoffs of 0 W
g th e
olf teani I9-56?
liant and consistent individual scoring accounted for the Uni-
team's match-play record. Sid Milligan, playing his second
varsity golf for Oregon, nearly equaled the Eugene country
rse record of 66, when he snagged five birdies and one eagle
aggregate and three team points in the second Oregon-Puget
ard "Lank,' Anderson, 1935 northern conference champion,
Cline, Bob Prescott, and Clinton Vincent pressed Milligzin
vidual Oregon scoring honors by shooting close to par golf in
lay during the season. Cline earned the most points on the
he northern division conference meet in Pullman at the close
eason, Oregon's four-man team totaled a score of 607 for the
route to take second place behind Washington State and her
te of 586.
erson's individual title from the year before went to a pair
y golfers who tied with low scores of 143.
ind the Webfeet came the University of Washington with a
ore of 622, Oregon State with 6513 and the Univfersity of
gon's chances for another record-breaking season in 1937 were
ed excellent. Auderson's graduation was the only loss suf-
' the varsity, and a host of crack golfers from last year's Froslc
ere vieing for varsity berths.
'or sports awards were given the YVebfeet last year for winning
l intercollegiate recognition as a result of their unmarred
arch play record for the season.
Milligan, Leonard Anderson, Walter Cline, Bob Prescott,
Vincent. Dick Pierce, Dave Hamley, Bob Thomas, and
alternates, lacked sufficient points to earn their awards.
fi ' Q,
Swing ir Sidi
. . . 0
Milligan shows ralilggms Mr'
the course, He 0l'm on
coach tlus gp,-ing. ed as
The varsity golfers: kneeling from left to right,
Hamley, Brownel, and Jenks fmanager.-sl,
Thomas, Pierceg standing, Anderson, Milligan,
Prescott, Cline, Vincent, Coach Stoddard.
. ffffifl ""' "W, "T ' , ' ' ', '
Fl-rsf Gaps men AWG
0 U2 5102 I
Losers only to the Oregon Normal School Wolves in a season of stiff
competition was this aggregation of Duckling football players. Front,
Graybeal, Rowe, Reginato, Inskeep, Beggs, Jacobsen, Jones, Jensen,
Lance, B. Smith, Husk. Center: deFreitas, Hobbs, Bleckinsop, Em-
mons, G. Laurens, B. Laurens, Stein, R. Smith, Grabb, Pierson, Kunz-
man, Adams. Back: Goodfellow, manager, Parson, G. Smith, Rach
Not only did John YVar1'en's 1936 Freshman football team win
the mythical Northwest championship, but it won it so decisively that
it was acclaimed one of the best Frosh teams in Oregon history.
In their five games the Ducklings amassed 88 points against their
opponents' 26. Barber shop coaches ascribed this success and the
squad's popularity to the wide open style taught by "Honest John"
Warren. Only Oregon Normal school could crack the Frosh, eking
them out on a rain-soaked Astoria gridiron, 7 to 6.
On the other side of the ledger are recorded victories over Southern
Oregon Normal, 26 to 63 Oregon State Rooks, 18 to 6 and 25 to 03
and the University of Washington Babes, 13 to 7. Three runs of
over 75 yards netted the three touchdowns licking the Rooks in the
"Little Civil warf'
The deploying Ducklings smashed the Baby Beavers again on
Friday the thirteenth of November for the first clean sweep in five
years over the first-year men from Corvallis. Three of the four
touchdowns came directly on passes and the fourth indirectly. So
effective was their passing that they even passed over for one touch-
down from the three-inch line on only the second down.
Numerals were given the following 31 players:
Backs-Jay Graybeal, Bob Smith, Paul Rowe, Steve Anderson,
Ron Husk, Bill Rach, Denis Donovan, Tom de Freites, Robert R.
Smith, Connie Grabb, Floyd Smith, Frank Emmons 3 ends-Larry
Lance, Vic Reginato, Emery Hobbs, Howard Eagle, Stan Kunzman,
Gale Ferrisg tackles-Ellroy Jensen, Russ lnskeep, Clayton Pearson,
Henry Kaiser, guards-George Jones, Bill Stein, Melvin Passolt,
Lloyd Beggs, Bob Laurenson, Gus Laurisg centers-Erling Jacob-
sen, George Schweiger, and Ken Bowser.
four - .
El-S Were ouliigskni perform
ers of th ahdmg me
team e 1937 Du k1'm'
Era! antixllggiii Ezsv-IaY an-:gg
roY Jensen and BBB ,
'egon's 1937 Duckling basketball team, coached by
:st John" Warren, wound up a successful hoop cam-
with eight victories in 12 starts.
16 dashing Ducklings trounced every team on their
e with the exception of Portland's strong Union Oil
and Wendling. They split'the annual four game
civil war" series against Oregon State's rooks.
ter dropping a 44 to 43 encounter to the strong VVend-
1 rdinals in their second appearance, the Webfoo1t year-
,vept through all opposition with an impressive streak
etted seven consecutive victories.
ward Maple's Baby Beavers fell under two sensational
f rallies, and the lfVendling defeat was avenged. The
streak came to an unhappy end for "Honest John's"
owever, when they were beaten by Union Oil and
two frays to the rooks.
ding the frosh basketeers were a trio of varsity can-
in John Dick, lanky pivotman from The Dalles, Ted
, three times an all-state forward from Astoria, and
Matt Pavalunas, ball-hawking guard from Raymond, Wash-
Lengthy John Dick with 126 points in 12 games led all
Duckling scorers. Ambidextrous Ted Sarpola trailed With
120 rallies, and Pavalunas countered 75. The trio accounted
for 432 of the team's 502 tallies. Opponents netted 419
Completing the starting lineup for most games were Stan
Short, ex-Roseberg star, and Bobby Blenkinsop, former Mc-
Minnville standout. Blenkinsop was a forward, and Short
Other Ducklings seeing action in the season's 12 games
were lfVellingtori Quinn, Paul Jackson, Jimmy Jones, Al
Krietz, Burton Boroughs, Lyle Goode, and Ken Shipley.
Scores for the season follow: Frosh 40, Franklin 225
Frosh 43, lfVendling 445 Frosh 36, Franklin 285 Frosh 46,
Vancouver 17g Frosh 40, Signal Oil 285 Frosh 40, Rooks 325
Frosh 51, Rooks 413 Frosh 48, Wendling 395 Frosh 575
Texaco Oil 29, Frosh 26, Union Oil 523 Frosh 35, Rooks
41 5 Frosh 41, Rooks 43.
These men won numerals for service on the 1936-37 Duckling basketball team. Front, Matt
Pavalunas, John Dick, Ted Sarpola, Stan Short, Coach John Warren. Back, Jim Jones, Wel-
lington Quinn, Al Krietz, Bob Blenkinsop, Burton Buroughs, Lyle Goode.
i u Q01 I
Hampered by injuries during most of the season, the class of 1939
fared with little success on the cinder path and on the field. Left to
right: Front row: Sclmriver, Berry, Carlson, Vaughn, Burkitt. Sec-
end row: Currie. Wagstatf, Strickland, Adams, Strohecker. Back
row: Coach Fred Nowland, Marty, Barker, Weston, Lyle, and E. Smith.
Under the direction of Colonel Bill Hayward, Fred Nowland de-
veloped a 1936 team that surpassed its expected strength and won
praise for its cinder-crushing, despite the fact that only a few standout
performers and a large number of Freshmen of unknown quality were
on hand at the first call for workouts.
Bad luck dogged the Ducklings, and they Won but one meet, a
quadrangular affair with Corvallis, Eugene, and University high
schools on Hayward field. In this meet they totaled 86175 points by
decisively wining 11 out of 13 possible first places on the soggy track.
Against the Gregon State college Rooks in the relay meet on Bell
field in Corvallis the Yearlings won only one event, the medley relay,
whereas the Baby Beavers romped home first in the other four relay
events. The winning medley team was composed of Burkitt, Wag-
staff, Barker, and Schriver, who easily in 3 143.
That Jim Schriver, ace quarter-miler, and Jack Berry, sprinter,
had injuries which prevented them from turning in their usually fine
performances was greatly responsible for the defeat.
ln the 440-yard relay Hoyer, Rook anchor man, demonstrated
the cause for his reputation by beating out Bruce Currie.
Frosh tasted defeat by the surprisingly close score of 63 to 59. ln-
juries and the ever-feared robbing arm of ineligibility were again detri-
mental to the Freshmen's chances for winning. Firsts were taken by
Barker, Schriver, lVIarty, Strohecker, Addams, and the mile relayers.
Ben Marty, Stan Carlson, Floyd Vaughn, Ed Burkitt, Jack Berry,
Jack Wagstaff, Don Barker, Harry Addams, Eddie Smith, Jim
Schriver, Jack Weston, John Strickland, Crawford Lyle, Ed Stro-
hecker, and Bruce Currie won their numerals.
fY leap '
Strong-arm Ed 'lsxggeillle greatest of ease.
el' tosses the dlscus
:lean sweep of the four games in the "Little Civil War" with the
1 State Rooks ww the climax of a brilliant season recorded by
36 Yearling basketballers under the careful eye of "Honest
Warren, who excelled the year throughas Frosh mentor.
e brilliant mound performances of Bill "Chic" Sayles, who
in two no-hit games in a row and later in the summer gained a
in the United States Olympic baseball team, Was one of the
l factors in the Duckling success.
e Frosh, after a slow start, in which they dropped games to
high school of Portland twice and Milvvaukie high school once
tasting victory, reached their expected form in mid-season.
iles, who pitched for Washington high in Portland in his prep
id later starred in Portland bush league circles as a protege of
flays, former big-league submarine pitcher, chucked his first
contest against Salem, whom he blanked, 12 to 0, with the able
l of his fast-fielding and hard-hitting teammates. The most
anal sight of all was the no-hit white-washing he handed the
on Howe field.
'd Miillen, slugging third-baseman from the Timber league,
ck Gordon, who followed the footsteps of his famous younger
Joe at shortstop, were standouts on the nine, as were Catcher
vin and First-baseman Gale "Busher" Smith.
ash numerals were awarded to Gale Smith, Ford Mullen, Bill
Lee lrwin, Jim Nicholson, Jack Gordon, John Coomler, Gail
Bob Anet, Ken Rolfe, Gale Putnam, Jack Hay, Walter Van
is, George Jackson, Cece Walden, Dick Wintermute, Dave
pn, Bud Burnett, and Bob Smith.
sing their first three games to high school teams, "Honest john" Warren's Duclclings
defeated, blasting the OSC Rocks in all four games. Left to right: First row: Coach
Irwin, Sayles, Smith, Mullen, Coomler, Thompson, Gordon, Manager Eldon Fix.
row: Bob Smith, Anet, Hays, Walden, R. Wintermute, Burnett, Edinger, Van Emmons,
ackson, and Putnam.
Frosh baseball flashes, left
to right Lee Irwin, Bill
Sayles, Gale Smith, Ford
Mullen, Jack Gordon, Jack
John Lewis starts on one in
the bottom snap.
-,.,.,, vu -1- ' Y'
Numeral-winning Yearlings on the Frosh tennis team were Bob
Vaughn lstanding next to Coach Washkel, Rex Applegate, jack
Huemmer, Bill' Kline fnianagerl, and fkneelingl Harold Faunt and
Oregon's 1936 civil War over the courts to determine the superi-
ority of either the, Rooks or the Frosh was unsuccessful, for the two
matches were split with identical scores, 4 -to 3.
A torrid combat with the Rooks on May 9 netted the Frosh their
second victory of the season, 4 to 3. Appelgate, Vaughn, and Murphy
all took points for the Freshmen in singles, but each was forced into
three-set battles, before gaining victory. Appelgate and Murphy cap-
tured the first doubles match to clinch the Win. Murphy, playing
almost continuously from 2:30 to 5 in the afternoon, paced the court-
men with an amazing exhibition of grit and fight. Together with
Appelgate's service, Murphy's consistent lobs were the deciding factor
in the doubles match.
While their big brothers on the varsity were administering a de-
feat to Oregon State's varsity racketeers, the Frosh suffered their only
set-back of the year on May 23, when the Rooks reversed the score of
the previous match, 4 to 3.
Faunt and Huemmer, beaten in the earlier match, turned in Wins
this time, while their teammates faltered. Faunt teamed With Vaughn
in the second doubles to add the Ducklings' final point.
Play was begun by the Frosh on May 5, when they met and defeat-
ed Oregon Normal school easily at Monmouth, 5 to 2. The Year-
lings swept all but one singles and one doubles match. Murphy, Ap-
pelgate, Vaughn, Faunt, and Huemmer all Won in the singles, only
Huemmer being extended to three sets.
At the conclusion of the season "l939" numerals were presented
to five men: Rex Appelgate, Charles Murphy, Harold Faunt, Rob-
ert Vaughn, and Jack I-luemmer, all of Whom played in that order. gaul W hke above C0 1,
. . a
Appearing in doubles Were Appelgate and Murphy as the No. l com- nigga ffosh tennis realises
bination and Faunt and Vaughn as the second team.
tting the ball consistently to win three and tie one of five
as played, Coach Norman Thomas Stoddard's F rosh turf-
: of 1936 recorded a successful season which included a win and
'ith the Rooks from Corvallis.
e sextet captured two of three practice rounds against a power-
riversity high school squad. The only loss of the season was
by two factors--the Frosh being off-form and the stellar oppo-
featured by the sub-par 71 of Captain Bill Rosson of the prep-
eing unusually hot. The score was 21 to 12.
e Laurelwood crew tripped the Roolcs, 21 to 6, in opening the
yearling feud and held them at UM-all later in the season.
e practice rounds with the Uni-hi prepsters saw the Frosh win-
ne first, 856 to SW. The second meeting provided the upset,
ly brought revenge.
this time the squad had rounded into a more mature state, now
'eady for the young Statesmen.
tstanding divoteers on the Frosh team were Doug Ramsey, No.
whose par-cracking 71 at Laurelwood against the Oregon
'looks earned him three pointsg Frank "Spider" Binns, No. 2
ffer for the season, and Bob Speer, who forced Ramsey into
No. 3 position for the local Frosh-Rook contest, by upsetting
a challenge match.
on-yellow and emerald "l939" numerals were awarded to
amsey, Frank Binns, Harold Holler, and Harold Weston, all
land, and Bob Speer and Frederick Findtner, both of Eugene.
ook, Eugene, alternate and holder of the 1935 all-campus golf
cked half a point in team match play of winning his award.
Speer, Findtner, Weston,
Cook, Ramsey ready to
The same five at ease.
y freshmen finish a drive. From left to right, Bob Speer, Bob
er, Harold Weston, Lou Cook, and Doug Ramsey.
1 'sfs R
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Ytfx Deka Theta
baXX: Clatetxce Vlkfxte,
Regan, Scott Corbett, Ray'
Houghton, Doug Nlikxe,
Dick Devecs, BM Marian,
a ll 7
Akaha 'Yao Omeg
basketbalz Chades E t vi 3 0,
Sam Fort, Kiawah! Weston,
BN BXackab5', Don Ander-
son, Sack Betol , Sack YY
Sigma Pskaha 591300 cross
country: George Yicimg, E '
Fix, Don Barker, no H
e Fisher, Foy
o 6 e s.
'o Boyd, Sak
Yi a r c y 11
9 xt it ,
Phxtts. Ylarohl Ora e, ,
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s, Harrison Winston, Karl Donald Coles, campus golf champion. WaUie Kupfer and Ron Husk, ping-
ampus tennis champions.
Omega, intramural cham-
e campus for the 1936-37
Theta Pi softball title-
Cfzey Gcaofared Gampus rowm
An intramural program that provides opportunities for men to
enjoy competitive games in which the routines, the machinery and
complications of management are reduced to minimum and the play-
ing of the game is given the maximum of emphasis is the aim of the
School of Physical Education, directors of intramural athletics at the
Six persons, making up the Intramural Administrative Board, are
Wholly responsible for the proper conduct, and policies of intramural
play. A big factor in the guidance of this program, which has come
to be known as one of the most extensive in the country, is Paul Wash-
ke, director. His able subordinates are Earl Boushey, supervisory R.
K. Cutler, M. S. Hoyman and N. Jorgensen, assistants. -
Besides directly supervising activities, each season there are many
sports and impromptu games which are either directly or indirectly
stimulated by the formally organized intramural program.
Each fraternity, class, society or independent team has an intra-
mural manager, either elected or appointed by his group. This man-
ager is the point of contact between his team and the Intramural De-
The number of men participating in intramural play during the
past three terms was 1505. Thus 54.5 percent of the men on the
campus were in somelform of intramural activity.
Completed at the beginning of winter term, the new men's
Physical Education Building stimulated intramural participation to a
new peak. Costing EZ-I365,000, the new plant is complete in every de-
tail with a new system of no-draft ventilation and modern soundproof
walls throughout. The building connected with McArthur Court
contains numerous handball courts, volleyball courts, squash court,
two large basketball floors, a tumbling and apparatus room, indoor
track training facilities, wrestling room, boxing room and spacious,
modern offices for the School of Physical Education.
Edofxe VAX, 413509,
imma, Okcv- Berger, Morris
Ward, Y-obert Xcxcioer, YQKXX
Serene. EMAAXM Soe"Green,
SAX Chagobreao, vi ar oX A
Drager, Sohr1YX1t,CbeXX, Soho
YXaw1,413XYxe Prager, ?AAors
Yin!-. Back: XJ3q011K0 'Sede-
sors, WAX Carxrobel, Maurice
Henderson, E6 Srrohecker,
sea Bader, ilevrkx O-gnome.
Abba 'Yao Omega " PC' has
kedDaXX: Sean Cahabarx, Say
bed, Darrel NfAler
von, Hmmm Wier-
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mann, Haas Yl
Staiiord, Psrxowj Xlarst
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Knoerez Gibert. ' V
George Sign QX6orx
C24-IA WJaX6er1, evlks.,
Dean E-159, 5359
a Theta "' PQ' volewy-
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Theta handball: Ed Strohecker, Bill
aul Jackson, and Sid Milligan.
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With the new athletic plant not yet completed and the renovating
of the swimming pool unfinished, volleyball, handball, swimming and
Water polo activities were transferred from fall term to the Winter
semester. In their place was added a new outdoor sport-touch foot-
ball. The new game proved to be tremendously popular with both
participants and sponsors and has been added to the regular fall term
schedule. Winner of the first intramural touch football title Was
the independent Yeornen organization.
In the Sigma Delta Psi annual track and field meet held during
the fall term the Winners were Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Their team also
captured the annual Thanksgiving day cross country turkey run.
Don Barker, SAE, took first individual honors to Win a gobbler for
In addition to the inter-house competition there were many all-
campus tourneys held during the fall term. The results were as fol-
lows: golf singles, Don Colesg golf doubles, Don Coles and Max
Stoddardg tennis singles, H. Winston, tennis doubles, Karl Mann and
Ed Robbinsg ping pong singles, Les Werschkulg ping pong doubles, E.
Hearn and Wally Kupfer.
Alpha Tau Omega dominated the Winter handball schedule With
their quintets capturing both the A and B league hoop titles. The Phi
Delta Theta men took championships in the A and B leagues of vol-
leyball also garnering the handball title. Sigma Phi Epsilon Won the
Wrestling crown and Beta Theta Pi won the spring softball and golf
championships, while Sigma hall were the tennis winners.
In the all-campus tournaments during the Winter semester the re-
sults Were: badminton singles, Bob Fairfield, badminton doubles,
Stan Brazil and Bob Fairfieldg handball singles, Bill Johnson, hand-
ball doubles, Bill Johnson and Marvin Janakg ping pong singles,
UZ Pfffyflg M5
. e If
Ffgures 9 Sfreomljned
N -9. :Ll Nwxx ,
Jerry Hartwig and Virginia Regan here display
the grace and poise of the co-ed archer.
This is the WAA council. Left to right: Dorothy Mihalcik, Jane
Bogue, Betty Mushen, Gretchen Smith, Frances Watzek, Dorothy
Magnuson, jean Ackerman, Phyllis Adams.
lfVomen's Athletic Association, the organiz:
for sport-conscious coeds, strives to further th-
terest in athletics and to provide active sports-
recreation for Women. Active participation in i
mural and interclass tournaments is necessary
The organization, founded on the Universir
Oregon campus in 1913, has now over 120 vt
members as well as many associate members.
affiliated with the national WV. A. A., Atl
Federation of College Women, and the
Spring term, Oregon W. A. A. put on its
gest show and was hostess to representatives o
association from numerous western colleges and
versities. Principle object of the conference w
discuss new sports adaptable for women's coll
Betty Mushen was general chairman of the cox
Womei1's sports day again found VV. A.
tertaining coed sport enthusiasts, this time from
gon State college, Reed college, and Willax
university. A full day of baseball, tennis,
track, swimming, and archery was climaxed
fashion show of latest sport and spectator costt
modeled by Oregon Coeds.
izirl of sports
Frances Watzek, Jean Stevenson,
president WAA. president Amphibians.
it i 'Q
' . it
presents a colorful
" W w ,mnw
Master Dance, sponsored by W. A. A., is the campus honorary for
women outstanding in creative dancing. The principle aim of this
organization is the perfection of modern dance technique and the at-
tempt to explain this art to the public.
Fall and Winter terms, Master Dance offers a demonstration of
modern dance to the campus. Spring term, the group presents a re-
cital culminating the year's activities. Dances presented on this oc-
casion are original numbers based on jazz rythm, classical music, and
Junior Master Dance was founded as a training group for pros-
pective Master Dance members. It is closely patterned after the
senior honorary, but participation in its activities does not insure ac-
ceptance into Master Dance.
New this year is a creative dancing group for beginners, both men
and women, coached by Master Dance members. This class is solely
for amateur dancersg experts are barred.
Shirley Bennett is president of the organization, and Mrs. Faye
Knox is adviser.
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Pep and plenty of it, was the cry of fix
bitious young gentlemen who conducted the
ing activities for the spirited lVebfoot stu
'This group of livewire, pep-exciting yell leadc
instrumental in bringing to Oregon a spirit
would be the envy of any campus.
Organization of yells was shared by Don
man, the only returning veteran, and Bill Ko-
who thrilled many a crowd with breath-
tumbling stunts. Ably assisting these two wer'
Cush-ing, Leland Terry and Bob Vaughn. -
Through the untiring efforts of these I
cheering section was organized into the most
astic group seen in recent years. Eddie Va
lar four-letter yell king, found an opportuni
turn and lead yells during the basketball se
In direct association with the yell leac
another group of pep-eliciting students-t
committee. Under the co-chairmanshi
e oregon Yifx illzzllmoulders Ofl ob
t ndmg as 23
Vigil: and LelanciD'El1:'gYil:ndstand5
rout? 1 C h
er of llhlioiczak, left, and Pau us
Stevenson and Vic Rosenfeld, this enthusias
of spirit-promoters were largelv responsible
highly successful pep season They function
the yell le iders in staging rillies conduct
time stunts and directed after game celebra
Rallies staged for the YV S C VV'lSlllI1
California games were the highlights of the
colorful activities Rally shows xx eic held
land before the lVash1ngton and Lahfornia
At the annual Homecoming game with lfVa
St ite, a parade of florts and 1 rally show
ing Members of the rally squad which excited student pep at athletic contests were
Terry, Johnston, McCord Wlelllngton, Brown, Chapman, Cushing, back, E
Barley, Benson, Thomas, Wester, Weston, Mmger
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JT 83" 0" 25126
Order of the "O" is the athletic fraternity
on's lettermen in intercollegiate sports, of
io have won awards in the major sports and
nior managers in the same sports-football,
Ill, baseball, and track.
men who have distinguished themselves in
ng, tennis, golf, and cross-country are eli-
membership in the organization.
chief purpose of the letterrnen's group is to
Oregon athletics on a high plane of activ-
to foster a spirit of sportsmanship in those
term activities began when lettermen sold
lids from a booth between the Oregon and
ce buildings on the campus. Before the
ning game with Washirlgton State college,
fttermen wearing the big lemon yellow "O"
lue sweaters paraded before the grandstand
ial reserved section.
nnual Lettermenls Limp, which was staged
OSC-UO basketball game for State col-
'University students, was the climax of the
rm activities of the Order of the "O",
ddie Vail, veteran yell king, directing,
e lettermen were transformed into balli-
'aordinary for the "Ballet Moose".
ers for 1936-37 were Johnny Lewis, presi-
Farrar, vice-president, Gilbert Schultz,
3 Ralph Amato, treasurer, and Chan
The five Q04-A., YU. . W... ,V i A
geant-at-arms. Farrar, who left school at
Orde meh ab
fzw- .iirgf .gmdligng 133263859 officers of the
armzgsgnlafzsidentg 11622 nvige-presiczhfge from
Gib Sch ack: Ralph A erryy Serggantzgn
tz, secretary, rnato, treasurer, and
the fall term, Was succeeded by Jim Hurd.
" lettermen's fraternity: first row, Scharpf, Lloyd, Vail, Chilton, Lewis, Amato,
dd k Varoff,
sselle, Terjeson. Second row, Anderson, McGaughey, Bryant, Bra oc ,
n, C. Reed. Third row, Nicholson, Bentley, Schultz, Hurney, Lacou, Jacobsen,
ol, Miller. Fourth row, Yerby, Nilsen, Robertson, Janak, Gammon, Smith, Sexton,
gan. Back, Scroggins, Berry, Bjork, Giovanini.
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in particular fields, the. latter
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life--both the start of many a
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members "pledge . . . their
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Front: Noel Benson, Dick Hill, ,
Lacklen, Peter Garret, Charles Sl
ner, Jean Callahan, Larry Qu
Back: Harold Haener, Zollie Volch
Don Casciato, Nels Nelson, Wal
Vernstrom, Don Chapman, D,
Milne, Bill Lubersky, Bill jones.
A Gabba jeffd Sig,
1 - - A
Bill Jones John Economus
G? .7 6Lj9,06L KT
Front: Dean Connaway, John Ecc
mus, Ralph Miller, Meredith Hu
ens, Harry Hodes, Thomas Guy, IH
old Strawn. Middle: Dean V. P.
ris, Bill Sexsmith, Ernest Sava
Lester Miller, Ralph Perry, Ge
Sherwin. Back: Allan C. Finke,
neth Gillanders, J. P. Alvin
gard, Alfred Tyson.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA, national advertising honorary for
established on the University of Oregon campus in 1924 to promf
professional spirit among male students intending to enter advertl
as a vocation, is captained by Bill Jones, who succeeded Ed Mo
winter term, this year.
The annual ad-men's dance dubbed the Krazy Kopy Krawl
held in Gerlinger hall January 9 with a record crowd in attend:
Contests, and unusual features kept the crowd constantly
their toes. With the help of secretary-treasurer lfValter Vernst
the organization has entertained many prominent speakers, and au
ed a scholarship spring term to the best junior man in advertising.
President, John Economusg vice-president, Ernest Savage, sr
tary George Shwewin, treasurer Kenneth Gillanders, master o
rituals Alvin Overgard, and faculty adviser N. H. Comish ar
1937 leaders of ALPHA KAPPA PSI, national commerce hon
which endeavors to foster in banking, commerce and accounting,
esty, good business ethics, and contacts with business men.
A number of awards to Worthy students are made each ye.
Alpha Kappa Psi including scholarship plaques and medal
Members cooperate with service clubs and hold professional mee
and luncheons twice a month at which business men discuss cu
problems and their solutions.
t: Avery Combs, Ruth May Chil-
Elaine Comish, Julia LaBarre,
:eline Seavey, Arno Peiterson.
: C. L. Kelley, Robert Buzzard, Al
ce, Max Saunders, John Gople-
iefa cmzma iqma
: Raymond Hiroshigi, Jarvis
, Dick Hill, James Perkins, Her-
rmentrout. Back: Henry Ash,
Newman, Andrew Bogdanovich,
Bowie, Max Carter, Tom Fuson.
'remedic students are members of ASKLEPIADS, local medical hon-
for men, which Winds Whitely in and out of Junior Weekend
gs pledging members by tying bones trimmed with ribbons to
lapels. Only the most outstanding students of the school are
to Asklepiad ranks united for the purpose of providing an in-
e of good scholarship and high ideals among Oregon's future
sklepiads hold regular meetings throughout the year with prom-
members of the medical and scientific professions as speakers.
year chief doctor has been Ben Bowie, presidentg Jarvis Gould,
residentg and Henry Ash, secretary-treasurer.
n outstanding scholastic record or commendable teaching ex-
ce are the two keys which unlock the doors of membership to
GAMMA SIGMA, national business administration honorary for
en and women.
nder the inspirational leadership of Professor C. Lyle Kelly,
lentg Alfred Tyson, vice-president, and Ruth May Chilcote,
'ary-treasurer, the Oregon chapter of the fraternity has brought
:st speakers to its meetings.
scholastic plaque hanging on the third floor in Commerce Hall,
raved each year by Beta Gamma Sigma with the name of the
an student having the highest grade average for the year.
Ben Bowie C. Lyle Kelly
Helen Bartrum Margery Kissling
Front: Arlene Reynolds, Margery If
ling, Helen Bartrum, Kathleen S:
bury, Ellen Hill, Virginia Welling!
Jane Lagassee, Frances Johnsi
Back: Georgette Wilhelm, Ir.
Schaupp, Betty jane Bernitt, Vis
Emery, Toni Lucas, jane Bogue.
JLHZHZKL 0? G
These six co-eds, headed by Marg
Kissling, formed the directorate
the annual Gamma Alpha Chi g
invitational dance-a highlight of
spring social season. Left to ri
Betty Jane Bernitt, Arlene Reyn
Jane Lagassee, Vivian Emery, K
leen Duffey, and Patricia Neal.
One of the most looked-forward-to events of each spring ter
the campus is the annual GAMMA ALPHA CHI Spring Fashion D:
put on by the national women's advertising society for the plea.
of campus "best-dressers." Models for the fashion display preset
during dance intermission, are chosen from living organization.
popular vote. Eugene merchants furnish the garments and accessc
It is also during the intermission of this scintillating affair A
future members of Gamma Alpha Chi are pledged. Many mem
of the organization, whose purpose it is to promote advertising
profession for women, and to give practical and theoretical lcnowl
of advertising, have attained honor in the professional World.
Looming large on Gamma Alpha Chi's calendar every third
is the national convention to which a delegate is always sent. Ale
Peterson was elected national treasurer last year.
Gamma Alpha Chi sets as its goals, prestige in the field of a
tising, opportunity to know the prominent advertisers, placeme
graduates, and a yearly project of some sort. Under the ski
leadership of Helen Bartrum, presidentg Kathleen Duffy, vice-p
dentg Margery Kissling, secretary-treasurerg and Toni Lucas, ed
Gamma Alpha Chi has enjoyed an active and profitable year.
ne men are Friars. Front: George
e, Al Davis, Keith Wilson, Fred
mond, John Thomas, Bill Hall,
Johnson. Back: Tom Tongue,
lc Nash, Fred Colvig, john Lewis,
Eschebeck, jim Hurd.
P: Alice Saunders, Marjorie Not-
'Betty Bellows, Violet Mundy,
sthenes Chrones. Center: Eve-
enoves, Harold Sexton, Leilani
, Evelyn Genoves, June Unter-
. Back: Michael Chrones,
e Untermarm, J im Hurd, Charles
n integral part of Junior Weekend and of the campus every day
embers of FRIARS, senior men's service honorary. To be tapped
is black band as they solemnly wind across the green campus
or a polished dance floor, is the greatest honor seniors can Win.
riars add members to their rank twice a year-in the spring and
fall term. Their function is an effort to improve organization
pirit in University groups. They take an active part in all
UI-O-KAMAAINA, newly-formed organization to further the in-
s of Oregonians in the Islands and promote the University of
on, is both a social and business club.
n a business-like manner the student members are working
gh the tourist bureau, as Well as Oregon Alumni and friends to
ct students in the Island high schools. Twice a month members
socially. Hawaiian songs are sung from which sprung two
us serenades during spring term. Officers of Hui-O-Kamaaina
frank Hitchcock, presidentg -Marjorie Nottage, vice-president,
eilani Kroll, secretary-treasurer.
Kay Coleman Hollis Hoven
Front: Kay Coleman, Pearl Jean
son, Virginia Regan, june B
Felker Morris, Harriet Sarazin.
Miriam Fouch, Betty Riesch, Do
Magnuson, Elizabeth Stetson,
Lou Drake, Marionbeth Wolfen
len Dickson. Doris Peterson, Bra
Young, Viola Barker, Margaret
Margaret Hamby. Center: Jose
Chapman, Evelyn Hollis, Alice
back, Lucia Davis, Phyllis Shatz,
riet Moore, Edith Hopkins, True
ris. Bottom: Mrs. Jane Thaeher,
Helen Calkins, Corinne Pritc
Madam Rose McGrew, Mrs.
Nineteen outstanding sophomore women experience the thr
becoming a pledge to KWAMA, local service honorary, when they
under an arbor of swords at the Mortar Board ball held spring
of each year.
Primarily a university service group corresponding to Skull
Dagger, members serve at teas, fashion shows, and other func
They also endeavor to promote good fellowship first, among me
of their own society and second, among University of Oregon c
1936-37 officers are Kay Coleman, president, Virginia R
secretary-treasurer 5 Pearl Jean Wilson, vice-president. Gen
McNiece has acted in the capacity of adviser to the group.
National upperclass women's music honor society, MU
EPSILON, sponsored two concerts this year, and awarded from the
ceeds a year's scholarship in violin to a warthy student. Ruthz
Wolfenden won the scholarship.
In November Dean John Landsbury was featured as
soloist with the University Symphony orchestra. In April Mi
presented its own talent.
New members chosen to join the group are Brandon Y
Phyllis Schatz, Avis Negley, Ann Barton, Viola Barker, Lucia
and Elaine Moore. Officers are Hollis Hoven, president, True
ris, vice-president, Harriet Moore, secretary, and Margaret
treasurer. Mrs. Josephine Chapman is adviser to the group.
.M LL Ccpsifo.
Top: Elaine Moore, Avis Negley
to right: Mildred Blackburne,
tha McCall, Virginia Endicott,
ne Comish, Helen Bartrum, Mar-
t: Betty Moore, Barbara Ward,
resa Kelley, Ruth Stanley, Juli-
e Fortmiller, Evelyn Erickson.
ter: Florence Winber, Pat Brug-
, Irene Holmstead, Beverly Wha-
, Dorothy Magnuson, Helen Hen-
on. Back: Mildred Hubbart,
n Eckman, Doris Wulzen, Bar-
Barnell, Edyth Farr, Betty Bel-
, jean Ramsden.
To stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman by recog-
ng and encouraging leadership as well as a high standard of
larship is the purpose of MORTAR BOARD, senior Women's nation-
Mortar Board presented a scholarship plaque for the first time
year to the three freshmen women supreme in scholarship. Their
rty Party honoring all three-pointers was another 1937 inovation.
Members of Mortar Board are Virginia Endicott, Mildred Black-
e, Margilee Morse, Helen Bartrum, Elaine Comish, and Martha
An opportunity to develop musical and dramatic ability and to
ease poise in appearing before audiences is the heart to which
i BETA, national music and drama honorary, owes its life.
Beside carrying out an active musical and drama program each
, Phi Beta offers two scholarships to women students granted on
basis of talent, scholarship, and worthiness. They are given for
year in piano, voice, violin, or organ. To raise necessary funds
these, Phi Beta members sponsor concerts of famous artists.
Theresa Kelly is president, Rosemary O'Donnell, vice-presidentg
the Farr, secretary 3 Lotta Carll, treasurer, and Phyllis Adams,
Virginia Endicott Theresa Kelly
Margery Kissling Tom Tongue
Front: VaDare Hackney, Mai
Kissling, Lois Strong, Helen Mit:
Cherie Brown, Vivian Runte, l
May Chilcote. Center: Corrinne
Barre, Pauline Morlan, Arlene R
olds, Jo Skene, Margaret Rol
Elaine Cornish, Pearl Johansen, l
garet Shively. Back: Elizabeth
ment, Julia LaBarre, Violet Runts
Thi Chi Chain
Quill jeffd Qglzi
Front: William Davis, Anton Yu
Herbert Slcalet, Orval Thomp
Robert Miller, George Birnie, Ric
Devers. Middle: Robert Anden
William Martin, Harry McCall,
drew Newhouse, Edward Whee
William Mclnturff, J ack McGirr. I
Edward Raudsep, Wallace Kaai
Frank Nash, Tony Amato,
Rooney, Al Davis, Arvin Robb.
To foster high ideals for Women in business careers is the ai
PHI CHI THETA, national business administration honorary for w
en. By encouraging fraternity and cooperation among Women pr
ing for such careers through a senior award, discussions and s
meetings, the organization gains its ends.
The senior award is a scholarship key given annually on the
of high schblastic standing and general student activities to a wo
in the school of business administration.
Phi Chi Theta officers for 1937 are Margery Kissling, presi
Margaret Shively, vice-president 5 Violet Runte, secretaryg and V
Sponsoring prominent law men from all parts of the stat
speakers, PHI DELTA PHI, law honorary has contributed decided
a better understanding of problems and achievements in all de
ments of the law profession.
Classed among the veteran organizations which have live
watch the University expand and mature, it is international in s
seeking to bring to its members something of that culture and
which is too often left out of modern professional fields.
Thomas Tongue has acted in a competent manner as mag
capably assisted by Antone Yturri as his exchequer, Willard
Inturff, clerkg and Orval Thompson, historian.
-nt: Hallie Dudrey, Constance
tzer, Margaret Carman, Martha
art, Gladys Battleson, Clare Igoe,
lc: Frances Schaupp, Isobel Miller,
le Buchanan, Kathleen Duffy,
abeth Turner, jane Bogue, Molly
ite, Jean Ackerson, Genevieve Mc-
ce, Betty Brown.
PM Theta Upsifon
nt: Paul Gjording, Howard Ben-
, Earl Repp, Edell Bryant, Glenn
tock, Dudley Miller, Clifford
ph, John Economus. Second row:
rman Shirley, Denny Breaid, Bob
dfellow, Bill Crosby, Fred Loback,
n Espy, Bruce Rogers, Frank Voss.
rd row: Ed Grisler, Norman Dav-
n, Louis Larson, Rex Cooper,
Russell, Bob Olbeckson, Bill
res. Back: Phil Ackerman, Nor-
' Under the presidency of Martha Stewart, PHI THETA UPSILON,
ior women's service honorary, contributed as its major function of
year a Martha Washington dinner party to greet campus fresh-
n and sophomores.
A program from the art and music, recreation, charm, prose, and
rtry, travel and drama hobby groups of Philomilete which the or-
iization sponsors was given at the party, and Dean Hazel Schwer-
lg spoke. Black and gold pins of Philomilete were awarded at a
Beside Martha Stewart, other officers are Lucia Davis, Kathleen
ffy, Jean Ackerson, Clare Igoe, and senior adviser Margery
The PROPELLOR CLUB, organized this year under the direction of
ofessor Alfred L. Lomax, is the fifty-third stem to be grown on an
rnational plant of the same name. Its purpose is to further the
erican merchant marine and an active interest in foreign trade.
The Oregon group is the seventh student port of the entire World
ganization. Club members have enjoyed outstanding authorities
foreign trade as speakers, as well as moving pictures, at various
etings. First officers of the Oregon port are Glenn Kantock, presi-
it 3 John Economus, vice-president g Bruce Rogers, secretary-
asurer, and Professor Lomax, honorary president.
Martha Stewart Glenn Kantock
John Keyes Robert Bechtell
Front: Edward Elfving, Dale Hard
John Keyes, Fred Smith. Ce
Patrick Cassidy, Frank Nash,
Barker, Robert Newlands, De
Bjork, Edward Jacobs, Roy M
Charles McGirr. Back: Charles
ler, Clyde Walker, Sam Kroschel,
Goodfellow, Vernon Moore, Hers
Hardisty, Dennie Breaid, Dow
Milne, Noel Benson.
SCQLLQVJ 60267 lq
Skull ma .Qaqq
Front: Bob Recken, Brock M'
Harry Weston, Bob Beckrell, Clar
Peterson, Zane Kemler, Jay Lan
Willie Frager. Back: Bill Cumm
Harry Clifford, Bud Burnett, Ha
Duncan, Jim Wells, Lack Lochri
"Esprit de corps" among college cadets, is the purpose of SCAB
AND BLADE, national men's military honorary, while efficiency in
itary tactics is its requisite for members chosen during regular pa
each spring term.
March 6, Scabbard and Blade held its annual Military
choosing from 15 outstanding girls of various living organizati
"Little Colonel" to whom the campus paid homage during the
ning. Spring term the organization also presented a medal to the
standing freshman taking the soldierly course during the year.
John Keyes, Scabbard and Blade captain, led the members in
meetings which consisted of lectures by prominent men and mem
SKULL AND DAGGER is a door for men to enter into student '
activities. This is achieved by ushering at banquets, games, con
and assemblies, and acting with Kwama as co-sponsor of Campus C
House held once each year.
Freshmen pledged every year at the annual Frosh Glee dance
the White sweater of the organization with its yellow skull and dt
by being outstanding in scholarship, in class service, and in gem
Leaders of the group this year are Robert Bechtell, presi
Zane Kemler, vice-presidentg Clair Peterson, secretaryg Brock
ler, treasurer 5 and Robert Gridley, sergeant-at-arms.
t to right: Erwin Laurance, Leon-
Greenup, Don Casciato, Jim Mor-
n, William Pease, Gordon Con-
y, Lloyd Tupling, Gerald Criss-
n, Reinhart Knudsen, Stan Hob-
, Howard Kessler, Wayne Harbert.
Zqma Qelia -W' e
hat's Paul Pendarvisv, exclaimed
mbers of Sigma Delta Chi, nation-
journalism fraternity, when it was
t to Oregon students at its annual
ce. More than 600 couples
med the Igloo to hear the first of
"big name" bands to come to
The most outstanding press conference the University of Oregon
ever played host to, was the great journalism achievment which
MA DELTA CHI, with the cooperation of Theta Sigma Phi and the
rnalism school faculty, marks on its ledgers for the year 1937.
Jointly with Theta Sigma Phi, the organization sponsored the
egon high school press conference as Well as the Oregon State press
X fab. The annual award of the Sigma Delta Chi cup was presented
the editor of the best weekly newspaper in the state at the time of
Oregon newspaper gathering, along with the Hal E. Hoss trophy
the Paul Kelty cup.
Sending its president Dan Clark II south to an unusually inspira-
al national convention during fall term was another of Sigma
lta Chi's satisfactory yearly events.
During 1937 Sigma Delta Chi heard such outstanding personal-
s as Jay Allen, Paul Smith, Harrison Brown, and Dr. Y. T. Wu.
e member, Howard Kessler, gained national recognition by or-
ization of TCLACA, "Two can live as cheaply association". Dan
Clark II and George Jones spent part of the year covering Oregon's
Officers of the men's journalism honorary are: Dan E. Clark Il,
sidentg James Morrison, vice-presidentg Willard Marsh, secre-
5 and Darrel Ellis, treasurer.
Dan Clark II. Howard Kessler
Boca! gfoizomry 0cieiie5
Architectural Club-Art-Men and Women
Boots and Spurs-Riding-Men and Women
Congress Club-Debate and Discussion-Men
Daly Club-Territorial Scholarship-Men and Women
Debate Order of "O"-Debate-Men and Women
Der Deutsche Verein-German-Men and Women
Dill Pickle Club-Social-Women
Emerald Order of "O"-Emerald Workers-Men and
Heads of Houses-Living Organizations Presidents-
Hermian Club-Physical Educational-Women
Hui-O-Kamaaina-Hawaiian-Men and Women
Interfr:iTrnity Council-Living Organization Presidents
International Relations Club-Discussion-Men and
Law School Association-Law-Men and Women
Order of the Mace-Speech-Men and Women
Order of "O"-Lettermen-Men
Oregon Liberal Club-Discussion-Men and Women
Oregon Radical Club-Social Welfare-Men and
Oregon Student Federation-Student Body Problems-
Men and Women
Pot and Quill-Writing-Women
Toast Masters Club-Discussion-Men
YWCA-Young Christian Association-Women
YMCA-Young Christian Association-Men
WAA-Women's Athletic Association
Westminster House-Presbyterian-Men and Women
WESIQY Club-Methodist-Men and Women
ass olzor rqcuzizafimzs
Skull and Dagger-Underclass-Men
jfcufionaf gfoizor cuz
Phi Theta Upsilon-Upperclass-Women
Allied Arts League-Art-Men and Women
Alpha Delta Sigma-Advertising-Men
Alpha Kappa Delta-Sociology-Men and Women
Alpha Kappa Psi-Commerce-Men
Alpha Tau Delta-Nursing-Women
American Student Union-Today's Problems-Men and
Phi Beta-Music and Drama-Women
Phi Beta Kappa-Liberal Arts-Men and Women
Phi Delta Phi-Law-Men
Phi Chi Theta-Commerce-Women
Phi Delta Kappa-Education-Men
Phi Sigma-Biology-Men and Women
Delta Phi-French--Men and Women
Mu Epsilon-Mathematics-Men and Women
Beta Alpha Psi-Accounting-Men
Beta Gamma Sigma-Commerce-Men
Classical Club-Latin-Men and Women
Condon Club lG.M.S.A.J-Geology-Men
D.A..R.-American Revolution Descendants-Women
Delta Sigma Rho-Debate-Men and Women
Gamma Alpha Chi-Advertising-Women
La Corrida de Todos-Spanish-Men and Women
Mu Phi Epsilon-'Music-Women
National Collegiate Players-Drama-Men and Women
Newman Club-Catholic-Men and Women
Pan Xenia-Foreign Trade-Men
Phi Alpha Delta-Law-Men
Pi Sigma-Latin-Men and Women
Pi Lambda Theta-Education-Women
Phi Mu Alpha-Music-Men
Propellor Club-Foreign Trade-Men and Women
Scabbard and Blade-Military-Men
Sigma Delta Chi-Journalism-Men
Delta Psi-Physical Education-Men
Sigma Delta Pi-Spanish-Men and Women
Sigma Xi-Science-Men and Women
Tabbard Inn fSigma Upsilonl-Writing-Men
Tau Delta Delta-Music-Women
Theta Sigma Phi-journalism-Women
Zeta Kappa Psi-Debate-Women
ln 47 Gs Gnd lnclepe d
r0Ups n enfs
A . A-1 B.-
la ' 4 w.4--F'r-
" M: 'M 1 .R
j 1 p 4 V ' .., ,
Founted at University of Oregon, 1928. i
Seniors: Walter Eschebeck, Howard Backlund, Theodore Bohl-
man, Demosthenes Chrones, Gerald Chrisman, Minoru Yasui.
Juniors: Freed Bales, Kessler Cannon, Michel Chrones, Joe
Fernandez, Jule Graff, Raymond Hiroshigi, William F. Lubersky,
Harold McKenzie, Sheldon Parks, Walter Vernstrom, Franklin
Voss, John Walker, Kenneth Woods.
Sophomores: Frank Allen, Jack Buchanan, Albert Chamberlain,
Joseph Frizzel, William Leith, Burr Monrad, Donald Richardson,
Frexlzmenz Herbert Anderson, Phillip Barret, Howard Burnett,
Robert Duncan, Stewar MacKenzie, Irvin Mann, Carl Nehren,
Don Palmblad, Norman Richards, Myron Sautter, Richard Sears,
Patrick Shea, John Stein, Robert Stain, Roy Nels Vernstrom, Robert
lvines, Bruce Eddy.
Special Students: Antonne Yturri, A. J. Phillips.
if fl' 4'
' - ' E h b k D. Ch B bl an Yasui
gff'l2" - isffliii' igf-flifiga vile ec Lubersliiims bf Elm-nes W- V""5""m
Cl-:amiga-iin Frizzell Leitle M0nF3d Wulzen Righardson gnderson
Nehren Mann Duncan Palmblad Richards Wines HI-'Hel'
gf" N1 , -
' Y I 'f""""- JN'
L- I ltr ., if ,.
Y p ,K .
-H"-' "HK uw if .
. sxixisi 'Eff'
. .ef -f
of Alpha hall was busy when this picture was snapped'
lill lots of room! Right, Pat Shea and Stewart McKenzie
in their room.
Alpha hall has a name for wmmng thmgs To the left ts their
prize Homecoming float, at the rxght are a few of the cups and the
radio they won an all campus competition durmg the past year
Above, only a few of the Alphas were absent for this one
N. . H - .1-H-Q' ,f- -, - f' -.: if i , - '- 1 ..-.i - e . A . ,, V 1? . ' elf- - 1
1 , I Hu
gf-Qr q',1TT' V'J'?"1-"X , P Y w ,, 'i , - -- Q ,- - -,
J. :-71--r f' ':.J-' - 1 L . 'l ' ' - ' '7t.'ff.5 ' ' N of ' .
H I Y
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I ' I
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, 1865.
Gamma Phi chapter installed February, 1910.
Seniors: James Black, Richard Bowe, Jean Callahan, Alan Davis,
Woodrow Everett, Ben Grout, Marvin Henrickson, Andres Kar-
stens, Jim Quinn, James Stangier, William Summers, Cliff Thomas,
Juniors: Kenneth Abraham, Donald Anderson, Pete Buren, Nor-
man Danielson, Charles Erwin, Sam Fort, Dick Glenn, Robert Good-
fellow, Dick Hoskins, Bert lVIeyers, Darrell Miller, Bob Moffett
Wayne Scott, Xfvllllillll Speirs, Jack Stafford, Cliff Troland, Clyde
Walker, Jim Standard.
Sophomores: Jack Allen, VVilliam Blackaby, Alvin Brown, Jack
Berry, Kirk Eldridge, William Foster, Jack Hay, Hans Karstens, Joe
Meaney, Bob Sproat, Everett Stroble, Lloyd Tupling, Jack Wagstaff,
l"reshmen: James Buck, Robert Blenkinsop, Bill Dunn, Jack
Dunn Glenn Eaton, Herb Ehrsam, Gerald Graybeal, Bob Hochuli,
George Long, Wayne Mackin, Manning Moore, William Mortimer,
Barr Palmer, Erle Swanson, Kirman Storli, Eldon Wyman, Page
Yaw, Adolph Zamsky.
Pahl CICHWGU Birnie B. Davis Wilxon Raw B Ulf
A, Davis Kai-stens mug Grout Summers Simmer SUM fi
Abraham BUYER Danielson Fort Glenn H0 km Gvvdfellw
W lk , Moffett Stafford Sproa! Berry Blarlfilw Bldndg'
Wggaiuf Slroble Brown Weston W. Dunn BlGDkm'0P Baum
Moore LUDB Y Mortimer Mackin Wyman ZH!-Il ky 5 ll
sformed their modern chapter house into a hunter's
their fall informal. The masculine mountaineers are,
ight: Goodfellow, Dick, Glenn, Buck, Weston and
Right, the den is also popular with the Alpha Taus--
umner, and A. Karstens in this picture.
ATO's at breakfast and before the fireplace. Above, they can
survey the campus from the shade of their Spanish terrace.
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1839.
Beta Rho chapter installed December 9, 1909.
Seniors: Charles Bittel, John Clabough, Percy Freeman,
VVarren Gill, Jim Hurd, Ercel King, Harold Sexton, Wilson Sieg-
mund, Charles Reed, Donald Reed.
Juniors: Robert Beard, Ormond Binford, James Hubbard, Don
Kennedy, Jerry Kestly, Karl Koch, Milo Lacy, Dale Lasselle, James
Mackie, Dick Mieth, Vernon Moore, Jack Newman, Kenneth
Purdy, Sion Wentworth, George Wilson.
Sophomores: Harry Adams, Denton Burdick, Edward Burkitt,
Bud Burnett, James Clayton, William Crane, Stuart Endicott,
William Harrow, Glandon Kelty, Walt Miller, Arkie Robinson,
Donald Smith, Dick Wintermute, Wendell Wyratt.
Freshmen: Steve Anderson, James Buell, Ben Clabough, Roger
Conrad, Robert Dent, Hal Duden, Earl Fortmiller, Ellroy Jensen,
Howard Jones, Edward Luclcey, John lVIcGowan, Dwight Near,
Matt Pavalunas, William Pengra, Wellington Quinn, Tom Robert-
son, YVilliam Rosson, John William Smith, Robert Speer, Donald
Thomas, Robert Wintermute, Irving Wolcott, Les Werschkul, Rich-
K' R, d J. Clabaugh Sexton
Sziigncan Nggman Naith Koch Mackie
Clayton Keuy Miller Harrow Smith
Buell Fortmil ler Jones D'-'den LuFkeY
Mrgowan Quinn Reason L. Werschkul Winter-mule
herhood of Beta before its library. Right, Dick Winter-
d Bill Harrow tune up the Beta radio.
Beta Theta Pi at study and Betas Burnett, Harrow and Burdick on
the millrace. Above, the Betas made "hay" at their fall dance.
Founded at Union college, 1841.
Alpha Eta Delta chapter installed January 1, 1921.
Seniors: Kenneth Miller, William Stockton.
Juniors: Richard Bryson, Thomas Fuson, Frederick Heidel,
Dewey Paine, George Williams.
Sophomores: Robert Boyer, Jack Huemer, John McLeod,
Brock Miller, Keith Osborne, Douglas Ramsey, James Wells.
Freshmen: Bud Aronson, Allen Bertz, Wendell Brooks, Robert
Haines, Garry Horstkottie, Robert Jolly, Warren Lomax, Jack
Layton, Jack McClung, VVilliam Moores, Stanley Norris, Lloyd
Robbins, John Skirving, Thomas Starbuck, Robert Tongue, Robert
Law Students: Bartlett Cole, Cyrus Cook, Thomas Tongue.
Stockton Robbins K. Miller T. Tong'-le Wells
Williams Paine Huemmer Boyer Osbumf
Horstkotte Haines Bl'90lCS JOUY Befflf
McClung Non-is Winslow Moores B. Oflgue
ill Foskett, Bob Boyer, Bud Aronson, Gerry Horst-
on toast before the flames. Right, this blue and
Chi Psi lodgers is the newest on the Oregon campus
Fusen, Wells and Horstlcotte browse in the library of Chi Psig
Baron is petted by George Williams while John McCleod gazes
down the millrace. Above, Chi Psi brothers wore anything they
liked to this dance.
Founded at Bethany College, Virginia, 1859.
Gamma Rho chapter installed 1883.
Graduate rtudenlz Kenneth Rodmer.
Seniors: Jay Bailey, Blaine Ballah, Peter Garrette, Comet Gib-
son, Jack McCarty, Robert Mulvey, Elton Owen, Lawrence Quille,
Jay Scruggs, John Selley, Reed Swenson, Harrison Winston.
Juniors: Neal Butler, Robert Christner, Bradle Henry, Ivan
Moore, Marshall Nelson, Albert Runkle, Kenneth Webber, James
Weber, James Woods.
Sophomores: Clyde Angerman, Lowell Brown, Scott Fleck, Ken-
neth Larsen, Warren Muser, Ralph Peyton, Robert Smoke, Fred
Towner, Doyle Mulligan. f
Freshmen: Art Davis, William Eigner, Clayton Ellis, William
Freeny, Robert Holdman, Gerald Holzapfel, Robert Little, Cyrus
McLaL1ghlin, Ben Pate, Charles Schannep, John Yantis.
Gibson Owen Mulvev Go"?"e Mccany Selly
Winston Bailey Ballah Chnsmer Butler Nelson
J. Weber K. Weber Woods Anzerman Brown Fleck
Muser Mulligan Towne: Holdman Eignel' Pale
Yantis Ellis Freeny Schannep
ff Y' '11 .
,1 e X
TX X: lx!!
- i 1 A L i wx, YR
have Delrs Scruggs, Ellis, Weber, and McLoughlin at the
rmal. Right, the boys seek relaxation in their basement
m with a few rounds of pool.
Mascot "Queer-nie" to the front and a "shot" at the informal
Above, Delts in their den.
""'TT.1'g:1fTi , i,-j,1f-liuwfglle:L-vf1r:f:j:fx'1Eg?1-:Tn 1 flfiw, , - .1 .-.. vi ......g ,.,. .f t W . Y rv.. ,,. . -. .qw .- e, . - . -,fg:-- J
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1wn V A -1 ,1 -, - ' ,A K I W 1 J.h V,..4L ,,--' 1 I rv- -
1 'V I' 11 414.'-l1:LL,'.lm .5 1'ei1fj-wg' 1 Q 11 111 1, J1il.f-'-."1.:f.'l1 lil: wwu:1.5- ., f+"rf:1'-1
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1, T, Y X 1x 1 11 - I 1 . V11 -. Y , K N ,. , 1.11---rf I 711+-.-X Q 1
J. ivlm ll H 1 YL '1'. fi Q-.1 " 1 1- .7 -V' .1 X" k I., 1 11 ' f. K" 11-L " ' '1'l1 I , l
1 1, . L. n' Y- - f f ' A 1 ' ' ' 11 1
l ' 77 Y Y F ALL - 'QL
Founded at Williamstown, Massachusetts, 1834.
Oregon chapter installed, 1934.
Seniors: Donald Chapman, Daniel E. Clark, Jr., Robert Dean,
William Estes, Mortimer Heinrich, Richard Halley, Charles Mc-
Girr, Willard Mclnturif, Robert Newlands, George Smith, Stanford
Smith, Dave Silven, Donald Wilson.
Juniors: Henry Ash, Tony Amato, Fred Davis Norman, Davis,
Joseph Early, Kenneth Ely, Benjamin Forbes, Richard Hill, William
Jones, James Kilpatrick, Kenneth Kirtley, Jack Lew, Robert Moser,
Robert Morris, Gordon Perlich, Paul Plank, Gerald A. Smith, Ger-
ald T. Smith, Paul Wilson, William Zimmerman.
Sophomores: Paul Deutschmann, Herbert Juell, Zane Kemler,
Francis Price, Marion Popescu, Al Lynn, Wilfred Roadman, Del-
bert Robinson, George Skipworth, Robert Vaughn, Karl Wester.
Freshmen: Richard Bird, John Derville, Harold DeCicco, Con-
nie Grabb, Max Houser, Lawrence Lew, Robley Mangold, Donald
Sheedy, Charles Skinner Jr.
H H M I ff Newlands Heinrich l G. F. Smith Silven
Wilszii Dsvhlawr Early . G' T' smllh Qlrsiato
Kilpatrick Zimmerman A- Smllh :Egret ROLE:-Ln Pop
"mf" B'Zii's"""a" umm. sk-mf
's go into their dance. Those in the front line are: Eliza-
son, Rob Mangold, Zane Kemler, Wilfred Roadman, and
'mei I i
I l..- i' .
.,,.--,. Zu., ' I
Three DU's on the terrace before Venetian blinds, and three more
under the influence of the radio. Above, Delta Upsilon goes Es-
qulre in the den.
Founded at University of Oregon, 1928.
Graduate students: Sidney Lang, Hans Plambeck, Edward
Seniors: Hugh Burnett, John Hemingway, Wallace Newhouse,
Douglas Pelton, Curtis Saxton, Wayne Smith.
Juniors: Walter Bratney, Irvin Buchwach, John Dickinson,
Stanley Glick, Paul Latimer, James Taylor, Garner Thorne, Ed-
mund Wilson, Walter Wood.
Soplmmores: Keith Barker, William Jackson, Milton Johnson,
Albert Linn, Jack Metcalf, Robert Patterson, Harry Proudfoot,
John Smeed, Calvin Wilson.
Freshmen: Clayton Atwood, George Bodner, Richard Bohowitz,
Marvin Boyd, Waldo Caufield, Michael Dariotes, William Dudley,
Franklin Emmons, Marcel Empey, Clayton Helgren, Ira Helgren,
Robert Herzog,-James Irvin, Herbert Iwata, John Lepine, George
Loeffler, Pierce Mallory, Joseph McPhee, James Moe, Kenneth
Murray, James Nifong, William Norene, Douglas Parker, Freeman
Patton, James Perryman, Theodore Proudfoot, Joseph Sherlock, El-
ved Steele, Robert Stephenson, Hiroshi Sumida, Moritz Thomsen,
Charles Tyson, John Valleau.
Hemingway Patton Herzog
Proundfoot Plambevik Pelwh
Mallory Metcalf Linn
Loemer C. Helgren
ff' , i V
. , ,
2' as :tx W
2- . 1 V 1. W i J
Fifi 'Q' 'H v
7117, 1 V
Jackson C ood
N otene P on
Vallean S l'Yman
ng above are, left to right, Dickinson, Wilson, McPhee,
Norene and Bratney. Right, deliberation before class.
Gammas chase paper and Gamma-is on wheelsg above, the Hallers
frolic in fun at their hop.
Founded at the University of ivirginia, Roanoke, Virginia, December 10, 1869.
Gamma Alpha chapter installed April, 1904.
Seniors: Patrick Fury, Fred Hammond, Frank Howland,
Andrew Hurney, Richard Nlayfield, Robert Olbekson, William Polk,
Charles Reed, James Rummel, Ralph Terjeson, Don Thomas.
Juniors: Albert Carter, lfVilliam Dalton, Jarvis Gould, Lief
Jacobsen, Raymond Jewel, Philip Johnson, John Keyes, Sam Mack,
Raymond McNai1'. Charles Miller, James Perkins, Vernon Pomeroy,
Robert Powell, Edward Stipe, James Taylor, LaVerne Tcrjeson
Soplzonzorrsz Kirk Bufton, George Campbell, Joseph Gerhes
John I-lallinan, Robert Hinman, Richard Olcott, Clarence Peterson
Alfred Rawlinson, Lenard Robertson. Guy Simpson. Robert Smith
Ifreslzuzeuz Cecil Curl, Stanley Davis, Harry Fall, Lloyd Hoff-
man, Erling Jacobsen, Stanley Kunzman, Dean Littell, Robert
Morse, Edward Shoemaker, William Walker.
Tb F Hut-ney M yi ld Olb lc n R d
giiziind jul-Tnnggfg Lluivacobson Gould Mgck e Mclaailile Pgfvell
S ' C g Da ton Ta l d '
upe ar ez yj or Wa e Miller Gehres
Rawlinson Pegel-son Robertson Smith Watkins Fall Hoffman
igma had a barn dance. The male leads in this farm
Rummell, Polk and johnson. Right, although Kappa
s the oldest chapter house on the campus, it continues to
the most beautiful.
The davenport comes into its own as a brother taps the ivories.
That's footballer Andy Hurney behind the 'O'. Above, a sex-
tette of Kappa Sigs hold down the front steps.
Founded at University of Oregon, 1928.
Graduate students: William Johnson, Fred Radtke, Arvin Robb,
Herbert Skalet, Orval Thompson.
Seniors: Cecil Davis, Robert Kidder, Bernard Kliks, Theodore
Thomson, Morris Wilson.
Juniors: Leslie Forden, Erwin Giles, Woodrow Hudson, Masa
Kato, Leo Marlantes, John Meyer, Jack McComb, Charles Shimo-
mura, Jack Townsend, Jack Urfer.
Sophomores: Kenneth Dell, Virgil Herin, Theodore Hoch, Max
John, Gene Jonas, - R . Wallace Rice, William Robinson, Frank
F reshmen: Edward Ashley, Daniel Brennan, Jack Casley, Russel
Inskeep, Willard Mattson, Paulas McKee, Leon Olmstead, Kenneth
Patton, John Rutz, Albert Simpson, Millard Tonkow.
Davis Kidder Robb Kliks T. Thompl
Towngemi For-den Meyer Hudson Marlames
Jgngg Hggh Rice Herin Robinson
Brennan Manson McKee
nbout the room are Hoch, Ted Thomson, Townsend,
nd McKee. Right, Omegans kindle some heat.
Omegans exit for a bit of baseball while Al Simpson and Russ
Inskeep scan the Emerald. Above, on the davenport you see
McKee, Robinson, Urfer, Meyer and Kidder.
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, December 26, 1848.
Alpha chapter installed May, 1912.
Law School: Max Carter, Richard Devers, William Martin,
Harry McCall, Sid Milligan.
Seniors: Arden Brownell, William Crosbie, Edward Farrar
Craig Finley, David Hamley, Edward Morrow, Frank Nash, Dewitt
Peets, George Scharpf, Vernon Sprague, Walter Swanson, Richard
Juniors: Noel Benson, Denny Breaid, Walter Cline, Joe Devers, qv-
Frank Goodin, Glenn Kantock, Douglas Milne.
Sophomores: Harvey Bailey, John Bauer, Norman Bay, Robert
Becktell, Robert Blythe, William Cummings, Lauren Gale, Harold
Haener, Joe Hillis, Jim Nicholson, Jim Shriver, Edward Strohecker,
Floyd Vaughan, Urgel Wintermute.
Frerlzmenz Donald Armpriest, Gordon Benson, Lewis Camp-
bell, Clyde Carroll, Scott Corbett, Allen Crosbie, Robert Cutler,
Robert Elliott, Ray Greggs, Norman Holt, Ray Houghton, Allen
Hunt, Paul Jackson, Lloyd Magill, Harry Milne, Peter Mitchell,
David Meyers, Dick Norris, Charles Phipps, William Regan, Joe
Sallee, George Schwieger, Robert Sherwood, Kenneth Shipley, Robert
Smith, Harry Tarbell, Willis Watson.
S R " fc:
Brownell Farrar Hamley FUIICY
Breaid D. Milne Carter R- DBYBFS
Bauer Hillis Gale Cumminis
G. Benson Cutler Elliot! Csrwll
I Norris Snllee RGBHV' '
Nash Swanson N. Benson
B. Crosbie Milligan Bay
Schriver Wintermute Vaughn
Houghton Hun! Meyer
Smith Shipley Watson
we pin of Phi Theta formed the theme of the decorations
ll term "jig". Right, the modest structure housing Phi
ta, sandwiched among the Theta, Kappa, Chi Omega,
i and Pi Phi sororities . . . an ideal location for
.-,Y," Y Tm V x ,
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ae9I.e:z4:'..,, .,c- . .' ' '
These men would look Pi Phi-ward if they'd glance from their
newspaperg Smokey gets on his hinders for his masters Milne,
Cline, and Peets. Above, a bunch of the "boys" in the front
room of their Kincaid street home.
H -2- I-H-1-41af-.-L---- ' V 3 Hiram---T e 1-, in - -,- i , 1 4-7. ' :::4,.....L-,:.
-ul A V3
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Founded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, 1848.
Epsilon Omicron chapter installed October, 1911.
Gradzmifs: Philip Hayter, Dick Kricsien, Dick Mears.
Seniors: Dunham Howard, Jason Lee, John Maeder, David
Maguire, Gay Pinkstaff, Roy Smith. .
Juniorr: .Charles Bailey, Fred Beck, Larry Crane, Charles A.
Dudley, Beryl Holden, Kenyon Skinner, Edwin Welsh.
Sophomares: Harold Adams, William Campbell, Jack Casey,
Ivan Clark, David Cox, Robert Findtner, Clarence Francis, Ross
Hein, Guy Hoyt, Jack Lochridge, Donald Marshall, Ted Olsen,
Donald Root, Edward Seufert.
Freslzfmfzzz John Fowler, William Hildreth, Richard Hutchison,
Gordon Mehl, Jerry Norville, Norman Rankin, Thurston Reider,
' ' L B il Dudley
Ezrazz Ef.1:a'?" grim 6225! glsgn
Campbell Lockndge Adams CHX CHSCY ln mel'
Hutchison Hildrezh Mehl Rankin Riedel'
.-,. UV, V V
rw- ., yi, Q,-, -
y Crane swinging it at the extreme right. Right, Norm
rd Clarence Francis read the papers.
Norman Rankin gets a Hare for his cigaretteg Lochridge, Hein,
and Fowler pause in the doorway. Above, Fijis recline on the
davenport of their front room.
Founded at Jefferson College, February 19, 1852.
Alpha chapter installed 1923.
Seniors: Howard Bennett, Robert Hackney, Louis Larson,
Willard Marsh, Van Scott Mollison, Thornton Smith.
Juniors: George Backus, Frank Drew, Avery Fisher, Hale
Jacobs, Sam Kroschel, Richard Reum, Thurston Skei, Richard Sleet-
er, Oscar Williams.
Sophomores: John Belding, Alvin Bogue, William Chambreau,
Robert Epler, Jean Lacau, Philip Lynch, Letelle lVIcCool, Everett
McKenna, George Varoff, Walter Van Emmon.
Freshmen: Derwent Banta, Darwin Bernhardt, Richard Brook,
Robert Burley, Howard Eagle, Fred Carlson, Jack Hall, Marsh
Hoffman, Irving Johnson, James Jones, Edwin Stanton, Thomas
Velvin, Robert Young.
B L E Molli n Marsh Smith Kroschel
RZ:i1l1en F1222 Skei so Chambreau Lynch B ldlng
McCool Lacau Epler Jacob Bogue Stanton Hall
Johnson Jones Hoffman Brooke Bernhard! Velven
'F Mn, -
ff,XX x 241
xx X.. ,
...e X-S., f '
Xff 5 Q 4. l'f"Nl'71:C'
in the world-talks to footballer LaCau while
Larson's shoulder. Right, Jacob and Banta are
Drew, Varof and Mollison at the keyboard and a picture of Santa
himself at the Christmas dance of Phi Kappa Psi. Above, Young,
Marsh, Larson, Eagle and LaCau keep the davenport warm.
he 1'-rr Emmmmm
1' -.mf - Z Lri:...:-A :+-,:,. Y., 7? 41, i TW , .-- ,,- lt - f:,,: 142 :.p4,.Q,:,:a. Q+....,, .,,..iiT-SQ - 1- Gin-,-,-f.'l:4F
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Founded at Massachusetts State College, Amhurst, in 1873.
Psi Deuteron chapter installed 1926.
Seniors: Donald Bailey, Cecil Barker, Thomas Binford, Bill
Corman, Clair Johnson, Harvey Jones, Erwin Laurence, Alan Mell-
inger, Rodney Miller, David Nlontag, James Morrison, Maxwell
Morse, Glenn Reckard, Wayne Tyrell, Clarence Woods.
Juniors: Darrel Ellis, Stanley Hobson, LeRoy Mattingly, Rob-
ert Morrison, Woodroxv Truax.
Sophomores: Edgar Anderson, John Beardsley, Charles Edinger,
Davie Finkenbinder, Morris Henderson, Frank Hitchcock, Lewis
Hoffman, Vernon Johnson, George Knight, Forrest Krueger, Bill
Thompson, Warren Waldorf.
Freshmen: William Davenport, Carter Fetsch, Jack Ingram,
Carl Mercer, Floyd Smith, Hubert Totman.
C ' Bin ford Laurance MDUWPB
Miiizim gtiggon Bailey Johnson MQ"'50n
Thompson Hitchcock Waldorf Knight Edmgef
Johnson Henderson Mercer Felsch Totman
ivories is Glen Rechard. Woodrow Truax beams at
George Knight, Bob Morrison and Bill Corman
sofa. Right, the house.
Mercer, Montague and Corman lean on the iron railing while
Cougill and Liggett pose on the steps. Above, Kindling some heat
in the fireplace are Stan Hobson and Morrie Henderson.
Founded at University of Virginia, 1868.
Gamma Pi chapter installed February, 1931.
Graduate Students: Neil Davidson, Edwin Raudsep.
Seniors: Allan Finke, Bill Gassman, Marvin janak, Nels Nelson,
Don Owen, William Pierson, Maurice Ward.
Juniors: William McCarthy, Harvey Johnson, Ralph Olsen,
Roger Sheppard, Eugene Wilhelm.
Soplzomores: Richard Anthony, Harold Faunt, Don Nixon, Don
Tower, John Vannice. Bill
.l'l7'6'5'hllIIUli Carlton Steinert.
Wilhelm tries to get out the win- gimsilnan
dow but Janak, Faunt and Ol- Sheppard johnson
sen have a different slant on the Tgwer
and Finke linger under the mistletoe at the Pi
Right, McCarthy and Finke at the piano.
A scene in the front room and a "shot" of Lasselle, Pierson and
Owen sitting on grass. Above, the Pi Kaps getting ready to "go
'--- --'--A-'1+i-' -1 lri 'W ev - - - L1 - 'oflff' "7
H lvxi -an-H5 I, l 1 Emi!!! . w 'J :X i.1
' Y ...I-l1l1,lL-Ll-l.l.Llt --e -Y LQl..x ke. -.
Founded atithe University of Alabama, 1856.
Oregon Beta chapter installed November 9, 1919.
Graduate Studenlsz Edward Reames, George Neuner, Walden
Seniors: Robert Biddle, Vernon Buegler, Eldon Fix, Donald
French, Chick Hardisty, Dale Hardisty, Russell Humphreys, Jack
Lewis, Frank Lloyd, Maurice Manning, Mason McCoy, Sam Mc-
Gaughey, Earl Repp, Jack Riley, Gilbert Shultz.
Juniors: Arleigh Bentley, Robert DeArmond, Irving Hazeltine,
Edward Hearn, Jack I-logden, Joe Huston, Robert Pollock, Harry
Ragsdale. Frank Reid.
SOPIHIIIIOVFSZ Robert Ball, Bob Clement, Lute Clement, Arthur
Ebright, Ronald Husk, Wall-y Kupfer, Jay Langston, Jack Levy,
Bruce Maclntosh, James Smith, Chandler Stevens, Edward Thomas,
1'll'?.l'hlllf'llZ Earnie Anderson, Bob Arnoldson, Don Barker, John
Caldwell, Avery Cloniger, Allard Conger, Dean Ellis, Charles Fox,
john Giesy, Ben Graves, Jens Hansen, George Heilig, Gilbert Hod-
gen, Russ lseli, Hal Jepson, Maurice Kelly, Ralph Lafferty, Edward
O'Reilly, Howard Sehon, George Simmons, Robert Stephenson,
Charles Van Scoyoc. X
Bueglgr French D. Hardisly C. Hardisty Humphreys Lewis
M C H l' P ll k Hearn Dezyrmond Ragsdale J- H'-148211
R C Clilement lvlgigxgli Houglaqc Kupfer Ebrlght Smith LevY
Thomas Cloninge: Caldwell Anderson Barker CODES! F'-'X
Hodgeh Iseli JQPSOD Kelly Laffetty Litfin O'Reilly
hobos is only some of the SAE boys and their gals
term "tramp" informal. Right, the football is idle
listen to a tall one.
Here's to SAEg Dale Hardistry, Manning and Buegler before the
fireplace. Above, "pardon the dust mop", pleads the frosh of the
Founded at College of New York, 1909.
Oregon Sigma Tau chapter installed December 26, 1929.
Seniors: Nathan Cohen, Nlarcus Horenstein, Maurice Rosenfeld.
Juniors: Bernard Rosenshine, Louis Rotenberg. Nlelvin Sl1CV2lCll,
David Silver, Zollie Volchuk.
S0fPll0Ill07'l'SI VVilliam Frager, Louis Lubliner. llflaxwell Nlosler.
Marvin Rosumny, Henry Spivak.
I'lff'A'l1llIFlII Milton Horenstein, Gilbert Schnitzer.
.-"T: ' f' - ' Ba
Sigma Alpha Mu, home of many scholarship cups gghlfgfehfeld gglvlgisenfeld
xg ff I- -X X'-,
..,..3. 'X X
t row at a frequent and popular Sigma Alpha Mu ex-
In prominent places, Zollie Volchok, Marcus Horen-
Miltou Horenstein. Right, Louis Rotenberg threatens
Cohen with a tumbler of water.
-f'5'f,f1ygm,,f- '-.,!- n.,fbn,1 -.A
' Mel Shevach wields the paddleg on the steps are Abe Weiner
1 A ,T Willie Prager, and Dave Silver. Above, Sammies at the piano
W King Dave looks on from behind the music.
wr 4 '- -TN . ---,-,f TF.-i, ..
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855.
Beta Iota chapter installed October, 1910.
Seniors: Bob Braddock, Bob Chilton, Ralf Finseth, Harold
Fisher, Joe Gordon, Al Henke, Carl Jones, John Lewis, Edward
Vail, Wayne Valley.
Juniors: Ralph Amato, Fred Bradshaw, John Breckenridge,
Charles Eaton, Irwin Edwards, John Espy, Henry Hathaway, Mel-
vin Johnson, Scott McKeon, Ned Nickelson, Ted Nickelson, Lee
Page, Richard Pierce, Harold Peterson, William Reese, Earl Simon-
sen, George Skeie, Fayette Thompson, Les Van Lydegraf.
Sophomores: Morris Anderson, Rex Applegate, Tom Blackman,
Louis Cook, George Flint, Dave Gammon, Robert Gridley, George
Humphrey, William Marshall, Bernard Nelson, Howard Nelson,
Gale Smith, John Yerby.
Freshmen: Gordon Anderson, Edgar Averill, Ray Burlingame,
Erwin Cory, Jack Gorrill, Harold Jahn, Henry Kaiser, Syron Royce,
Robert Samuels, Verdi Sederstrom, Clayton Sheldon, John Todd,
Law Students: Robert Fitchard, Wallace Kaapcke, Melvin
Rooney, Kenneth Schramm, Ed. Wheelock.
me -ff' r 99'
. H k L - Jones
ligation Bird-clilsilnrhw Egxards FEJESWBY ESP-ilk
T. Nickelson E. Nickelson Reese Van I-Ydeglaf Ghdl ompwn
Marshall cook Film Avvlvsafe Thnnfgson
Gorrill Sederstx-om RCWCQ Samuel
1 Chilton, Gammon, and Braddock are known for their
n the diving board and on the gridiron. Right, the home
Jveethe:-nts" is one of the most striking of Oregon frater-
Bob Samuels and Eddie Vail hammer a few from the piano while
on the terrace a pledge is dusted with the paddle. Above, snapped
at the Sigma Chi pledge dance fall term.
Founded at University of Oregon, 1928.
Seniors: Edell Bryant, Avery Combs, Walter Engle, Thomas
Graves, Alvard Lathrop, Lloyd Nicholson, Robert Vosper, Herschel
Juniors: Richard Anthony, Ben Bowman, Barnard Hall, Wade
Hanson, Robert Penland, Edwin Robins, Bill Sanford, William
Sophomores: Parr Alpin, Earle Canfield, Joe Green, George
Haley, Bill Hutchinson, Richard -Miller, Frank Nickerson, Jack
Powell, Tom Turner.
Freshmen: Boyd Brown, John Bryant, Alfred Diclchart, John
Dwyer, Clemens Fisher, John Green, Karl Mann, Bill Rach, Glen
Shellenberger, Kirman Storli, Steve Winquest.
Associate Merrzbersz Kenneth Ghent, Paul Gjording, Bill Hall,
Special student: Oscar Pinedo.
Gjonding Pinedo Web V P
Grave Coombs Hans R bb
Sutherland Nickenson Powell H t h
Dickhart Bryant Brow F ch
allers at home. Right, tripping down the steps are
urner, Penland, Nicholson and Green.
Sigma on the porch and around the radio. Above, Sanford,
Engle, Peruvian student Pinedo, Bryant, and Anthony hold a
round table discussion.
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, 1869.
Gamma Zeta chapter installed February, 1900.
Seniors: William Byrne, Fred Colvig, Dean Connoway, Edward
Elfving, Andrew Frei, Edward Healy, Jay Hockett, Ray Hockett,
Norman Kavanaugh, Elmer Koskelo, Jack McCullough, Ernest
Murphy, Robert Prescott, Al Smith.
Juniors: Kenneth Battleson, John Daly, Jack Enders, William
F ornas, Garland Ganger.
Sophomores: Robert Anet, Rod Aya, Glenwood Cheney, Harold
Clifford, Robert Colvig, John Dungan, Wally Johansen, Gus Mey-
ers, Henry Nilsen, Merle Peters, Woody Robinson, Fulton Van
Dusen, Richard Watson, Charles Stevens, Kenneth Huycke.
Freshmen: Byrle Cass, John Dick, Kenneth Eichner, Russell
Guiss, Don Kirkpatrick, Ted Sarpola, James Selder, Robert Stretcher.
. . . Murphy
F C 1 Elf Connaway J. Hocken BYH12
piilm. KZJZS., R. lliiggkett Kavanaueh Enders galvn ggggggon
Dungan Cheney Huyche N'l5en Johansen eve 5
Cas, Guiss Eichner Kirkpatrick Seidel' SUPOI3
serpentine threaten from a false ceiling as Sigma Nu
Right, Sigma Nu at Oregon, one of the most stately
:ran Fm: ,df V,
Norman Kavanaugh and Russell Guiss at the phonograph while
Harry Clifford and John Dick, frosh prexy, park on the porch
bench. Above, "Fritz" to the foreground as brothers in Sigma
Nu relax before their fireplace.
Founded at Richmond College, 1901.
Oregon Beta chapter installed 1926.
Graduate students: Robert Anderson, William Harcombe, Arne
Lindgren, Edward McKeon.
Seniors: Chandler Berry, Delbert Bjork, Harry Campbell, Rex-
ford Cooper, Lester Hollenbeclc, Robert Fulton, Forrest Kerby,
Ogden Schlesser, Benjamin Russel, Kenneth Thomas.
Juniors: Lamar Brattain, Kenneth Cole, Russell Cole, Wilber
Greenup, Mark Hammericksen, Donald Johnson, Alan Long.
Sophomores: Jack Davidson, James Dimit, Nello Giovanini,
George Jackson, John Mitchell, Clifford Morris, Jonny Pastega,
Clifford Strom, Kenneth Walker, Elmer Williams.
Freshmen: Gordon Corum, Blaise Claska, Robert Currin, Max
Frye, James Hill, Al Krietz, Karl Kimball, Victor Reginato, YVillard
Rice, Paul Rowe, Richard Russell, Emil Solberg.
Harcombe Anderson Berry Bivlk COOPCT Thomas , Sflilesser
Hollenbeck Brattain Cole Lonz- GYBBYIUP Hammeflckson Cf ek
Walkee Jackson Davidson Morris Srroyn PHSIGBG C as 3
Hill K,-ien Frye Regmam Solberg R. Russell
of Sigma Phi Epsilon in their den. Right, the Ore-
of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Chan Berry and Rex Cooper chat by the firesicle while Lettermen
Harcombe, Berry and Bjork grace the steps. Above. gorgeous
gals grace the SPE Christmas dance in honor of the pledges.
Founded at Norwich University, Northfield, Vermont, April 10, 1856
Alpha Sigma chapter installed March, 1925.
Graduates: Rolla Goold, Andy Newhouse, John Rogers.
Seniors: lVinston Allard, Carroll Auld, Ben Bowie, Patrick Cas-
sidy, Bruce Higby, Clifford Kamph, Paulen Kaseberg, Harry Lam-
bert, David Lowry, Henry Minger, Stuart Mockford, Kenneth
Phillips, William Perry, Fred C. Smith, Emerson Stickels.
Juniors: Alton Elwood, Robert Garretson, Vernon Hanscam,
Wayne Harbert, Robert A. Lee, William Leith, Fred Loback,
William McKenzie, Howard Parks, William L. Pease, Leland
Terry, Bill Vermillion.
Sophomores: Robert Bailey, Herbert Clark, Homer Cooley,
Paul Cushing, Willis C. Fry, Harry Hewitt, Fred Huston, Sdgar C.
Moore, Harold Niemi, Robert Recken, Donald Seaman, David Van
Fosson, Robert Wagner.
l"re.vhmen: Phillip Ackerman, Alvah Bell, Robert Burkholder,
Paul Christerson, Hugh Collins, Derald Harbert, David E. Hoss,
James Jarvis, Philip Lowry, Robert Marquis, Howard Percy, John
Pink, Steven Winquist, Calvin Yokum, Irwin Zeller.
3-qi 2.1 36 Q,
R G ld Auld. g Cassidy BOMB ,
lvfifford sinh gfgggfsse Vermillion Terry lglcgenzie
Leith Loback Parks Lee Pease W. .Herbert D2 E b t
Wagner pl Lowry Hess Jarvis Ackerman Chrlsterson Hkweaf el'
Marquis Refken Cooley Van Fossen Moofe Fry
Smith, Bailey, Vermillion and W. Harbert at the
Right, Theta Chi combined bricks and vertical ve-
one of the newest on the Oregon campus.
Cushing, Kaseberg and Terry at cards in the den while Jarvis, Sea-
man, Lee and Hanscam bask on the terrace. Above, Hanscam,
Minger, Loback, Vermillion, Pease and Clark lounge in the living
Founded at University of Oregon, 1928.
Seniors: Jerry Cameron, Tom Guy, Charles Lee, Willie Tor-
Juniors: Lewis Coleman, Aaron Rubino, Jack Shiley, Jack
Sophomores: Bob Bailey, Ray Dalrymple, Bob Emerson, Pat
Frizzel, Jack Gavin, Clair Hoflich, Warner Kimball, Forrest Lan-
deen, Jack McKean, Elmer Nasi, Walt Roberts, George Robinson,
Don Serell, Clifford Speaker, Eugene Truby, Al Tucker, Jerry
Turner, Al Wiesner.
Freshmen: Joe Amato, Bill Daggett, Bruce Eddy, Bob Fairfield,
Shelby Golden, Al Holzgang, Marino Innocenti, George Jones, Phil
Jonsrud, Luther Koehler, Bob Neese, Melvin Passolt, Paul Richard-
son, Ed Shoemaker, Bill Tyson.
Guy Stucky Rubino Speaker
Emerson Lauden Nasi Hoflich
McKean Amato Eddy Dagger!
Fairfield Golden Richardson
ave fun at their dances. Witness the above. Right,
Zetas on the steps and Zetas bound for the campus. Above,
Canieron, Fairfield, Amato, Dalrymple and Landeen persue the
AI-i:fA'1' V -'
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zzfer- mfenziiy omzci
ALPHA TAU OMEGA, Charles Irwing BETA THETA PI. jim
Hurd, CHI PSI, Ken Millerg DELTA TAU DELTA, Jay Scruggs,
DELTA UPsII.oN, Jack McGirrg KAPPA SIGMA, Bill Polk, PIII
DELTA THETA, Frank Nuashg PHI GABINIA DELT.A, Larry Crane:
PHI KAPP.A PSI, Bill Marsh, PHI SIGMA KAPPA, Jimmy Morrison:
PI KAPPA ALPHA, Bill Pierson, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, Ed Reamesg
SIGMA ALPHA MU, Victor Rosenfeld, SIGMA CI-il, Bob Breckenridgcg
SIGMA NU, Dean Connawayg SIGMA PHI EPSILON, Del Bjnrkq
THETA CHI, Henry Minger.
J im Hurd
Here are the presidents of Oregox-I's gentlemen Greeks. Front, left to right: Jay
Morrison, Ed Reames, Ken Miller, Henry Minger, Jim Hurd. Second row:
Crane, Bill Pierson, Vic Rosenfeld, Bill Marsh. Back row: Charles Erwin, Frank
Breckenridge, Jack McGirr, Ken Battleson.
SJ ALPHA CHI OMEGA, Lucille McBride, Colleen Catheyg ALPHA
DELTA Pl, Katherine Sibly, Helen Worthy ALPHA GAMMA DELTA,
Eleanor Stewart, Catherine Eismann g ALPHA OMICRON PI, Caroline
Grannis, Virginia McCorltleg ALPHA PHI, Carol Pape, Betty Coonsg
ALPHA X1 DELTA, Mary Nelson, California Scott, CHI OMEGA,
Helen Roberts, Jane Greenwood, DELTA DELTA DELTA, Marie Ras-
mussen, Gingie Speckartg DELTA GAMMA, Pearl Johansen, Kay Lar-
son, GAMMA PHI BETA, Marjorie Smith, Peggy Hayward, KAPPA
ALPHA THETA, Jayne Bowerman, Jean Paine, KAPPA KAPPA
3 5 GAMMA, Dorothy Rhinehart, Marian Dryer, PHI MU, Peggy Real,
Francelia Oliverg P1 BETA PHI, Frances Watzek, Doris Mable,
SIGMA KAPPA, Starla Parvin, Charlotte Olittg ZETA TAU ALPHA,
Berth Sheppard, Ruth Martin.
Genevieve McNiece Virginia Regan
ff' -R'-' sm
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s.-1' 414 '
A A 1
Pan Hellenic councilers on the steps of Condon hall. Front row, left to right: Kay Coleman,
Bertha Sheppard, Myrtle Brown, Francilia Oliver, Peggy Real, Jean Paine and Dorothy Rine-
hart. Second row: Pearl Johansen, Betty Pownall, Elizabeth Turner, Helen Bartrum, Betty
Coon, and Jayne Bowerman. Third row: Peggy Hayward, Frances Johnston, Jane Greenwood
and Helen Roberts.
. K L
All nyaa an R
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Helengray Boykin, Dorothea Witt and Steihbough cau
the cameraman at the Alpha Chi Omega 'dahfe fillvierm. It
"thrown" on Friday the thirteenth. Ahoiie, 'byf the fireplace .
Margaret Goldsmith, Kathleen Duffy, 'Myra aHulser, Kathie
Salisbury, and Mary Louise Reugnitzil '
Marriott Bales Bird Hill Honstead Krebs Kronman Larson Porter M5152 R'-12
Ball Valpiani Duffy Brninnrd Hackney Salisbury Cafhev Emerx BIQI-IQ , Heubug Pre
Ga,-,em,n Ross Sngnh Ward Bell Clausen Cleazor Bgopkmgs Dmkgll W Goldsmnh Pan
White Rands Wu! Barclay Boykin Harkins Hulse: Billings Minliie Stanley Sym
Miss GiLACE.qWAHA,.1Hb1ise vmerhefg - , . LUCILLB McBR1DBl President
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Founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, October 15, 1885.
Alpha Kappa chapter installed June, 1921.
Graduates: Adeline Adams, Ruth May Chilcote, Florence Mar-
riott, Jean Shelley.
Seniors: Eunice Bales, Virginia Bird, Vadare Hackney, Ellen
Hill, Irene Honstead, Helen Krebs, Edith Kronman, Helen Larson,
Lucille McBride, Margilee Morse, Evelyn Porter, Mary Louise
Ruegnitz, Kathleen Salisbury, Mary Valpiani.
Juniors: Juanita Ball, Marjorie Brainerd, Venita Brous, Colleen
Cathey, Kathleen Duffy, Vivian Emery, Thelma Garretson, Kather-
ine Hellberg, Theodora Prescott, Peggy Ross, Florence Smith, Bar-
Sophomores: Estelline Bell, Marian Brookings, Esther Clausen,
Betty Cleator, Anna Marie Driskell, Margaret Goldsmith, June Pat-
ten, Helen Rands, Elizabeth Thompson, Olive White, Dorothea
Freshmen: Dorothy Barclay, Jean Billings, Helen Boykin, Helen
Harkins, Lila Helberg, Myra Hulser, Isabell Stanley, Shirley Stine-
Luciie McBride Kathleen Duffy ballgll.
Kathleen Salisbury Virginia Hackney
Alpha Chi's at cards. Right, swank is the Alpha Chi Omega ' ' Q '-
chapter house of light brick. This shot was taken in snowtime.
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Chase Sunstrup Fumzen Kralzler Mitchell Oversn-ee: Reynolds Sandal-sch Smith
:dollar :rn Dellen 'gihger .ggcock gurngtt sole! d ggnalrray 2:5311 f glabgns
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Thomas Brggxuglzf Dsanoy Godfove I-zallslgy H1223-ls Li::k:emper Lofbtedt Lougheed
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Marjorie Kissling Gretchen Smith
Miriam Gilbert Mignon Kelly
Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, May 15, 1851.
Alpha Lambda chapter, installed May, 1920.
Seniors: Jean Beard, Virginia Chase, Miriam Gilbert, Janet
Hall, Margaret Hay, Mary I-limes, Margery Kissling, Constance
Luehrs, Frances Sellick, Jean Silliman, Marguerite Sunstrup, Helen
Juniors: lris Franzen, Valeria Krutzler, Lorayne Mitchell,
Rebecca Overstreet, Arlene Reynolds, Sue Sanderson, Catherine
Sibley, Gretchen Smith, Jeri Thayer, June Tower.
Soplzonmres: Irene Alcoclc, Margaret Burnett, Elaine Cole,
Madge Conaway, Jane Dalton, Dorothy Gibbons, Edna Gray,
Nlignon Kelley, Kathleen McAle:1r, Frances McCoy, Mildred Mor-
gan, Charlotte Plummer, Mary Popejoy, Ada Louise Root, Dorothy
Rowland, Claire Shanks, Harriet Smith, Jane Thomas, Pearl Jean
VVilson, Florence XVimher.
Freshmen: Phoebe Breyman, Anne F. Dean, Brunhilda God-
love, lzetta I-leisler, Mary' Hopkins, Virginia Jepson, June Lienkaem-
per, lfthel Lofstedt, Jean Lougheed, Peggy Lou Smith, Betty Jane
Here are some ADPi's "petting" on the front steps. Lucky dog!
Right, the Alpha Delta Pi's live in one of the most spacious of
EN SMITH, 'Vicef-President. MIRIAM GILBERT, Secretary. MIGNON KELLEY, Treasurer.
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Elinor Stewart Nlerle Gollingl
Margaret Carman Evelyn King
Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, 1904
Delta Delta chapter installed 1924.
Graduate students: Ann Morris, Mary Jane Tyler.
Seniors: Ruth Baker, Kay Eisman, Mary Gates, Merle Gollings,
Elinor Stewart, Lenore Good.
Juniors: Margaret Carman, Alice Clevenger, Leola Gates,
Evelyn King, June Martin, Wahnita Mills, Louise Watson.
Sophomoresz Mary Eleanor Bailey, Amy Elliot, Eva Gadwa,
Florence Haydon, Marjorie O'Bannon, Alyce Rogers, Amy Simonsen.
Freshmen: Virginia Brown, June Dick, Charlene Jackson, Mil-
dred Little, Wanda Milledge.
Mary Eleanor Bailey, June Dick, Amy Elliott, and Wanda Mill-
edge play a few hands. Right, the tower of Alpha Gamma Delta
contains a circular stairway instead of ensilage.
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Jean Weber, Shirley Rising and Jean Menafvlofylmfha
Pi, while outside before the shutters mibifelof the
"Happy" Battleson, jane Mirick, AleEZiiiQ,yiGiiaofQe,1fVirginia
Corkle, Harriet Sarazin, and Peggy , "" Agove, the
line at the Alpha O dance were Jeanliwelgdig T515-,'Fuson,
Ketchum, Billy Hope, Alexine Geoiigfeivjeqin Kexfdall, Jean
lon, and Virginia McCorkle. , V1 J-. Q' 4
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Skene Grannis Fearnly Bauman Hen-enkohl Kelley .Ketchum Jo:
Schatz Anderson Kingsley Mitchell George Banleson 'Piper Kel
Leonard DeKoning Sarazin Hughes Brown Kendall Jfohnston Sc
Mix-ick Rising Weber Magee Robbins Mellon Olson
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Founded at Barnard College, New York City, January 2, 1897.
Alpha Sigma chapter installed May, 1923.
Seniors: Frances Fearnley, Carolyn Grannis, Jo Skene.
Juniors: Gladys Battleson, Jewel Bauman, Ann Herrenkohl,
Violet Jones, Marguerite Kelly, Barbara Ketchum, Virginia Mc-
Corkle, Helen Mitchell, Mary Jane Piper, Phyllis Schatz.
Sophomores: Helen Anderson, Marian Dekoning, Allexine
George, Renee Hempy, Jeanne Hughes, Ruth Ketchum, Mary
Grace Kingsley, Ruth Leonard, Peggy Jane Peebler, Harriet Sarazin,
Freshmen: Marjorie Brown, Betty Beckley, Catherine Callo-
way, Helen Johnston, Jean Kendall, Mary Magee, Jean Mellen,
Jane Mirick, Eileen Olson, Margaret Rankin, Shirley Rising,
Peggy Robbins, Jean Weber.
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Marion DeKonmg, Peggy Robbins, Jane Mxrick, Jean Mellon, ' ,Q , " R i"' ' f 3 fs V-A-lu ke' w
Helen Mitchell and Gladys Battleson in a fest Right, the green
and white colonial home of Alpha Omxcron Pi.
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Sitting on the wicker are Ellen Baldviing, PriQcilla.CMackie, P
Pasquill, Molly Cunningham. On theidilltage We have Cunni
ham again, with Marjorie N ottage, Doris, Macklin, Ir
Schaupp, Helen Henderson. Above,'Chi REPS Ken Miller, J:
McCleod, J im Wells and Phi Del! Clyde visit the Phis
a study session.
, , 3
Curry Coon Page Hankins Henderson Shively Kettle Barnum M. l Homage Klh
Burnitt I. Schaupp Cog,-nigh Grepe Miller Pasqullle Pray Powell C. Sgott' g 1 R..!Wolfenden F.
Cunningham Baldwin Awnmn Drake Flynn Henderson Lane Mackie Moten, X W M., Wolfenden No
Williams Carroll Canon Duggan Read Hartwick Johnson McMicken Muller C. iMurdocl: Glu
Veatch Pen-mn Sanford L. Scott. Soults Staten Nowlin Wright Theobald
f ' Mus. 1-img -Moglieg. , HCARQL PAPE, Grew President.
, 73 'A -' .- I-Hee. " ' ' W' ' " , Y--.:" L.J"V uf',1iiiA55'-" M" Lelhiie-ge. jfs--M L
Carol Pape Betty Coon
Helen Burtrum Margaret Shively
Founded at Syracuse University, New York City, October 10, 1872.
Tau Alpha Phi chapter installed January, 1915.
Seniors: Helen Bartrum, Betty Coon, Carmen Curry, Phyllis
Dent, Jean Hankins, Helen Henderson, Alice Kettle, Barbara Klein,
Marjorie Nottage, Carol Pape, Irene Schaupp, Margaret Shively.
Juniors: Betty Jane Bernitt, Beryl Cornish, Janet Grepe, Isa-
belle Miller, Kay Pasquill, Betty Pray, June Powell, Carlene Scott,
Jean Shaefer, Frances Schaupp, Ruthalbert Wolfenden.
Soplzomores: Jean Aronson, Eileen Baldwin, Molly Cunning-
ham, Betty Lou Drake, Cecile Flynn, Barbara Henderson, Gloria
Lane, Priscilla Mackie, Alice Morris, Mary Elizabeth Norvell, Bar-
bara Williams, Marionbeth Wolfenden.
Freshmen: Eileen Carroll, Pat Carson, Patricia Duggan, Maxine
Glad, Geraldine Hartwick, Ruth Johnson, Doris Macklin, Barbara
McMicken, Catherine Miller, Catherine Murdock, Phyllis Nowlin,
Helen Pearson, Doris Read, Peggy Sanford, Lillian Scott, Elizabeth
Soults, Virginia Speer, Mary Staton, Roma Theobald, Lilyann
Veatch, Rita Wright.
Alpha Phi gave a "baby brawl" during fall term. "Kid" clothes
were just the thing. Right, Pat Duggan, Carol Pape and Pat Car-
son drape the couch.
COON, viee-Pasadena eg HELEN 1BAiR?IfRUM, -'rfwufpa i1nAnQA1zBfr3 VSHIVELY, ,Secretary
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185519 Long and Cal Scott try a few newfpge j,gfLiVe?1qg.'j'of the qu
on the front porch. Above, five co-edsfirqdggilie fghgies.
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Here are scroll-wearers Oloanne Paul Dye Scan B!
Dykeman, Florence Berkovich, Elf: gffggton
and Jean Essex- Dylieman Stevens
Mnsr Aewns BnCKBTI,1HnmiMomgr+- Home oiffffsfiddnf-
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Mary Nelson California Scot!
Lillian England Florence Dannuln
Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Ohio, April 17, 1893.
Alpha Lambda chapter installed June, 1922.
Graduates: Elizabeth Dye, Helen Hoskins, Mary Nelson, Leah
Seniors: Florence Bercovich, Edith Clark, Florence Dannals,
Lillian England, California Scott, Agnes Smith.
Juniors: Jean Elkington.
Sophomores: Jean Frances Essex, Jessie Long, Helen Murphy,
Freshmen: Oloanne Dykeman, Barbara Stevens, Ellen Wachtel,
Phyllis Williamson, Helen Murphy, Ellen Wachtel, Barbara Stev-
ens, and Jessie Long at the house dance. Right, Alpha Xi Delta's
Oregon chapter, across the street from Sigma Chi.
" 'Bye", says Mary Richardson to Mg,rgarelg'PdttegSon and I
aldine Summerg Louise Robinson arid Baxibard 'Rqome chat
Beta Orme Binford. Above, Cathekilie Taylor, Virginia Re
Jean Palmer, Beverly Winston and 5Helen waiting for
Adams Blackburne Conte Endicott Greenwood
Pembroke Shaw Kruckman Morse Robinson
Richeson Robinson Regan Ramsden Pameruon
Boller Foster F innigan Booth. Armstrong
Gertson Kunz M. Nichols MCAHUIKY
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Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 5, 1895.
Psi Alpha chapter installed 1909.
Seniors: Phyllis Adams, Mildred Blackburne, Shirley Coate,
Virginia Endicott, Jane Greenwood, Josephine Lumm, Grace Peck,
Winnifred Pembroke, Helen Roberts, Doris Russi, Virginia Shaw,
Gertrude Watson. p
Juniors: Louise Kruckman, Marion Morse, Doris Robinson,
Barbara Roome, Marion Smith, Lois Strong, Frances Waffle.
Sophomoresz Martha Felsheim, Ellen Hurst, Dorothy Hutchins,
Roberta Marshall, Eugenia Nagle, Betty Nichols, Jean Palmer,
Margaret Paterson, Jean Ramsden, Virginia Regan, Mary Riche-
son, Louise Robinson, Marijane Sturgeon, Geraldine Sumner, Har-
riet Webb, Lois Ann Whipple.
Freshmen: Dorothy Ash, Bette Bellows, Phyllis Ann Bolter,
Mary Kay Booth, Margaret Finnegan, Jean Foster, Vivian Gertson,
N Betty Lou Kurtz, Virginia Little, Nancy McAnulty, Mary Lou
Nichols, Charlotte Styles, Catherine Taylor, Beverly Winston, Pris-
Helen Roberts Virginia Shaw cilla,
Gertrude Watson Lois Ann Whipple
Swingin' high are Grace Peck, Mary Lou Nichols, Elizabeth Wil-
liams, and Virginia Shaw. Right, "Be down in a minute, ' smiles
Nancy McAnulty while Roberta Marshall looks on.
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These wearers of the stars and
rooms-but it's before hours!
brother CU while VeLoris Furer
reads to sisters Mary Schaefer,
Arlene Thurman on the Tri Delt
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Founded at Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, November, 1888.
Theta Delta chapter installed October, 1910.
Seniors: Helen Carlson, Elaine Comish, Dorothy Griffin, Helen
Jones, Helen La F ollette, Le Nelle Mathews, Henryetta Mummey,
Helen Payne, Marie Rasmussen, Ginge Speckart, Jean Stevenson,
Juniors: Jean Marie Aclcerson, Louise Aiken, Anne Barton,
Cherie Brown, Audrey Colcoch, Marilyn Ebi, Doris Springer,
Rosalie Steinmetz, Alice Weymouth.
Soplzomares: Darlene Berry, Carolyn Dudley, Marolyn Dudley,
Helen Gorrell, Mary Hinish, Ora May Holdman, Barbara Lively,
Frederica Merrell, Dorothy Ann Rader, Mary Sheafer, Catherine
Freshmen: Gwen Byers, Alice Coggins, Ve Loris Furer, Pauline
Harris, Alice Hope, Jean Merrill, Junia Plumb, Ruth Starrett,
Arleen Thurmond, Bernice Vadnais, Le Vell Walstrom, Ayetta
Walstrom, Jean Wiley, Aurelia Wolcott.
Marie Rasmussen Helen Laliollelte
Tri Delts swing it! Left to right: Cherie Brown, OSC's Harold
4 , n
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Mackin, Mary Schaefer, Fiji Larry Crane, Freddie Merrell, Theta
Chi Howard Percy, and Kay Staples.
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Ruth Ford, Louise Latham, Patricia axfiilgflqelen Doy
all anchor wearers Margaret Keane iHi'.PE"g55"V6i'mil.lion re
by the firielight. -Above, Bobbette Hardis
Maude Edmonds, OSC Fiji Bob Bodflxg Root lou
at the DG "sailboat" dance. X' ,H 5' rf
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Adams Coleman Dodge Diyftqmg . 1 Edmunds
Allen Baker Failing Felt Fllllam
Thompson Vermillion Wright Zvgef I jl"0W2H
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Founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, January 2, 1874.
Alpha Delta chapter installed June, 1913.
Seniors: Louise Carpenter, Ruth Ford, Pearl Johansen, lVIar-
garet Keene, Bobbette Lane, Louise Latham, Betty Skei.
Juniors: Marcia Brown, Elizabeth Calef, Regina Grover, Betty
Jeffers, Constance Kletzer, Jean Martin, Ruth O'Connell, Louise
Sophomores: Ellen Adams, Kao Coleman, Mary Dodge, Lucy
Downing, Maude Edmunds, Barbara Keep, Norma Kolstad, Jean
Taylor, Virginia Wellington, Loree YVindsor.
Freshmen: Helen Allen, Barry Baker, Caro Cogan, Mary Failing,
Janet Felt, Helen Gillam, Pat Leonard, Betty Meek, Pauline Powers,
Barbara Root, Mild1'ed Schwartz, June Thompson, Peggy Ver-
million, Betty Williams, Betty Wright, Marge Zane.
Pearl Johansen Ruth Ford
Com: ance Klerzer Louise Van Cleve
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Ruth O'Connell, Marcia Brown, Bobbette Lang, Betty -19591-5, W - -,F A, - . 'A' ' ' ' B H
Loree Windsor, Kay Larson, Mildred Schwartz, Ellen Adams and
Patricia Leonard line up in the shadow of the DG columns. Right,
stately is the DG house behind tall columns and a spreading elm.
KBBNB, rfibrresnimdiirz eseqa-amy. KUETZER, Recording semzary
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Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, November 11, 1874.
Nu chapter installed December, 1908.
Graduate: Jane Bishop, Jane Meyers. t
' Seniors: Marian Bauer, Peggy Harbaugh, Peggy Hayward,
Juniors: Margaret Bell, Jane Bogue, Marie Collier, Doris Dra-
ger, Margaret Earl, Frances Johnston, Toni Lucas.
Sophomores: Dorothy Carlton, Hazel Dean, Helen Farrens,
Miriam Fouch, Betty Funkhauser, Mary Frances Henderson, Ruth
Hillman, Doris McConnell, Gayle Meyer, Frances Olson, Maribeth
Wilson, Mary Wright.
Freshmen: Shirley Blanchard, Jane Burkitt, Margaret Carlton,
Sally Clarkson, Betty Crider, Doris DeYoung, Frances Dickenson,
Janet Dillehunt, Janet Eames, Jean Farrens, Anne Frederiksen,
Marjory Hayward, Carolyn Howard, Anna Marie Huffaker, Marian
Hultenberg, Helen Hurst, Beth Johnson, Sally McGrew, Mary
Pike, Mignon Phipps, Jean Rawson, Alice Saunders, Velma Smith,
Marjorie Smith jane Bogus BCttylOl1 SWZIIT, Alice Swift.
Marie Collier Peggy Hayward
Toni Lucas, Marge Smith, Peggy Hayward, Peggy Harhaugh,
Jane Bogue, and Betty Funkhouser in the front room of the Gam-
ma Phi's millstream home. Right, a little dog gets all the atten-
tion in this photo.
SDGUB, ViceePresii'lefitk 'MARIE -C01-LIBRS Tffiiilrer .PEGGY HAYWARD, Rushing, Chairman
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Dorothy Louise Johnson and Dorothyf'Gore fgead- the magazi
while across the room are Bessie Rosefeld, Paliline Baird and B3
Paske. Above, at the piano are Jean Eqchele,f5Barbara Powe
Marion Turner, Bernadine Bowman., Violet Mundy and Ben
Loeb. V , ' '
A ,' ' I
Cal-geg Shultz Crum Dahlgren
Smith Sevier Wolfe Williams
Bohnenkamp Bowman Boyd Dillon
Rosen Segre Rosenfeld Hogan
pm-gy Baird Bergin Eschle
Marr Peake Payne Tomlinso
2 W 1
Davis shim Hitchman Stevgnsf Hall W Warn
Lewis Cook Hgllin Collins Lgwyjg , Glrusyer
Firch Gardner Porter Mlllff l Lachmnni Reavls
Simpson Talbot Tnwney WUIIGHI Wickler W WODS
Forsythe Kempston COIDPIOH Loeb L'-lib? , Pl-'PPO
Turner Sanders Warren WIS? Mosln l MUndY
1ansm,Mn.Ls11,, .Hgig-emamlm D BQLLY I-QU TODD3 Presidffm i
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Polly Lou Todd Daisy Zimmerly
Virginia Hastings Claudia Sevier
,ill lies-sr ,
A study on the steps. Right, Evelyn Godding and Betty Loeb
linger at the door.
Founded at University of Oregon, September, 1917.
Grndzzafrs: Dorothy Carter, Reva Herns.
Seniors: Genevieve Crumb, June Dahlgren, Marie Davis, NVinnifred
Eustace, Lela Hall, Nora Hitchman, Kay Sltalet, Marion Smith, Katherine
Stevens, Polly Lou Todd, Lillian XVarn.
Juniors: Kathryn Bogdonovic, Barbara Collins, Dorothy Cook, Beth
Glayser, Genevieve I-Iallin, Virginia Hastings, Dorothy Louise Johnston, Mar-
garet Lawyer, Helen Lewis, Barbara Powers, Ellen Smith, Katherine Rae
Smith, Kiyoko Tsuboi, Irene XVilliams, Alice XVeymouth, Helen VVolfe.
Sopllnmnreu Audrey Anson, Laneta Bellinger, Betty Bohnenkamp, Ber-
nadine Bowman, Barbara Boyd, Martha Davis, Ardis Dillon, Ruth Fitch,
Phyllis Gardner, Dorothy Gore, Lois Hogan, Alene Knox, Dorothy Lachman,
Katherine Miller, Violet Potter, Peggy Lee Reavis, Margaret Reid, Nettie
Rosen, Bessie Rosenfeld, Marjorie Segre, Claudia Sevier, Beverly Simpson,
Edna Smith, Lois Talhot, Ruth Tawney, Beverly lVickler, jackie VVong, Doris
YVulzen, Daisy Zimmerley.
Freshmen: Pauline Baird, Betty Bellows, Gene Bergin, Kay Bossinger,
Carolin Crane, Nancy Compton, Jeanne Eschle, Elizabeth Forsythe, Evelyn
Goding, Verna Gorski, Jean Holmes, Virginia Kempston, Betty Loeh, Alice
Murthy, Aida Macchi, Mary Marr, Jane Nlontzomery, Muriel Mosler, Violet
Mundy, Betty Lee Paske, Annabel Bayne. Rose Perry, Leah Punno, Florence
Sanders, Lucile Stevens, Namito Tanida, Franees Tomlinson, Marion Turner,
,leanne XVaQy, Patsy XVarren. 4
'V ' 'mu -'
ZIIHMBRLEY, 'Vice-Pteiident., VIRGINIA HAS'I'IN'GS,, Secretary. CLAUDIA ,SEVIBR5 Treasurer
Wu J-III, .A , ,
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Thetas Brownlie, Espy, May, J.
N. Cleveland and Good gossip 5
pajamas. Above, Louise Good,
Mary Englesby, Nann Brownlie,
Fortmiller in poses of relaxation. i
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McGilchrisl Bowerman Coney Moore Baker Hagge Platt Kinney p 1
Brown Charmnn Davis Fleming McCall Helfrick Fales McCoy Pigiigfl 1 ' Islivald
Fortmiller Crawford Conrad Church Chessman D. Good Green Hilton i ,Eiggfbbe
MacLaren Magnuson May Onthank Plummer Price Sawyer Sieg,-in 1? ,Bgrnham
1. Cleveland N. Cleveland Taylor Englesby Espy L. Good HOISIIIOUG Russell SHUQUIBEQS3 Qlllllni
1 e - 3 f
MISS IRQBB, Moghgf, BOWBRMAN, Prelldehh
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Founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, January 27, 1870
Alpha Xi chapter installed June, 1909.
Seniors: Jayne Bowerman, Claire Bryson, Katherine Coney,
Dorothe Hagge, Harriet Kistner, Josephine McGilchrist, Rachael
Juniors: Marjorie Baker, Lorraine Barker, Betty Bean, Betty
Brown, Jeanette Charman, Lucia Davis, Peggy Guilmet, Mary
F ales, Jeanne Fleming, Clara Lou Helfrich, Dorothy McCall, Regan
McCoy, Virginia Moore, Jean Paine, Elizabeth Robbins, Brandon
Sophomores: Jeanne Bovard, Nann Brownlie, Marjorie Chess-
man, Peggy Church, Virginia Conrad, Betty Crawford, Julianne
Fortmiller, Mary Fulton, Dorothy Good, Helen Ladd Green,
Nancy Ann Hilton, Sarah Hubbard, Virginia Koehler, Helen Labbe,
Jean MacLaren, Dorothy rMagnuson, Geraldine May, Betty On-
thank, Louise Plummer, Prudence Price, Laurie Sawyer, Judy Sieg-
rist, Elizabeth Stetson.
Freshmen: Barbara Burnham, Jean Cleveland, Nancy Cleve-
land, Cathryn Collins, Mary Englesby, Barbara Espy, Louise Good,
Esther Horstkotte, Shirley Russell, Mary Kay Shoemaker, Patsy
I V .
"They Shall Have Music" was the theme song of the Theta fall
dance. Jean Bovard, Bob Boyer, Julianne Fortmiller, Warren
Gill, Betty Brown, Ken Ely, Louise Good, and Dwight Near
caught the camera's eye for this shot. Right, five co-eds reading
the same book at the same time-it must be a funny story.
EAMQQREQ. S H V , J
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Spring sunshine brings jean Parker, Betty Lon' Roberts, Marg
Johnson, Jane Lagasse, and June Brown out 'orr the from st
it's class time for Betty Lou Roberts, ,gimme Haysg Eleaonr
derson, and janet Calavan. Above new ptjexy Betty Jane C
plays the music and Peggy Carpet, Barbaralee Smizh, Laura
monds, Dorothy Rinehart, and Pat Neal singthex- words
Carpet Coombs Donaca Favieg Neal Rinehart Biiqljlnih-F CHSGY
Dudtey Edmonds Johnson Ken- Lagaggie Lavers OFDEUHQM SCOVGI
Anderson Bates Brown Elder Hansell Howell ,Iohntun MHHOHBY
Small Steinhauser Thompson Bates Calavan Dqud Hafner HHYS
Hoover Parker Roberts Shuey Thatcher Williams Wfoodlufi Y'-70118
Mgsg 3112511151733 gjggltgsgfr, Mpam, QDOR0'I?HY House fPrexident.
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Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, October 13, 1870.
, Beta Omega chapter installed January, 1913.
,R a.-an 4.
YJ! Seniors: Peggy Carper, Dorris Coombs, Marjorie Donaca, Jean
Favier, Patricia Neal, Dorothy Rinehart.
Juniors: Gayle Buchanan, Betty Jane Casey, Marian Dryer,
Hallie Dudrey, Laura Edmonds, Margaret Johnson, Margaret Kerr,
Jane Lagassee, Barbara Lavers, Rosemary O'Donnell, Ruth Mary
Scovel, Barbara Lee Smith.
Sophomores: Eleanor Anderson, Marjorie Bates, June Brown,
is Phyllis Elder, Carroll Hansell, Betty Howell, Dorotry Johnson,
Ingrid Liljequist, Mary Jane 'Mahoney, Jeanne Sherrard, Mollie Bob
Small, Marcia Steinhauser, Barbara Thompson, Irene Wells.
F reshmen: Dorothy Bates, Janet Calavan, Jane Doud, Jeannette
Hafner, Eleanor Hays, Mary Janet Higgins, Mae Hoover, Jean Par-
ker, Betty Lou Roberts, Edith Shuey, Mary Thatcher, Frances Ann
Williams, Joline Woodruff, Betty Young.
-1.0" ,Q5 ,4
Dorothy Rinehart Patricia Nell
Marjorie Donoca Hallie Dudny
Dance time at the Kappa house midst a pageantry of balloons and
fancy crepe-Eleanor Anderson, Joliene Woodruff, Dorothy
Bates, Jean Favier, Edith Shuey and Phyllis Elder. Right, green
shrubs match the green shutters of the Kappa Kappa Gamma
house, built a la Italian villa.
IA NEAL, Vice-President. MARQIORIE DONACA, Secretary. I-IALLIE DUDREY, Treasurer.
The Orides were camera shy at their? hop. b Above: advisor
Janet Smith surrounded by admiring co-ed ,friendji
Y, ,Y -.. -.. . ,V
Hufer Reeder Nickachiou Stanley Huston Cable Clarke Deigis 'English
Brissel Clarke Carlsen Harner Smith Tuney Seely Runge Lewis
Chapman Ekstrom Clsska Groblebe Haid Meyer Morgan Pljilp, Browne
Cornun Elliot Gjording Hosforcl Howell A. King P. King Kingery Knudsen
Larson Lengele McCracken Morris Nelson Reetz Sawyer Scroggne Tobie
C C Z imfvhkq- - '-
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.. TL- 4'-, -19" w'-L- -Ag, -.I-.j:-3-gag--llatgiill 3L!. Y - ' " ' 1 --H 'H I LAR iw-it ,nh Lv
Erma Huston Helen Nickachiou
Ruth Stanley Muriel Horner
Prexy Erma Huston presides over her Orides. Right, Helen Nick-
achiou, Huston, Ruth Stanley, and Muriel Horner talk over their
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Founded at the University of Oregon, January, 1932.
Seniors: Ryta Esh, Gail Hufford, Helen Nickachiou, Ruth
Orrick, Loy Reeder.
Juniors: Edith Clarke, Peggy English, Jean Gulovson, Winifred
Henry, Erma Huston, Jean Larson, Hazel Lewis, Frances McCar-
ter, Vivian Runte, Mary Seely, Priscilla Smith, Ruth Stanley, Opal
Stillwell, Dorothea Tuney. -
Sophomores: Velma Bissel, Mhuire Brown, Edna Carlson, Doro-
try Clark, Edith Ekstrom, Earleen Groblebe, June Haig, Muriel
Horner, Eugenia Hunt, Dolores Laws, Dorothy Myers, Ruth Ann
Morgan, Catherine Philp.
Freshmen: La Moyne Black, Blanche Brown, Vivian Cornutt,
Jean Cramer, Margaret Dick, Frances Dodds, Helen Elliott, Cleo
Flint, Lorraine Gjording, Katherine Hasford, Burrnice Howell,
Jean Hewitt, Virginia Ireland, Alene King, Pearl King, Thelma
Kingery, Kay Knudsen, Lorraine Larson, Pearl Lengele, Elizabeth
Linn, Lorene Marguth, Leota McCracken, Marjorie Montgomery,
Elaine Nelson, Pearl Paddock, Dorothy Parker, lola Quesseth, Mil-
dred Reetz, Sybil Scrobbie, Katherine Wright, Mary Wright.
RUTH s SCCFGBWA , 'MURIEI-. HOHNER, Treasurer
--, - - ' z- -- 'v J 1 1'-1-2: : , :C--A-' Y - Y -1.-.. -
Lucille Finclc and Esther Foote study oh the stone 'l.iQhCl1- I-all
scans the headlines while Lucille Finck, Franbelia Oliver, a
Peggy Real appear interested. , ,
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Dorothy Elsensohn, ' Martha lgquigm gggllwiy gsgtmh
Warner, Bunker, Oliver, and Jazkson Oliver. W.'Wa,ne, G. vyam,
Helga Myrmo bask in the sun. M. Foote
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'MRSA MARIE QL , h PEGGY f . l
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Bunker, Foote, and Finck sitting in the sun. AboVe,f'Estl1er Fool
. r .1 5 73,1 1,1 Lg.
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Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon Georgia, March 4, 1852.
- Eta Gamma chapter installed April, 1927.
Graduates: Laura Bunker, Margaret Rugh.
Senior: Rose Gore.
Juniors: Lucille Finck, Helga Myrmo, Peggy Real, Helen Smith.
Soplzumores: Dorothy Elsensohn, Marciel Jackson, Francelia
Oliver, Echo Tomseth, Grace Warner, Wilma WVarner.
Freslznmnz Esther Foote, Laura Haney, Martha Warner.
Peggy Real Laura Bunker
Lucille Finck Fnncelia Oliver
f 8 .
At the piano are Oliver, Real, Finck, and Foote. Right, Finck,
Real, and Bunker dust off the Phi Mu trophies.
A BUNKBR. Vice-President. ILUCII-LB LFINCK, Treasurer- FRANCBLIA ouvsn, smm.-y.
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On the terrace of Pi Beta Phi are lVlariarqt,,Wfil1i.irnsfand
Brugman, and Betty Moore, Harriet Rdfikzk and Citherine
mings. Above, the co-eds of the artdw' 5118 the-,Chain enjoy
I l ll '
1 x 1 '
Tellman Wilhelm McCall J. Atwater Baker Bigner Campbell Cummings If F ' lbuncan Ebecl
Pownall Slarky Turner Wagner Norblad Barendrick Hewitt Imus Bessey E. 7
Mushen Mihalcik Morris Ogden Paulsen Reisch Ritter Rorick Fx. Shields WUI
Brugman P. Atwater Brown Caswell Denslow Ernest Evans ,lossy Pauling Doll
Gnodsell Mabie Murray Rosandcr Sturdivant Valentine Weston Wormser Wlilliymjj Moore Van
: x '
MISS FANNIE McCAMANT, House Mother. FRANCES WATZEK, House President. ELIZABETH TURNER, Vice-Pre
Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867
Alpha chapter installed October, 1915
..--.. Seniors: Mary Ellen Eberhart, Nan Goodsell Martha McCall
Frances Wxtzek Elizabeth Turner
Molly White Georgette Wilhelm
Eleanor Norblad, Alice Pauling, Adelyn Shields, Evelyn Shields,
Alice Tillman, Frances Watzek, Georgette Wilhelm.
Juniors: Jessie Kay Atwater, Betty Baker, Janet Bingner, Pat-
ricia Campbell, Catherine Cummings, Virginia Duncan, Caroline
Hand, Betty Pownall, Jane Slatky, Elizabeth Turner, Betty Wagner,
Sophomores: Suzanne Barendrick, Janet Bessey, Marjory Hewitt,
Doris Imus, Jacqueline McCord, Dorothy Mihalcik, Felker Morris,
Betty Mushen, Nancy Ogden, Margaret Paulson, Betty Reich, June
Ritter, Harriette Rorick, Elnora Tingle, Helen WVeidmer.
Freshmen: Phyllis Atwater, lrrna Brown, Patricia Brugman,
Miriam Caswell, Dorothy Denslow, Frances Dodds, Anne Ernest,
Barbara Evans, Margaret Fanning, Margaret Jossy, Jane Mabie,
Betty Moore, Patricia Murray, Evelyn Rosander, Jean Sturdivant,
Marjory Valentine, Betty Jean Van Atta, Jane VVeston, Margaret
Williams, Mary Jane Wormser.
Betty Pownall, Harriet Roriclc, Jane Slatlcy, Evelyn Rosander El- bu'
enora Tingle and Helen Wiedmer have a session. Right, the Pi Y
Phi house is only a stone's throw from the new libe.
WEIDMERs C0ff0SP0l1dil18 SWYPYUY- MOLLY WHITE, Recording Secretary. GBORGETTE1 WILHELM, Treasurer
, ..l, ,
-5 Ili. 3
Wearers of the triangle of Sigma Kappi 3 lnudgllgion the
enport and on the front lawn. Above, A Vidfet ,1NeIson,
Robinson, Lorraine Hunt, Tom Wiper,'Do:othy Zeigler and
Bradshaw at fall term's dance. ' ,N X '
Blaise Dill Egbert Jones C. l.aBarre PG
Weber Scoville Wooden Adarns Darnielle M
Webster Ray Zeigler Davis Grebe H'
Langford Morrow Sherwood Littleton Sa
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ummm numows, muglsggmef S'!3ARI-A Qvdxvlw, Prmknff
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Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, November, 1874.
Alpha Phi chapter installed May, 1928.
i vc Seniors: Carmen Blaise, Dorothy Dill, Irma Egbert, Thelma
Jones, Corrinne LaBarre, Julia LaBarre, Charlotte Olitt, Starla
Parvin, Virginia Scoville, Ruth Weber, Helen Wooden.
r Juniors: Dorothy Adams, Doris Darnielle, Mary Foster, Betty
, ,5, McGirr, Genevieve McNiece, Margaret Ray, Alice May Seiling,
Nlary Elizabeth Webster, Dorothy Zeigler.
Sophomorex: Donna Davies, Gail Grebe, Dorothy Griswold,
Mary Hamilton, Lorraine Hunt, Georgia Ann Langford, Kathryn
Morrow, Tacy Sherwood.
I v Y , '
, V Freshmen: LaVerne Littleton, Barbara Needham, Violet Nel-
son, Sylvia Sarlat.
Snrla Pat-vin Genevieve McNiece
Dorothy Ziegler Betty McGirr
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More Sigma Kappas. Here we have Dorothy Adams, Mary af. q uiz" ' .f'i'g,,3-near"
Hampton, Carmen Blaise, Genevieve McNiece, Mary Elizabeth
Webster and Betty McGxrr. Right, gray shingles of Sigma Kappa
provide a comfortable home behind the maples.
suave McNIECB,, 'viwPraiaenr.,, jbokofrl-ly zE1GLER,fsmemy. ,BETTY MCGIRR' Treasiirerf
,X . . V. .t t A -, X , a I
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JL MLEVQQJM-qEm3s,,,mM,,Qf,,:,, fig ,gi -gay. ., 3,-., M3373 ,. -I ,o,,,,1-In-awk - -' ,afar ii ,,,t.l:'k'E-F'J3,iNL!e,.5L-L,5:Ti.v,',3-:its , ,.-L
-ix -is-,, :QD
At magazines and at the piano, both qhtertiining to fthese co-e
Above, Vera Pound, Gretchen Neal, Haftietg.Thdm5on, Marce
Murphy, Harriet Johnson, Elaine Untermanxi, jfhefesa Abfald
and Blanche Chaney. X' fy J f
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ge,-, -437 Q- -: 1- L 'v.f"'1., , ,7 . IV:
Piper Barth Hartman Moshberger Nakaiixzna Reichen D. Walker Young Thomsen ' Morrison
Burgess Slanery Farnsworth Fields Gillespie H. Johnson Kissling MacLean Murphy F Mumm
Peebler Pound Sherlock Sykes Unterrnann Ahfalder Yocum Bahel Bnles I Borden
Booth Boyd Brady Campbell Brown Cattrall Cohen Hoffman Harold v Kahn
LeFoz'n Lewis Leppere M. Walker Sult Woodruf Moore J. Nelson M. Nelson I Shonyo
.. I Y l Z
M . - A , .- Pmaaenf.
l '-' 'Ji-'-,ig '-ini-gn,-,, Z .,',." ' , , , 1" H-" H Q, -' 1 - ' K , . I -- L . ' - ,
', ' 'VNA iK+i'.g4ALj1-zibiul., , Y 4Q.'. J! LLL 5Q',,g,, 1 :.l-V---A1-'iid-L1::4.11--:-L-1' ---'-- " fx '
C' AA ' I
G S eeee fa
Elaine Untermann Blanche Chaney
Leilani Kroll Dorothea Franz
Founded at the University of Oregon, September, 1920.
Graduates: Mildred Baker, Doris Walker.
Seniors: Eleanor Barth, Ann Hartman, Sue Moshberger, Takako
Nakajima, Edna Piper, Lydia Reichen, Harriett Thomsen, Elaine
Untermann, Margaret Young.
Juniors: Marjorie Buchanan, Alice Cannon, Barbara McBreen,
Mary Morrison, Zella Robbins, Claire Slattery.
Sophomores: Roby Baker, Dorothy Burgess, Blanche Chaney,
Mary Dickson, Louise Farnsworth, Frances Fields, Dorothea Franz,
Mary Jo Gillespie, Gail Grebe, Martha Hawes, Harriet Johnson,
Virginia Kissling, Leilani Kroll, Rosebetty MacLean, Elvera Marr,
Daphne Mumm, Pat Murphy, Gretchen Neal, Peggy Jane Pebbler,
Vera Pound, Mary Elizabeth Sherlock, Beverly Simpson, Violet
Sykes, June Untermann, Beverly Winkler, Betty Yocum.
Freshmen: Theresa Abfalder, Winifred Babel, Lucille Backman,
Phyllis Bales, Jean Bonness, Kathleen Booth, Frances Borden, Betty
Boyd, Betty Brady, Beverly Brown, Mary Bell Campbell, Jane
Cattrell, Elsie Cohen, Lillian Faulkner, Lydia Hahn, Margaret Har-
old, Laura Haynie, Alice Hoffman, Virginia Houston, Maxine John-
son, Kathryn Kahn, Helen Kurowski, LeClede Lefors, Shirley
Leppre, Iris Lewis, Blanche Moore, Geraldine Nelson, Margaret
Nelson, Mary Notos, Helen Shonyo, Ethel Strasser, Phyllis Sult,
Margaret Van Matte, Marion Walker, Louise Woodruff.
Christmas pageantry unfolded by the women of Susan Campbell
Hall. Right, the familiar portal of Susan Campbell hall, situated
in the center of the Oregon campus.
CHE ,3Vice-President. DOROTHEA FRANZ, Secretary. LEILANI KROLL, Treasure,
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Violet Lord, Irma Lane and Arlene Olstead kixidle a flame. Z
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Mrs. GllllS, the l'l0l.lSB hl0!l'le1' Brown Gere!! Caverhill
and guardian of Zeta Tau W- Gem' ,clung Omad
A1 h Sheppard Kenney Layne
P 3- Allihon Lord
MRS. FRANCES GILLIS, House Mother, BERTHA S1-IEPPARD, House President.
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7, -.. -,- -LL ,-, -..-.--,.-.. K
fi.. M-iii Founded at Virginia State Normal school, Farmville, Virginia, October 15, 1896.
Beta Pi chapter installed April 1919.
Seniors: Myrtle Brown, Gwendolyn Caverhill, Alice Gerot.
Juniors: Wilhelmina Gerot, Alix Jane Gillis, Arlyne Olstad,
Soplzomoresz Anita Kenny, Violet Lord.
'N F reshmen: Patricia Allison, Erma Layne.
Bertha Sheppard Alice Gerot
Wilhelmina Gerot Anita Kenny
Violet Lord and "Billie" Gerot perform on the hardwood. Right,
Myrtle Brown, Bertha Sheppard, and Wlilhelmina Gerot hang a
few on the Christmas tree.
GEROT, Vice-President. WILHBLMINA GEROT, Secretary. ANITA KENNY, Treasurer.
mfer- ormifory omzci
BARNARD HALL, President.
PoLLY Lou TODD, vice-pmidenr.
VERA POUND, secretary.
ALPHA HALL, Sheldon Parks.
GAMMA HALL, Doug Pelton.
HENDRICKS HALL, Polly Lou Todd, Leah Puppo. f
OMEGA HALL, Les Forden.
SIGMA HALL, Barney Hall.
SUSAN CAMPBELL HALLQ Vera Pound,,Louise Farnsworth.
ZETA HALL, Jack Gavin.
Barnard Hall Polly Lou Todd
Members of the inter-dormitory council, governing group of University dormitories for'1936-37
wereg seated, Leah Puppo, Polly Lou Todd, Louise Farnsworth, Vera Pound. Standing, Bob
Penlan, Barney Hall, J ack Gavin, Doug Pelton, Arvin Robb. Lesley Forden, Sheldon Parks.
Class of 1937
FREDERIC S. DUNN,
Head of Classics Department
Professor of Latin
DR. HAROLD B. MYERS,
Associate Dean of U. of O. Medical School
elzior .dn ex
ADAMS, PHYLLIS-Chi Omega. Phi Beta. Theta
Sigma Phi. Phi Theta Upsilon. Emerald "O". Emer-
ald reporter '35-'36. YWCA secretary '35-'36. AWS
carnival directorate '36. Senior Ball directorate '37.
ARMENTROUT, HERBERT L.-Beta Theta Phi.
AULD, HENRY CARROLL-Theta Chi. Alpha Delta
Sigma. Emerald, circulation manager '33-i34g nation-
al advertising manager '34-'3S. Polyphonic '33-'36.
BACKLUND, DARION HOWARD-Delta Phi Alpha.
BAILEY, JASON SAMUEL-Delta Tau Delta. Rally
committee '36. Class treasurer '37. Basketball manager
BALES, EUNICE MARIE-Alpha Chi Omega. Trans-
ferred from Oregon Normal school '3S.
BALLAH, ARTHUR BLAINE-Delta Tau Delta. Frosh
BARGELT, DOROTHEA EMELIE
BARKER, EDWIN CECIL-Phi Sigma Kappa. Skull
and Dagger. Rally committee '34-'35. Scabbard and
Blade. ASUO student body drive '35.
BARKER, VIOLA M.
BARTH, ELEANOR M.-Sigma Epsilon Pi.
BARTRUM, HELEN GERTRUDE-Alpha Phi. Mortar
Board. Phi Theta Upsilon. :Gamma Alpha Chi, Dresi-
dent '36-'37. Philornelete, president '35-'36. Delta
Phi Alpha, treasurer '35-'36. AWS vice president ,36-
'37. Emerald '35-'36. Oregana staff '3S. Coed Capers
chairman '36. Health week chairman '36. Chairman
faculty doughnut sale. WAA publicity chairman.
Strawberry Festival directorate '35. Frosh counsellor
directorate '35. Emerald RO". AWS speakers' commit-
tee. Heads of houses
BATES, EDNA LUCILE
BAUER, MARIAN JOHNSON-Gamma Phi Beta.
Kwama. Guild hall players.
BEARD JEAN-Alpha Delta Pi.
BENNETT, SHIRLEY-Phi Theta Upsilon. Master
Dance, president '36. WAA council.
BERRY, CHANDLER A.-Sigma Phi Epsilon. Order of
UO". Football '35-'36. Track '35-'37.
BIKMAN, GEORGE Y.-Sigma Delta Chi. Emerald,
reporter, radio editor, editorial board. Winner Jewett
poetry reading contest '36. Frosh tennis team. Guild
BINFORD, THOMAS P.-Phi Sigma Kappa.
BJORK, DELBERT L.-Sigma Phi Epsilon. Scabbard
and Blade. Friars. Military ball directorate '37. Koyl
cup '36. Football '34-'36, captain ,36. Rifle team, '34-
'37, captain '37.
BLACK, JAMES A.-Alpha Tau Omega. Transferred
from University of Idaho '36.
BLACKBURNE, MILDRED B.-Chi Omega. Mortar
Board. Theta Sigma Phi. Kwama. Emerald NO".
Emerald '33-'37. Oregana, assistant editor '34-'35, ad'
ministration editor '35-'36, publications editor '36-
'37. Homecoming directorate '36-'37. Portland Chair-
man for Greater Oregon committee '35-'36, '36-'37.
Co-chairman Matrix Table '36. AWS carnival direc-
torate '35. Kwama adviser for AWS '35-'36. Frosh
BLACKERBY, ALVA W.-Debate.
BLAISE, CARMEN JOYE-Sigma Kappa.
BOWE, RICHARD MATHER-Alpha Tau Omega.
BOWERMAN, JAYNE-Kappa Alpha Theta. Trans-
fered from Scripps co'lege '35. Junior Weekend prin-
cess '36. ASUO lecture forums, Love and Marriage
series. Panhellenic. ,
BOWIE, BEN C.-Theta Chi. Asklepiads, president.
BOYER, JOANN BOND.
BRADDOCK, ROBERT CHARLES-Sigma Chi. Order
of the HO". Football '35-,36.
BRECKENRIDGE, JOHN R.-Sigma Chi. Junior and
Senior tennis manager.
BROWN, MYRTLE M.-Zeta Tau Alpha.
BROWNELL, ARDEN-Phi Delta Theta. Junior man-
BRYANT, ROBERT EDELL-Transferred from Oregon
State college '34. Sigma Delta Psi. Prooellor club,
'36-'37, Foreign Trade club '34-336. Order of NO".
BRYSON, E. CLAIRE-Kappa Alpha Theta.
CALLAHAN, JEAN THOMAS-Alpha Tau Omega.
Alpha Delta Sigma.
CALLIS, MARY HADLEY
CALLAWAY, MARGARET LOUISE
CAMPBELL, HARRY COLEMAN-Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Alpha Kappa Psi. Sophomore Informal directorate
'35. Junior Weekend directorate 36. Senior Ball di-
CARLSON, HELEN VIRGINIA-Delta Delta Delta.
Transferred from Willamette university.
CARPER, PEGGY-Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thesoian.
American Girl contest '33. Junior Weekend Queen
CARTER, MAX G.-Phi Delta Theta.
CASCIATO, DON ANTHONY-Oregana editor '37.
Sigma Delta Chi. Alpha Delta Sigma. Emerald UO".
Emerald staff. Transferred from Portland university.
CASSISDY, PATRICK F.-Theta Chi. Scabbard and
B a e.
CHANDLER, ISABELLE MAE
CHASE, VIRGINIA-Alpha Delta Pi. Phi Chi Theta.
Pi Lambda Theta.
CHILOTE, RUTH MAY-Alpha Chi Omega.
CHILTON. ROBERT C.-Sigma Chi. Sigma Delta Psi.
Scabbard and Blade. Order of the "O". Cadet Major
ROTC '37. Varsity swimming '35-'37.
CLARK, BARTON EUGENE
CLARK, DAN E., II.-Delta Upsilon. Sigma Delta Chi.
COATE, SHIRLEY-Chi Omega.
COLLINS, ROBERT EARL
COLVIG, FRED-Sigma Nu. Emerald editor '36-'37.
COMBS, AVERY A.-Alpha Kappa Psi, president '35-
'36. Beta Gamma Sigma. Oratory '34-'35. Debate
COMISH, ELAINE-Delta Delta Delta. Phi Beta Kappa.
Senior Six. Mortar Board. Kwama. Phi Chi Theta.
Beta Gamma Sigma. Matrix table '36. Emerald copy-
reader '33-'34. Oregana section editor '34-'35. Chair-
man YWCA Ladies' Leap '36. Co-chairman Business
Girls' Conference '35-'36. Junior-Senior breakfast '35.
YWCA president '36-'37, cabinet '34-'36. AWS coun-
CONEY, KATHERINE MINAHAN-Kappa Alpha
Theta. Pi Delta Phi. Transferred from University of
South Carolina and St. I-Ielen's Hall '35.
CONNAWAY, DEAN HARRY-Sigma Nu.
COOMBS, DORRIS ELIZABETH - Kappa Kappa
Gamma. Beaux Arts Ball directorate '37.
COON, BETTY-Alpha Phi. Gamma Alpha Chi. Thes-
pian. Kwama. Sophomore class secretary. Senior class
secretary. Frosh Glee directorate. Sophomore Inform-
al directorate. Junior Weekend directorate. Gamma
Alpha Chi dance '36. Polyphonic choir '37.
COOPER, REXFORD MILTON-Sigma Phi
Propellor club. Junior Shine directorate '36. Emerald
CORMAN, WILLIAM FRANKLIN-Phi Sigma Kappa.
Sigma Upsilon. Alpha Kappa Psi.
CRESSWELL, ROBERT TEMPLE-Alpha Tau Omega.
Emerald circulation manager '34.
CRISMAN, :GERALD W.-Sigma Delta Chi. Emerald,
news staff '35-'36, business staff '36-'37.
CROSBIE, WILLIAM JOHN-Phi Delta Theta. Base-
CRUM, GENEVIEVE L.-Tau Delta Delta. Polyphonic
CURRY, CARMEN-Alpha Phi.
DAHLGREN, JUNE V.-Transferred from Willamette
DANNALS, FLORENCE M.-Alpha Xi Delta. Emerald
DAVIS, ALAN F.-Alpha Tau Omega. Skull and Dag-
ger. Friars. Phi Delta Phi. Interfraternity council '36.
President Sophomore class. Chairman Fresh bonfire.
Chairman ASUO Speakers' committee '3S. Rally
committee '34-'35, Football numerals.
DAVIS, CECIL HOWARD
DAVIS, MARIE CLAIRE-Delta Delta Delta.
DEMFNT, ELIZABETH-Phi Chi Theta. Alpha Tau
DILI. DOROTHY-Sigma Kappa. Phi Beta Kappa. Se-
nior Six. Theta Sigma Phi. Kwama. Pot and Quill.
Emerald '33-'35. Oregana '34-'35. AWS council.
Chairman frosh orientation. Matrix table '34, '35.
DONACA, MARJORIE ANN-Kappa Kappa Gamma.
WAA. Panhellenic '35-'36.
EBERHART, MARY ELLEN-Pi Beta Phi.
ECKMAN, HELEN LOUISE-Phi Beta. Pi Lambda
ECONOMUS, JOHN ANTONY-Junior certificate
with honors... Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president '36,
president '36-'37. Propeller club, vice-president '37.
Frosh tennis '34. Varsity tennis '35-'37.
EGBERT, IRMA CATHERINE-Sigma Kappa. Tau
Delta Delta. Allied Art League '34-'37. Emerald staff
EISMANN, KATHERINE JOSEPHINE-Alpha Gam-
ma Delta. Panhellenic '35-'36.
ELDER, IRWIN M.-Yeoman president '36-'37.
ELFVING, EDWARD WILLARD-Sigma Nu.
ELLE, IRVING B.
ENDICOTT, VIRGINIA L.-Chi Omega. President
Mortar Board '36-'37. President Theta Sigma Phi '36-
'37. Phi Theta Upsilon. Emerald, associate editor '37,
news editor '36, day editor '35, Oregana music editor
'34-'35. WAA concert ticket drive '36. AWS Carnival
directorate '35. Mothers' banquet '36. Junior Shine
directorate '36. Love and Marriage directorate '35-'36.
Senior Ball directorate '37. Tonqueds president '36.
Emerald Order of UO". Matrix table. UO symphony
ENGELE, WALTER-Sigma Upsilon. President Delta
ESCHEBECK, WALTER-Phi Delta Kappa. Friars.
Order of the Mace. General Chairman Homecoming
'36. Assistant Chairman junior Weekend '36. Student
advisory council '36-'37. President Inter-Dormitory
council '35-'36. Debate '34-'37. Failing-Beekman Ora-
ESH, RYTA-WILHEMINA E.-Orides. Volleyball.
Archery. Basketball. Rifle team.
ESTES, WILLIAM E.-Delta Upsilon.
ETTER, ORVAL HENRY
EUSTICE, WINNIFREDI M.
FERGUSON, HELEN LUCILLE
FINKE, ALLAN C.-Pi Kappa Alpha. Transferred from
Oregon State college '35. Alpha Kappa Psi. Varsity
FINLEY, A. CRAIG-Phi Delta Theta. Friars. Skull and
Dagger. Frosh Glee chairman. Assistant Chairman
Homecoming dance '34. Chairman student body drive
Z34. Speakers' committee '34-'35. Rally committee
FINSETH, RALF P.-Sigma chi. Alpha Kappa Psi.
FIX, GEORGE ELDON-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Trans-
ferred from Eastern Oregon Normal '35. Publicity
Ballet Russe '37. Varsity track '36-'37. Junior man-
ager baseball '36.
FORD, RUTH-Delta Gamma.
FOSTER, GEORGE WAYNE
FREEMAN, PERCY-Beta Theta Pi.
FREI, ANDREW-Sigma Nu.
FURY, PATRICK-Kappa Sigma.
GARRETTE, PETER J.-Delta Tau Delta. Alpha Delta
Sigma... Assistant business manager Emerald '36.
GATES, MARY B.-Alpha Gamma Delta.
GENOVES, EVELYN JANE
GEROT, BARBARA A.-Zeta Tau Alpha. Temenid,
secretary '36, president '37. Thespian. Frosh commis-
sion YWCA. Polyphonic.
GIBSON, COMET-Delta Tau Delta. Order of the RO".
Senior basketball manager.
GILBERT, MIRIAM F.-Alpha Delta Pi. Alpha Kappa
GILMAN, ELDA E.-Transferred from Oregon Normal
GJORDING, PAUL NORMAN
GOODSELL, GNAN-Pi Beta Phi. Transferred from
Grinnell and Southwestern.
GORE, ROSE LOUISE
GRAHAM, MARY FINLAY-Theta Sigma Phi. Emer-
ald-executive secretary '33-'35, society editor '34-'35.
Oregana-executive secretary '35-'37, associate editor
'36-'37. Matrix table, '35, '36, '37. Emerald Order of
the "O". Polyphonic '35-'36. WAA.
elzior IZ ex
GRANNIS, CAROLYN E.-Alpha Omicron Pi. Poly-
phonic '33"37. YWCA '33-'37.
GREENUP, LEONARD R.-Sigma Delta Chi.
GRRENWOOD, JANE A.-Chi Omega. Secretary
Canoe Fete '36. Panhellenic, treasurer, '35, secretary
GRIFFIN, DOROTHY M.-Delta Delta Delta. Oregana
section editor '35.
GROUT, BENJAMIN-Alpha Tau Omega.
GUXI. THOMAS HULL-Alpha Kappa Psi. Propellor
I-IACKNEY, VIRGINIA D.-Alpha Chi Omega. Trans-
ferred from Whitman college. Phi Chi Theta, treas-
urer '36-'37. WAA.
HA:GGE, DOROTHE-Kappa Alpha Theta. Thespian.
Kwama. President Phi Theta Upsilon. AWS council
HALL, JANET M.-Alpha Delta Pi.
HALL, LELA UNA-Polyphonic.
HAMLEY, JOHN DAVID-Phi Delta Theta. Junior
Prom directorate. Varsity golf.
HARBAUGH, MARGARET-Gamma Phi Beta.
HARCOMBE, WILLIAM F.-Sigma Phi Epsilon. Order
of the UO". Basketball '35.
HARTMAN, ANNE MARGARET
HAY, MARGARET BRUCE-Alpha Delta Pi. Thes-
pian. Tau Delta Delta. AWS speakers' committee. Or-
chestra '33-'34. Philomelete group president.
HAYWARD, PEGGY-Gamma Phi Beta. Master Dance.
Emerald business staff '33-'34. Homecoming direc-
torate '33-'34. Dads' Day directorate '33. PE club.
WAA. Panhellenic revisions committee.
HEMINGWAY, JOHN CARLISLE-Transferred from
University of California.
HENDERSON, HELEN MARGARET-Alpha Phi. Phi
HENKE, ALBERT J.-Sigma Chi. President Beta Alpha
HENRIKSEN, MARVEN A.-Alpha Tau Omega.
Junior certificate with honors. Band. Varsity debate.
HIGBY, BRUCE W.-Theta Chi.
HILL, ELLEN K.-Alpha Chi Omega. Gamma Alpha
Chi. Emerald business staff '37.
HIMES, MARY JANE-Alpha Delta Pi. Oregana staff
HOLLENBECK, LESTER WALLACE
HONSTEAD, IRENE MILDRED-Alpha Chi Omega.
Transferred from College of Idaho '36. Phi Beta.
HOPKINS, ORVAL B.
HORENSTEIN, MARCUS M.-sigma Alpha Mu. Phi
Beta Kappa. Senior Six. Rhodes scholarship candi-
HOWARD, DUNHAM-Phi Gamma Delta.
HOWLAND, FRANK DAY-Kappa sigma.
HUFF, AMBROSE ISAAC
HUFFORD, ARDELIA GAIL-Pi Lambda Theta.
Graduate with Honors. Christmas Revels '36. Orides.
HURD, JAMES ALSTON-Beta Theta Pi. Friars. Order
of the RO". ASUO vice-president. Inter-Fraternity
Council vice-presidnt. Swimming team ,36-'37, Co-
HURNEY, ALBERT ANDREW-Kappa Sigma. Letter-
men's Limp '37. Football '34-'35. Baseball '35-'37.
JACOBS, EDWARD R. I
JACOBSON, LEONARD DALE
JANAK, MARVIN LEROY-Pi Kappa Alpha. Order
of the NO". Track '35-'36.
JOHANSEN, PEARL OLINE-Delta Gamma. Phi Chi
Theta. Phi Theta Upsilon. ASUO Senior Woman.
Chairman Frosh Counsellors '35-,36. YWCA council
,34-'35. President Heads of Houses '36-'37. AWS
JOHNSON, CLAIR WARREN-Phi Sigma Kappa.
Friars. Emerald Order of the NO". Editor Old Oregon
'36-'37. Emerald sports editor, news editor '34-'35g
managing editor '35-'36, associate editor ,36-'37. Stud-
ent representative on Intramural Athletic board '34-
35. :Guild Hall players '33-'34.
JOHNSON, DON BLAKELY-Sigma Chi.
JOHNSON, ETHEL BONITA
JOHNSTON, GRACE EMILEEN
JONES, CARL N.
JONES, GEORGE EDWARD
JONES, HARVEY L.-Phi Sigma Kappa.
JONES, HELEN ELAINE-Delta Delta Delta. Phi Beta.
Tau Delta Delta. Homecoming dance directorate '36.
Winner Canoe Fete Theme contest '36, Polyphonic.
Mu Phi Epsilon.
JONES, THELMA-Sigma Kappa. Transferred from
KAAPCKE, WALLACE LETCHER-Sigma Chi. Phi
KAMPH, CLIFFORD EDWARD-Theta Chi. Propellor
Club. Junior certificate with honors. Baseball man-
KASEBERG, PAULEN W.-Theta Chi. Alpha Kappa
Psi. Frosh track numerals '33. Baseball manager '34.
KEENE, MARGARET-Delta Gamma.
KELKER, YVONNE EVELYN
KETTLE, ALICE ELIZABETH-Alpha Phi. Gamma
KISSLING, MAHGERY LILLIAN-Alpha Delta Pi.
Thespian. Kwama. Phi Theta Upsilon. Gamma Alpha
Chi. Phi Chi Theta. Emerald-copyreader '33-'34g re-
porter '34-'35. Sophomore Informal directorate.
Junior Prom directorate. Mother's Day directorate
'35-'36. Canoe Fete directorate '35-'36. ASUO Speak-
ers' committee '34-'35. AWS reporter '34-'35. YWCA,
Frosh commission '33-'34, cabinet '34-'35. WAA as-
sociate member. Women's debate '33-'34.
KISTNER, HARRIET A.-Kappa Alpha Theta. WAA.
KLEIN, BARBARA RUTH-Alpha Phi.
KLIKS, BERNARD B.-Transferred from Linfield Col-
KNUDSEN, REINHART WILLIAM-Sigma Delta Chi.
KREBS, HELEN D.-Transferred from Reed College '3-5.
Alpha Chi Omega. Delta Phi Alpha.
KRONMAN, EDITH ESTHER-Alpha Chi Omega.
LA BARRE, CORINNE G.-Sigma Kappa. Theta Sigma
Phi. Thespians. Phi Theta Upsilon. Emerald staff
ezzior IZ ex
LA BARRE, JULIA CLARISSA-Sigma Kappa. Phi Chi
Theta. Beta Gamma Sigma.
LACKLEN, JESS JR.-Phi Delta Theta. Alpha Delta
Sigma. Intramural sports. Transferred from Oregon
LAFOLLETTE, HELEN LOUISE-Delta Delta Delta.
YWCA, initiation banquet committee '36g cabinet
'36-'37. Panhellenic '35-'37.
LANE, BOBETTE-Delta Gamma. Delta Phi Alpha.
LARSON, HELEN MARGARET-Alpha Chi Omega.
LARSON, VERNA CHRISTINE
LATHAM, LOUISE-Delta Gamma. Kwama. Pi Lamb-
LAURANCE, ERWIN-Phi Sigma Kappa. Sigma Delta
Chi. Sigma Delta Psi. Ye Tabard Inn. Emerald staff
'30-'31. Oregana editorial staff '35-'36.
LEE, JASON DWIGHT-Phi Gamma Delta. Order of
the Mace. Debate.
LOWRY, DAVID BRITTEN-Theta chi. skuu .aa
Dagger. Propellor club. Emerald reporter '33. Chair-
man Frosh picnic. Assistant Chairman Sophomore In-
formal. Chairman Whiskerino '35. Chairman Canoe
Fete '36. Chairman Homecoming dance '37. Rally
LUEHRS, CONSTANCE LORRAINE-Transferred
from Oregon State college. Alpha Delta Pi. Poly-
MCBRIDE, LUCILE GRACE-Alpha Chi Omega. Sigma
Delta Pi. Co-chairman Mother's Day '36. Junior
Weekend princess '36. Homecoming directorate '37.
McCALL, MARTHA ANN--Pi Beta Phi. Phi Beta Kap-
pa. Mortar Board. Thespian. Kwama. Phi Theta Up-
silon. Amphibian. AWS President '36-'37, treasurer
'35-'36. WAA Secretary '34-'35. Gerlinger Cup.
Chairman AWS vacation dances.
MCCLUNG, R. ALAN
MCGILCHRIST, JOSEPHINE-Kappa Alpha Theta.
MacKENZIE, WILMA ANNETTE
MARRIOTT, FLORENCE-Transferred from Univer-
sity of Washington '36, Alpha Chi Omega.
MARSH, WILLARD WALLACE-Phi Kappa Psi. Skull
and Dagger. Ye Tabard Inn. Sigma Delta Chi. Inter-
fraternity Council. Swimming manager '34. Emerald
MAYS, FRANCES WILMA--Order of Mace. Phi Beta.
President Westminster. Debate team ,34-'35. Failing-
Beekman senior oratorical contest. Radio forum '35,
'37. Polyphonic '32-'33. Speech contests.
MBDLAR, JACK LOGAN
MELLINGER, ALAN R.-Phi sigma Kappa.
MBRRITT, ABRAM B.
MIELKE, CECILIA BARBARA
MILLER, KENNETH DAYTON-Chi Psi. Order of
NO". Senior Ball directorate '37. Varsity track '36-
'37. Interfraternity council '36-'37.
MILLER, RALPH U.-Yeoman. Alpha Kappa Psi.
Transferred from Oregon State '35.
MILLER, RODNEY EDWARD-Phi Sigma Kappa.
MINGER, HENRY-Theta Chi. Chairman Senior
Ball '37. Junior class treasurer '36. Rally committee
'36. Interfraternity council.
MONTA7G, DAVID WILLIAM-Phi Sigma Kappa. De-
bate '33. Junior football manager '35.
MOORE, RALPHINE RONALD
MORLAN, GERTRUDE PAULINE-Phi Chi Theta.
Transferred from Linfield and Oregon Normal
MORRISON, JAMES RICHARD-Phi Sigma Kappa.
Sigma Delta Chi, president '37. Phi Mu Alpha, su-
preme councilman '35-'37. Emerald staff '34-'36,
radio editor, Scruples '36. Chairman Paul Kelty cup
MORSE, MARGILEE-Alpha Chi Omega. Mortar
Board. Kwama. Thespian. Alpha Kappa Delta. Pi
Lambda Theta. Senior class president. Chairman
Junior Weekend campus luncheon '36. Chairman
Waffle Wiggle '35. YWCA cabinet '34-'37, treasurer
MUMMEY, HENRYETTA DALE-Delta Delta Delta.
Theta Sigma Phi. Emerald reporter '33-'36. Oregana
staff '33-'34, section editor '36-'37. Junior Shine di-
rectorate '36. YWCA Ladies' Leap directorate '36.
Matrix table '35, '36, '37. Frosh counsellor '34-'36.
MURDOCK, MARJORIE F.-Alpha Phi. Senior Ball
directorate '37. Art School Christmas Bazaar '35, '36.
MURPHY, ERNEST-Sigma Nu. Band, '34-'36.
NASH, FRANK ERWIN-Phi Delta Theta. Skull and
Dagger. Alpha Delta Sigma. Scabbard and Blade.
Friars. Phi Delta Phi. Soph Informal directorate.
Whiskerino directorate '35. Student member ASUO
publications committee, constitutional revision com-
mittee. Two year forensic award. Debate squad.
NASHOLM, CLARA ELIZABETH-YWCA, vice-
president '36-'37, cabinet '34-'36. Oregana staff '35-
'36, editorial board '36-'37. Frosh counsellor direc-
torate '36-'37. Phi Theta Upsilon.
NAYLAR, WALTER EVERETT
NEAL, PATRICIA-Kappa Kappa Gamma. Phi Beta.
Phi Theta Upsilon. Gamma Alpha Chi. Emerald, ad-
vertising manager women's page '35-'36, national ad-
vertising manager '36-'37. Emerald Order of the UO".
Senior ball directorate '37. Junior Prom directorate
'36. Gamma Alpha Chi dance directorate '37.
NEGLEY, AVIS E.-Tau Delta Delta. Mu Phi Epsilon.
NELSON, NELS YNGVE-Pi Kappa Alpha. Alpha
Delta Sigma. Oregana staff '29-'30, art editor i36.
Scruples '36. Krazy Kopy Krawl directorate '37. Henry
Hayek award '30.
NEWLANDS, ROBERT-Delta Upsilon.
NICHOLSON, LLOYD G.
NICKACHIOU, HELEN-Phi Theta Upsilon. Master
Dance. ASUO student body drive. Vice-president
Orides. WAA. PE club. Polyphonic.
NORBLAD, ELEANOR LYLE-Pi Beta Phi. Thespian.
Kwama. Phi Theta Upsilon. Homecoming dance di-
OLBEKSON,. ROBERT F.-Kappa Sigma. Propellor
Foreign Trade. Assistant chairman Senior Ball
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774 East llth
We are proud of the fact that the by word here I5 lll meet
you ot the Slbernun
For that reason we hope that our shop may be thot same con
venlence to you, ond that we may help your vlsrt be a more enloy
Mony of you have sons here ln our Eugene shop ond we know
that our servrce ond operotuon will be of specnul mterest to you
This message comes from rhe Boys and Girls un our Portland
shop, too, and It rs our hope thot those of you who live m Portland,
or spend a few days there will fund It convenient to vlsn our good
old Denver ond Lombard Shop
'lBud" Halferfy, Mgr.
4, Y 3 x
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AXYM S xfgsdfsffgz
Tommy Moy Owner
Denver 8. Lombard
Use grade and tracle-
marlced old growth
Douglas fir lumber.
This material is known
throughout the world for
its strength and beauty.
We have been manu-
facturing and selling this
lumber in many places
from your own campus
to far off Africa.
507 WHlamette. Phone 85.
Uni-versity of Oregon
Vol. 2. No. 2.
William Pease, Editor
Howard Overback, Manager
Martha Stewart, Asst. Editor
Bob Colvig, Art Director
To Kennell-Ellis Photo-Art, and
Bruno Art Studios for pictures.
Also to the staffs of the University
of Washington Columns and Cali-
fornia Pelican for the loan of sev-
eral cartoons and pictures used in
this year's Scruples.-Editor.
CHARLEX F, BEIZG
YOUTH! That's the se-
cret of the distinction . . .
the dash . . . the charming
wearability of famous
"There is distinction
YV. E. FINZER
Elliott Addressing Machines
Co. Complete Addressing
Post Card Printers-Addressers
Standard Mailing Machines
Liquid Process Duplicators
1047 Willamette St.
Eugene. - Phone 148.
328 S. W. Stark. Beacon 5600.
it-as lafitiilfk m E F in
I .I . .p l ln l
,rw zt gaat a M H i m yy
if 'A an Q if id..
May your visit on the
campus be a most enjoy-
able one. While in Eu-
gene plan to make the
Eugene hotel your college
Here at the Eugene you
will find excellent cuisine,
a modern coffee shop,
and reasonably priced
dinnersg all the essentials
to make your party a
A Fraternity Man's Creed
1. That the treasurer and caterer
are in cahoots to gyp and starve every-
body in the house.
Z. That the meals are worst in
3. That somebody stole the tooth-
paste he left in the bathroom.
4. That there's is never any hot
5. That all fraternities are models
of peace and harmony.
6. That every man with a lot of
keys is really an awful heel.
7. That every one who has any
job of importance is a master chiseler.
8. That all that is necessary to get
pledges is to have a big house.
9. That every other house observes
10. That is would be nice to live
alone someplace with a lock on the
door. -Jack 0' Lantern.
Frosh: "I guess you've gone out
with worse looking fellows than I am,
Frosh: "I say, I guess you've gone
out with worse looking fellows than I
am, haven't you ?"
Co-ed: "I heard you the first time.
I was trying to think."
-M al teaser.
"If that crooner sings to you again,
1,11 make him pay the same way he
TO GET A NEW
Pity the poor egg fbeg
pardon, we mean yeggj
. . . he didn't know that
smartest young men's
clothes was a very sim-
ple and economical pro-
keep you at your smart-
est for only . . .
do You meant' I 525 and S30
"Through the nose." -Stooge.
file' Talon-Closed Trousers
"What do you think would go Well
with my new purple and green golf
"Hip boots." I
PA L L AY
H0b0'nKind Sirv have you 3 quail' Portland's Style Center for Men
'fef to Spare 3 Poor man? BROADWAY ec WASHINGTON srs
Student-"Go on across the street
-I'm working this side."
-R. P. I. Pup.
I 178 W. Sth. Phone 123.
bandiest toilet kit you cangbuy
Here's the case that changed the toilet
kit habits of the nation. It's a simple
solid leather case into which you can
just toss your favorite toilet articles.
No loops or gadgets to fuss with. And
what a Kit! Made of real honest-to-
goodness cowhide that will last for
generations. Many styles and sizes-
S6 to 815. Also Hamley solid leather,
I hand.-made belts for you if' you're the
kind of fellow who likes real leather!
At all good stores, or C31-
write for free catalog
HAM L EY -'W
- I Y'
I Solid Leather f I fy A A
KITS at BELTS -' K aryl '
Made by HAMLEY BC COMPANY
Cowboy Saddlemakers Since 1883
"It is a personal affront to me that
you go to sleep in my class."
"Oh, professor, no personal insult
intended. I go to sleep in all my
. ,Wa '
Meet your friends here-
at the center of Portland
Beautiful dining rooms,
Coffee Shop, Smart Sup-
per Club with radio net-
Enjoy the best at no great-
er cost than elsewhere.
-The California Pelican.
Rastus was sent to the general
store: "My boss," he said to the clerk,
"want a pane 0' glass nine by 'levenf'
'KHaven't got none that size, Ras-
'tus," said the joking clerk, "but will
a 'leven by nine pane do ?"
"I'Il try'er," replied Rastus. "Mayf-
be if we slip'er in sideways nobody'll
notice it." -Log.
A lad looking through the telescope
on top of the Botany building the
other night, muttered, "GaWdl"
Pretty good telescope.
In soda parlor. "Say, VVill, why
doncha use the other straw, too ?"
"What for? I ain't emptied this
one yet." -Stone Mill.
Student-"Let's cut class and take
in a movie."
Second Student-"Can't do it, old
man, I need the sleep." -Tiger.
A Pendleton Wool Shirt
Q Wander down a cool
shaded stream, then
break into warm sun-
t a Pendleton virgin fleece wool
Shirt. Or come back to the hunting lod c-
you're correctly dressed for indoor and outdoor
sports wear in a Pendleton. That's why red-
blooded sportsmen wear "Pendletons"-the
shirts built up to a high quality standard, not
YO fir 11 PfiCC- 3.5.00 to 398.50 at the better stores.
Pendleton Woolen Mills, Portland, Oregon.
,A fr ., 43 ep er ll
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lv" .f s 3 'ST' I K ei, U
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Amerita's finest IOOZ virgin lleece
N00 I. S I'I I R T S
PClRTLAND...SCl YEARS IN
SCI YEARS IN
IN PElR'TLAND...SD YEARS IN PDRTLAND
All eyes turn to MeierCrFrank's in
recognition of their 80th Anniver-
sary! A great organization enter-
ing its 81st year of service to Port-
land and Oregon! For four-score
years, it has been the aim of Meier
Cr Frank's to serve the public well. .
to offer complete assortments of
fine quality merchandise at the
lowest possible prices . . to prove
again and again that "It Pays To
Buy At Meier6' Frank's."
And now-as one great institution to
another-Meier 62 Frank's congratu-
lates the University of Oregon upon
its graduating class of 1937. Iust as
We have served thousands ol others,
so shall We accommodate these po-
tential business men and Women.
r ' c
Firm, slx1H,MonmsoN AND Amen
PO RTLAN D'5 OWN STO RE
We know that your visit
on the campus will be
That you visit the new
Library, our new In-
firmary, and the Phys-
ical Education build-
ing. Here you will
find three of the finest
buildings to be seen
anywhere in the Unit-
has catered to the
needs of the Univer-
sity of Oregon for 26
years and in that time
has seen it grow from
a miniature institution
comprising two build-
ings to one so large
that it takes 26 build-
ings to house all its
For your convenience we direct your at-
tention to localities in which Direct
Branches are maintained.
Each unit equally serviceable-
equally strong. Resources Over
PORTLAND ' OREGON
Msnuusn rsnsnru. nspnsn'
The student in the cafeteria rested
his tray before the meat counter and
pointed to his choice.
Asked the server: "Some of the
ham, sir ?"
Student: "Did I hesk you to name
it P" --Jester.
"Are you a sound sleeper P"
"Do you snore ?"
"Do you walk or talk in your
"Fine How about taking my place
in lecture ?" -Log.
Coach-What's your name?
Coach-Put him on the first team,
boys. -Tiger .....
Then there's the one about the girl
who stole her mother's corset and then
didn't have the guts to Wear it.
S' Q S
is more than a grocery store, it
is a food department store. We
have our own Bakery and
Kitchen Where we make a very
large assortment of B r e a d,
Rolls, and Pastries.
Our cakes, pies, cookies, sal-
ads and hot dishes are made by
expert women cooks who take
pleasure in baking the good old
Our market offers you only
the choicest cuts of selected
meats and fresh country poultry
at prices which you will find
A phone call will place a se-
lection of the choicest products
available in your kitchen at no
WE GIVE S 8: H GREEN
Ph. 95. Cor. 13th 81 Patterson
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A . r i
Shots Escape You
Why not carry a. small
Vest Pocket Camera with
We have a complete line.
mn at oak
F LOWE RS
We Specialize In
829-13th E. Phone 3018
To a Summer Lady
Wllen you were queen of the putting
And I was your king and your slave,
And the moon arose like MicaWber's
From out of a pine-tree grave,
I remember we said that the world
And of this land you were the queen,
And our kingdom's flag was the tat-
That flew from the thirteenth green.
With a hill for a throne, for a scepter
We ruled every firefly in sightg
And adjoining our land was a desert
Traversed by the camels of night.
Each ant caravan turned a neat sara-
As it passed before our throneg
And we offered applause as they
danced on their claws,
And juggled a purple stone.
The moon overhead was an omelette
Fried on a skillet of stars,
And the earthworms Were drunk, so
That they thought that the grass-
blades were barsg
For the dew-laden grass was a prison
That glistened and held them ing
And the boss of their jail Was an ob-
Who'd been thinking of drinking gin.
And the whip-poor-Wills flew down
from the hills,
And battled the bats and the loonsg
While the katydiddles, on purple fid-
Played lively, martial tunes.
Then the dawn came on like a. giant's
When the stars had had their Hingg
When you were queen of the putting
And I was your slave and your king.
Have your next glasses
EI IQ C. M eagle
14 W. 8th
Elfdffc f Cleanm
Photographer for the 1937
Medical School Graduates
Kurt, T,l...l .
We Always Soy
That Mortar Board dance is a lot
of fun-it's such a luxurious feeling
to sit up stairs in the old "frat" house
and smoke another cigarette while
some wench sits downstairs waiting.
They always sit up on the very edge
of the chair or davenport with a
frightened look on their faces, just as
if they were afraid some nude athlete
is going to come whooping downstairs
chasing a freshmen who has turned
cold water on the football man as he
stepped into the shower . . . you know,
frat men at the U.
at as as
Try as hard as we might, we could
discover no good gags pulled at this
year's Mortar Board. Other than the
recurrent name of Davis Silver in the
list of "Dates VVanted.', Silver was
so embarrassed by the ads that he
stayed away from the campus for two
The "King of Hearts" took quite a
beating. His own fraternity brother,
Zollie Volchok, called him up one day
and said that he was George Godfrey
of the News Bureau and that he
wanted some pictures of Silver. Sil-
ver was pretty flattered-but very,
very wary. Finally, an appointment
was made for that afternoon. Silver,
was a little too wise, he called up
Godfrey and postponed the date. This
will probably be the first time that
Silver learns who has been heckling
him all year.
at as are
Getting back to Mortar Board, we
must tell you about the gag that was
pulled here some years ago. When
the section of the dorm now occupied
by the Fijis was Sherry Ross hall,
some gal called for her fellow. It
seems that they had been going to-
gether for several years and she had
the darndest habit of giving him
things to carry. His pockets were al-
Ways full of lipstick, hankies, keys,
So when she called this time he was
He minces into the front-room,
"Oh, dear, you won't mind carrying
a few things for me, will you ?"
What could the girl do? "Oh, of
He reached into the coat closet and
pulled out his laundry bag, crammed
to the gills with combs, shaving out-
fits, spare handkerchiefs and lord
She took them up to Igloo with
them, and then checked them for him.
A Eugene momma was riding down
in a crowded elevator in the Miner
building the other day with her small
son, when a stupenduous woman, one
of the kind so big that it would be
easier to jump over her than to Walk
around, pushed her way in and crowd-
ed the child back against the wal.
He bore it manfully for a couple of
floors, and then suddenly the woman
let out a terrific screech and demand-
ed that she be let off the elevator at
once. None protested, and she took
her two hundred pounds out in high
The momma was a trifle suspecious
of this strange behavior, and she eyed
her young son sternly.
"What did you do to that lady?"
she asked him.
The child looked up with innocent
"Oh," he told her placidly, "She
sat in my face, and so I bit her lap."
Then there is our little sorority
cutie who calls the light-of-her-life
by the touching little name of
It seems "they" were walking down
Willamette street one sunny after-
noon taking in the sights. She gazed
longingly into the shop windows at
all the creations the local dress ped-
dlers had to offer, while he strode by
her side in obvious boredom.
She was completely preoccupied,
conscious of nothing but the window
displaysg hardly noticing that her one-
and-only was along.
Suddenly she saw an evening gown
that took her breath away. She
reached out and grabbed his hand giv-
ing it an affectionate squeeze.
"Oh, Sweety Pie," she gurgled.
"Just look." And then she looked up
to see her companion half a block
"Sorry sister," a deep voice boomed,
"but I'm afraid I'm not your "Sweety
Pie." And she realized she was
standing in the middle of Willamette
street, clutching tightly the hand of
an absolute stranger.
Cop-Say, fellow, do you know
who I am ?"
Drunk-I can't shay ash I do, but
if you'll tell me where you live, l'll
help you home. -Green Griffin.
Prison Warden: l'Ve had charge of
this prison for ten years. Ye're going
to celebrate. What kind of a party do
you boys suggest?
Prisoners: Open house. -Owl.
"What did your wife say when you
came home soused last night ?"
"She never said a word. And I
was going to have these two teeth tak-
en out anyhow." -R. P. L. Pup.
"What's worse than being a bache-
"Being a bachelor's son."-Log.
"Sil k T, T 1 ,
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is r' li ' V'
6 ' ..-1, V, it
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if T' , V T
ll '.. i f '-.' I I --:
I sl T 2 l 'iff
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"What's your name?"
"Use Sir, when addressing me."
"Allright, Sir Oswald jones."
with appologies to
George Jean Nathan
That any and all students that stay
after class to speak with the teacher
or who are seen walking with the
prof are apple polishing.
That any male teacher who is seen
talking with a female student twice
Cthat is, on different occasionsj is on
That if you are not seen in the
College Side blowing bubbles in a
"Coke" at least once a day, you are
called a droop.
That if you laugh loud and long at
the p1'of's jokes, no matter how stale,
your term grade will be raised one
That all athletes have to do to pass,
is to come to class.
That the students that don't study,
sleep all morning, and get drunk Sat.
night are the boys that get the most
out of college.
That all Bible students are rip-
snorters, only they hold themselves
back in front of company.
That all gals in the art school K that
we see lolling about smoking like
mosquito smudgesj are hot stuff and
the kind of gals that mother said to
stay clear of.
That blind dates are always the
That some teachers grade their test
papers by throwing them down the
stairs and the ones that go the farth-
est are given Az and the next farthest
Bz ect. Or some like method.
That you are being clever to knock
the football team and the coach.
That if a student comes to class late
it is through his own fault always.
Chellish poor sentence structure.J
That the student who can get de-
cent grades without cracking a book
is the boy that will get ahead.
That if a boy takes the same gal out
three times, they are in love and there-
fore open to much razzing.
How A Husboncl Should Unclress
LIFE MAGAZINE recently ran
a double spread entitled "How a Wife
Should Undress," so as to be enticing.
They also ran a double spread on
"Men Undressing," but it wasn't en-
ticing. Hence we give our views Cand
some lovely views they arej on the
Professor McGrath of the Mou-
lin's School of Undressing says that
if a man wants to disrobe enticingly
for his wife, one of the first things he
must do is to get her in the same room
where he is undressing. The profes-
sor gives a few easy examples.
"Wifie, Pm undressingf'
"Very well, dear, I'll be right in."
Wasn't that easy? Here's a harder
"What are you doing tonight,
"I think I'11 read Hamlet here in
this nice easy chair."
"Oh, sweetheart, why don't you
come in here and watch me undress ?"
"Not tonight, Joe."
"All right then don't, I'l1 bet you
care more about that old Hamlet than
you do me."
"Now, Joe, don't be like that. I
can't help it if I have a midterm to-
morrow, can I ?"
"Oh, I suppose not."
Now that last sentence is Where I oe
We are ready to commence the un-
made his mistake. What he should
have said was:
"You certainly can. You should
have quit school when I married you.
You've been going to school altogeth-
er too long."
You see Genevieve is 50 if she's a
day, and Joe is 63 himself. Now we
realize that at the age of 63 one's wife
might not be overly anxious to see one
undress, never-the-less, by that time
it should be regarded as a duty, and
had Joe used Professor McGrath's
methods he would have undoubtedly
been in at the finish, and she to watch
him. After the wife is in the same
room, we are ready to commence the
In removing the shoes, the fingers
should be carefully entwined around
the laces with a langorous motion, in-
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Allows the overcoat to slip down.
dicating that the husband is never nev-
er going to get undressed. This is
especially effective if the thumb can
get caught in a knot. Innumerable
motions follow this, and one must be
careful not to break the shoelace.
After all, this isn't the only night.
You two turtle doves are married,
The next step is to remove the over-
coat. This should be done by lifting
the hands high above the head, and
then directly down to the sides. Al-
low the overcoat to slip down off the
body, slowly exposing your business
suit. This will simply wow her.
Now quickly place the overcoat on
a hanger. We mustn't be mussy.
At this point We are told by Pro-
fessor McGrath of the Moulin's
School of Undressing, the anxiety of
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A lightning flash of pink and white.
the wife knows no bounds, and the
kindly husband will quickly remove
the rest of his clothing in a speedy dex
terous manner, adroitly getting into
his night-gown, and dropping his
clothing in a lightning Hash of rapid,
but really beautiful gleam of pinkness
"Now, having gotten that far, we
leave him to shift for himself," con-
cluded Professor 'McGrath.
She was one of these Women Who
just simply adore everything. She
loved the campus, she was thu-filled
about the people, and the clothes they
Wore were too desvastating for words,
You could fairly see her puncuat-
ing each thing she said with exclama-
"That glorious, glorious moon last
night," she'd burble the morning
after "That too utterly divine danc-
er." And her friends would nod and
say nothing. Anything less than
colossal seemed dull conversation
after her brilliant How of superlatives.
It Wasn't just the things she liked
that sent her into ecstacies of adjec-
tives. She kept a neat little vocabu-
lary in reserve for the things she
"It's revoltingf' she'd tell her
friends emphatically when she saw an
acquaintance in an ensemble that
didn't suit her tastes. "The hat's dis-
gusting, and my dears, the whole suit
just simply gets me. That's all there
is to it. It just literally gets me."
Or perhaps it was someone's behav-
ior that brought on a barrage of indig-
nation. I .
"Arid honestly, you should have
seen them." She'd raise her eyebrows
into outraged arches and pour her
words out underlined. It Was ap-
palling. Absolutely appalling!" And
again her friends Would nod agreeing-
ly, fearing to compete with such a
One would think, perhaps, th-at a
Woman with her brilliant tongue
would find her common everyday
school work pretty dull stuff to talk
about, but there one is wrong. She
prided herself on never being at a loss
for words, and when it came to
classes-well, they were just her
'Tm taking th e m o s t divine
courses," she chortled over and over
again. "I simply love them, that's all
there is to it. I just simply love every
little thing I'm taking. Right down
to that simple little old Appreciation
of Camp Cookery course. The teach-
er is just too dear I"
In fact she thought the teacher was
so dear that she took to staying for a
few minutes after class every day to
talk things over with her.
'LYour course is just too utterly ut-
ter," she'd tell the teacher earnestly.
"I simply can't tell you how thu-
rilled I am with it." And the teacher
would nod quietly. Once the teacher
had tried to explain a point or two to
her, but she had burst in hurriedly
"It's just dear of you to help me so
much. just dear, that's all there is
to it. I must dash now! I simply
mustn't be late to that fascinating
math class of mine. And she dashed
Every day though she stayed and
had a little chat with the Apprecia-
tion of Camp Cookery teacher.
"lt's inspirational," she'd tell the
girls Who were sceptical about her mo-
tives. "I adore it, and I think you're
beasts, just absolute beasts to think I'd
stoop to polishing apples."
And so, because the talks with the
Appreciation of Camp Cookery teach-
er Were so inspirational, she stayed
every day and talked. She poured out
her very soul to that teacher.
"You're class does something to
me," she would insist. "It absolutely
does something that is tremendous to
That's why it hurt so. That is why
it Was so stupendourly unfair, so too
too utterly utterly heart-breaking
when she opened her grade card at the
end of the term, and found after the
title, "Appreciation of Camp Cook-
ery," the red letter, UF".
"I always said," she told her
friends frankly, "That the Woman
Was an utter and absolute snake.
Just too, too insuiferable for Words."
"You can't talk about my friend
like that. As a dancer she's one of the
best. Why, she's famous all over the
"Just what does her fame rest on im
"The same thing she does."
One of Those Dear Old-Fashioned
Gentlemen-May I kiss your hand?
She-Whatsa matter, is my mouth
Concentration camps in Berlin
have decreased from 22 to l. Of
course, old age takes its toll . . . And
people grow old so suddtnly, in Ger-
An athlete is a dignified bunch of
muscle unable to split Wood or sift
the ashes. -Bored Walk.
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"Special to the Green Goose-am be-
ing attacked by-"
There are a number of things that
trouble men at times. We men are
constantly faced with problems that
take a great deal of ingenuity, cour-
age, and every virtue listed in the Boy
Some men don't know wihat to say
when they are confronted with a
baby. You know, a woman-your
mother, sister, friend, any relation,
the scrub woman or what have you,
shoves a squalling kid under your
nose, and says "ain't he" for shej I
can never tell, "just a dear" or "he
looks just like his father doesn't he ?"
Most men sneak a look, and mumble
something in their throat. The kid
looks like some thing that dropped out
of a tree. But they mumble, and end
the incoherent sentence with a "yes".
Women have learned to interpret this
into anything they want to hear. A
fellow in Sing Sing prison Carson,
claims that once when he was asked
what he thought about a baby boy, he
said, "Do you mean to tell me that
the thing is alive, yes?" And the
woman beamed, and said, thank you.
This is just an example of one of
the many things that make a man's
life a very trying thing indeed. I
could have mentioned another little
thing about babies. But I won't.
One of the most enigmatic thing
that most men are troubled with is-
this is not a question to pass over
hurriedly or to dispose with in a
hurry. CThat gentle reader, is among
us autfhors, called repeating yourself.j
VVha1t I am driving at is, that all men
have one thing that troubles them
every now and then.
What do you say to a woman when
she shows you a photograph of her-
Take a gal, any gal, and she whips
out a photo and says, "what do you
Uhink of it ?" and just as sure as death
and taxes, she will add, "I think it is
lousy." She has you on the spot right
off. If you agree with her, which she
hopes you won't, she will be angry. If
you disagree, and say the picture is a
beaut, and makes her ears look like sea
shells on the mantel, or some other
flattering phrase, she will start and
WHAT TO DO?
argument, hoping that you will bring
up enough good features about herself
to win the debate.
The problem of answering in a
manner in which you satisfy both your
inner-self Cif you have onej and the
gal, is nothing short of miraculous.
What really gets the men down is
not the answer, but the question. A
gal that looks like a bed Uhat hasn't
been made for three weeks and maybe
has eyes that sparkle like bubbles in
cold gravy, whips out a photo that
has been touched and retouched until
it looks like Miss America, and says,
"ain't it poor ?"
Experts on the subject say that the
best procedure that they have found,
and they have tried it out on every
type of woman from police matrons to
presidents of Browning societies, is
When she hands you the picture,
and asks the question, and gives the
usual criticism, you look around for
something to lean against or sit on. It
has to be something that she can't lean
or sit on with you. If you are outside,
a fire hydrant is always good. One ex-
pert said that he used to walk miles to
find a fire plug when ever photos were
shoved in 'his face by a gal.
I will take it for granted that you
have found a fire plug. You lean on
it and began to look the photo over
very slowly, as if it were money a
stranger gave you. About every
twenty minutes you say hmmmm or
haw! Then you shift to a more com-
fortable position and haw! or hmmm.
The second shift usually gets them
and they keel over from fatigue. Forty
minutes on one foot, straining the
neck, and listening with both ears is
tiring as hell. If they show any signs
of life kick them in the face a couple
of times or beat their heads on the
curb, that will put them out for sure.
CContinued on Page 340,
"Of course you realize we're above timberlinef' -Columns.
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"Any mce da fresh crabs today?" Columns
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4-1122 S. f' fwfz ,fQ?f'p +
DIARY OF A COLLEGE GIRL
monday up and about this a. m.
to start the day
briskly and cheerfully
by getting to my 8 o'clock
on time for once.
all of which is in line
with my new
"study and industry" policy.
i did a piece of thinking
over the vacation, diary
and when i recalled all
the time i had wasted
at the side, at shows
and at dances i was
ashamed and alarmed.
four short years i lhave to
spend here before i must
go out to meet and cope with
and what do i do about it?
do i spend my time preparing
myself for this great
mind and spirit against
what may come?
i do not. instead
i fritter away precious hours
without a thought beyond
and not much thought for
them, at that.
but from now on i shall
work with tihme future
i shall go to bed early
for i feel confident that
my inspired plan of taking
six 8 o'clocks will serve
to steel my lagging
after all, it will take
some doing to turn my
back upon the temptations
of spring term.
at as an
wednesday ho hum,
i'm sleepy. this thing
of getting up for 8 o'clocks
six days a week will have
its bad points, i fear.
somehow i just can't seem
to get around to going
to bed early.
i could of course if i
would study in the afternoon
but it was such a lovely day
that i went bicycling
By CLARE IGoE
i have definitely decided
that there is no stoogier
place in the world tlhian
the library spring term.
and if i do not like the
library how will
and if i do not study
how will i make
but enough of such thoughts
for they depress my soul.
i wore my new blue dress
today and bill responded
i was surprised that he
noticed it, but i guess that
it is quite a bright blue.
doggone, i wish he would
ask me for a date.
i suppose i might as well
give up, though
since he's got his pin on
that blonde, curse her.
but nothing is impossible
spring term, and i
i must see what i can do
about this bill
ik it -X-
friday dear diary,
ithink i am making
some progress. today
bill not only walked over
to the libe with me from
our class in villard, but
actually asked me to go down
and have a coke
i don't know whether it was
the blue dress or the spring
or maybe a touch of both,
but anyway it was swell.
we met his blonde in the side
and she glared at us.
bill looked at her with
a thoughtful gleam in his
eyes, which are very nice
and mumbled something about
dyed blonde hair. then
he launched into a bitter
tirade against "possessive"
women, which lasted the
better part of my
11 o'clock. this was in
direct conflict with the
"do not cut classes" clause
of my new policy, but
what price love.
i listened attentively and
i hoped sympathetically
and after he'd run out
of words he said mary
you really understand
a fellow which, he added
with a vicious look in '
the blonde's direction,
is something exceptional
in a woman.
then he grinned, and said
you know girls with dark hair
and blue eyes should always
diary, i really think
things are looking
up for me this spring.
il! ik Bl?
saturday i am convinced
that things are looking
up now, diary, for today
the impossible happened, and
bill asked me for a date.
we went walking this afternoon
which is definitely out of
line with my "study and
industry" policy, but diary,
after all, i am a woman
first and a student
afterwards-if i have
any time afterwards.
we talked about life and
the future and things
and i find that besides having
nice blond curly hair bill
has a very fine character.
somehow i always felt
i would combine character
and curly hair.
tonight we went to the park.
the blonde was there with
someone else still glaring,
but diary, bill has his pin
somehow life seems a very
beautiful thing to me
can this be love
ix men 3 young, physically fit-no
anaemicsg need not be intellectual
or intelligent, must have knowl-
edge of law and be able to read the
Constitution. Write Jim Farley,
'Iihe Post Office, Washington, D.
"Hey, fellows, I ain't saying much
ut have you taken a squint at the Em-
rald's classified ads this morning?"
ueried Antone Yturri-I say "quer-
edi' because it smacks of "queered"
nd Ole Tone has popularly queered
ore than one of his U. of O. for U.
f W.-take your choiceil romances.
"Sure thing, boy," slapped back
ob -Miller, future half-owner in
turri-Miller Inseparables, Inc.,
awyers QSlogan: A closed case for
every clientl. Bob, by the way, is a
lock off Tone's old chip, speaking of
If you haven't already sniflled the
atmosphere you might as well know
this setting is aptly placed before the
house of briefs, cases, and torts-old
Oregon. The inseparables are gy-
rating o nthe curb of smokes and slang
snatches letting the passing co-eds ogle
at the Jordan Valley black grass land-
scaped so evenly under Tone's nose.
"Hello, gentlemen, may I enter
into the conversation momentarily?"
edged in Fly-Bait Thomas Tongue,
fresh from 15 hours of concentrated
"Might as well, Tongue kind, you
ain't got nothing to lose by scattering
a few molecules of words," returned
Yturri by way of assent.
As if the fleeting passages of time
had been influenced by multiplication
tables, the clock stretched its arms
horizontally Ctempus was fidgiting:
five minutes had passedl and three ad-
ditional Lotharios had lurched into
the trio's talk.
First, there was Footballer Tony
Amato, grade-A line bucker. Amato
had once taken a history course in his
pre-law days and had learned thusly:
There are three great passings in
American history, the passing of the
By ROY VERNSTROM
Indian, the passing of the buffalo, and
the passing of the buck. The latter
factor had inspired him with the idea
of playing the grid game and later
with the idea of studying law in the
hopes of passing the buck fnot the
ballj to his future courtroom oppon-
Another was Jack McGirr, with
personality smile and a countenance
beaming with ever-present cheerios.
The last to arrive was ex-Prex Fred
Hammond, casting aspersions to the
windward - weather fair today,
slightly windy, probably followed by
tomorrow--with the aid of a bass-
baritone larnyx that could be likened
to the roar of Carleton Spencer's 1908
Springfield while spewing forth a bul-
let aimed to jostle the wood five inches
below the bull's eye.
Yturri had the floor fMa Nature's
own hard dirtl because none of the
rest could talk fast enougihl to lay him
on the table or rise to a point of order.
"Let's us scribble an epistle to
Washington. We want the jobs,
don't we? We've got a smattering of
law, ain't we? We're no anaemics
are we? We're six men aren't we?
"Chuck the courrvtroom chatter,
Frank," burped Hammond. Fred
called Yturri just plain Frank because
the name was so characteristic. The
rest looked at ex-Prex Fred with ad-
miration welling in their jury-cham-
bered bosoms. His success in stifling
Frank's barrage of words like blank
cartridges: lot of noise but no harm
done could be due to the training of
one person, Speech Professor Casteel
-John for short-and his course in
parliamentary procedure. Casteel
had taught ex-Prex--and far too
many other students-how to move a
motion that the mill race be run in
two beats. From this start Fred had
been inspired to greater blights.
Time vaulteth like Varoff C if not a
good simile, it's not Varoffj and soon
the following bit of scrawl was airing
its way to Washington:
Dear Mr. Farley:
No doubt you desire a young man
of visiong a young man well qualified
to grasp the essence of the basic prin-
ciples of law. The fundamentals in-
volved are not those which can be ac-
quired through a cursory examination
of elementary texts. You undoubted-
ly are desirous of procuring a young
man with ability to delve into a realm
aside from the physical environment
which surrounds us. This outer
fringe of thot and ordinary percep-
tion must be understood in order to
f u l l y appreciate the background
which must necessarily be taken into
account to completely digest the sig-
nificance of our "mother-lode" of law
You certainly wish to have a. young
man of exceptional physical ability,
one who will bear up under the con-
stant batztering necessarily encount-
ered at the hands of the jealous mis-
tress, namely the law.
Hell, Jim, this letter is an appli-
cation for six of them kind of guys.
How about kicking through with the
jobs you advertised.
Below this appeal were scribbled
the names of Oregon's six celebrated
Again Pop Time jumps the gun
and lets a few days fling by with wan-
ton abandon. In Orlando John Hol-
lis' sanctum, a fortnight later comes
the following official document from
the Capitol fuse "0" instead of ua"
to differentiate from the kind we ain't
My dear Gentlemen:
Receipt of your letter re: job appli-
cations acknowledged herewith.
After skipping all but the last para-
graph of your nebulous article, I am
pleased to report that all six of you
have been appointed to fill the exist-
ing vacancies made by the death of
your predecessors who departed for
their just reward after faithfully
fContinued on Page 339l
THEY COULDN'T LIVE ALONE AND LIKE IT
P. Gaston Briggs was a lonely
young man. A very lonely young
man. Had there been a "Lonely
Hearts club" at the University of
Oregon he most certainly would have
been an ardent member. He possessed
a very large, very lonely young heart.
Not that it showed on the surface,
the loneliness that is. Oh, no, he ap-
peared to be a very complacent person
except for a slight tendency to blush.
This complacency was enhanced too
by his complete lack of a sense of
humor. Well, perhaps not a com-
plete lack, for he could laugh rather
heartily at jokes on the shady side
though he hastily covered his laughter
with a very pink blush.
This was the English in him. The
blush didn't seem to confuse him-he
really did it quite easily and naturally.
They were 'very effective blushes too,
since his skin was definitely on the
pale order and the blushes were of a
crab-apple shade. His pale, handsome
face was set off by healthy, curly black
hair. He was a very pretty fellow.
His beauty was recognized too by
the ladies of the campus. In his junior
year he had been chosen "Emperor of
Hearts," and as a post-graduate stud-
ent he was known affectionately as the
But in spite of all this apparent
popularity his enjoyment of it was
hampered by the obsession that
"Ladies loved him for his looks."
Though women ran after him in
packs, trapping him in bold ways and
in subtle ways, he was never con-
vinced that they liked him for himself,
so he ran frantically from pursuing
He felt safe only in the presence of
girl relatives also in attendance at the
University of Oregon. In fact he was
often seen at college hops in the com-
pany of .sisters and second-cousins.
He loved. to dance although he was -a
little stiff about it.
. As a result ofhis obsession his blue
eyes were always dark with' sadness.
He and his lonely heart spent many
hours with his books and as a scholar
By MIRIAM EICHNER
he was rated with top honors.
With men he was not quite so cagy,
though most of them were not so
ready with their friendship. His lack
of humor made hrim a little difficult
for his own sex to understand. They
admired his brain. They admired
his looks in a rather grudging fashion.
Secretly too they admired his sartorial
splendour. He was extremely fashion
conscious and always draped his splen-
did body in the best of conservattive
P. Gaston Briggs evaded women up
to the end of his second year as a post
graduate. Never once had be relaxed
his grip on his fraternity jewelry.
At the beginning of his third post-
graduate year a deadly organization
had its birth on the Oregon campus.
It was known by the rather jumbled
name of TCLAC, popularly known
as Tecklacka. It was an out-growth
of the New Deal, definitely suspected
of fascistic sympathies. Its motto was
"Populate Oregonn. Actually Teck-
lacka meant "Two can live as cheap-
ly." The exact meaning of this
phrase was never quite understood,
but it read well. Mussolini went on
record as being in favor of it. The
Duke of Windsor' was even quoted
favorably and invited to come and
live at Oregon, as house mother and
SA. 1 ' ' E
in-.-sm... II A -..
Nw H J, ,.' , Eirlx -J-
"Hit sez jest as plain as day, 'Shake
Well Before Using'." -Columns.
father for the organization's nes
P. Gaston Brigg's girl relatives ha
graduated, even his second cousin
He had little to tie his extra-curricu
lar interests to save his fraternit,
which was rapidly growing too youn
This new organization caught P
Gaston Brigg's attention. He decid
ed it was a worthy cause and was mos
perturbed when he found that th
Duke could not come to Oregon witl
VVhereupon he offered his owi
services to the organization. He an
the Tecklacka officials were sure tha
he would qualify since he had o ,cially
served as "Emperor of Hearts."
His offer was joyfully received
Then at house-meeting the youn
newly weds discovered a Haw in the
plan. How could he live at the
Tecklacka house if he remained a
He couldn't. The rules simply
wouldn't hear of it. It would under-
mine the purpose of the organization.
P. Gaston Briggs shook his hand-
some head sadly when he heard this.
He had the welfare of Tecklacka seri-
ously at heart.
There was one thing he could do,
the Tecklacka president explained.
He could marry.
P. Gaston was stunned. He asked
the president to repeat what he had
"It's the only way you can do it,"
the president said. f'YouIll have to
"Yes," said P. Gaston in his beau-
tiful, vibrant voice, "I thought that
was what you said."
He put his head in his hands for a
moment and thought. A pink blush
stole into his pale, handsome face.
Finally he faced the president, his
countenance the picture of resolution
"Yes,', he said with the air of mar-
tyr, "for Tecklacka I can do even
So, with the help of the Tecklacka
iContinued on Page 3381
ul M EAN TO SAY---H
QWith apologies to Mrs. Clifton T. Wilsonj
A couple of years ago, all of this
"two can live as cheap as one" propa-
ganda hit me with a bang. I'd been
immune to it before then-but there
are times when a fellow just looses all
his sense of logic.
Anyway, I soaked it all in, be-
lieved every word of it, and went out
and got hitched, yoked, tied, knotted,
spliced, paired off, or what have you?
I mean to say, I got married-people
still get married, you know, even in
Now, after two years of wedded
bliss, I speak as an authority on the
subject. I mean to say, you learn as
much about marriage the Hrst week as
you do during the rest of your natural
life. Cf course, if you're married,
you don't have any natural life, but
you don't seem to notice.
Anyway, this "two can live as cheap
M one" idea is all right, take my word
for it. I mean to say, it's the real
McCoy-and I don't mean the kind
you get out of bottles. You never
can trust these Irish drinks, anyway.
You gotta have real Scotch. But
after you're married, you don't get
any Scotch or Irish or anything, be-
cause the little woman just doesn't ap-
prove of anything stronger than milk.
Soon, though, you get kinda crafty
and spike the milk when she isn't look-
ing. After you raid the pantry and
swipe a clove to munch on, she doesn't
suspect a thing. I mean to say, the
good old law of Compensation still
I K gamer X
ey, churn, are you waiting for your wife, too?" -Columns.
operates-even if you're married.
I didn't mean to get switched off
on tips to the benedicts. I mean to
say, I started out to sell you single fel-
lows on the idea of marriage, and how
a wife doesn't cost you any more.
You see, it works this way. The
other day I looked at my one and only
suit and decided it looked pretty rag-
ged. I bought it just before I was
married, and even I don't expect
clothes to wear forever-or even two
years. I broached the subject some-
what gingerly to the little woman,
and I was surprised that she was so
strong for the idea. She said that
maybe we could stretch the budget
enough to pay for it.
I'd have to get a new suit even if
I was single, so you can't blame mar-
riage for this expense. Anyway, I
got all steamed up over the idea of
having a new suit, and thinking of all
the people I'd wow with it. Since the
little woman had been so nice about it,
I decided to let her go along with me
when I bought it.
We looked at suits in every store in
town. I saw some swell glad rags,
but the little woman didn't seem to
approve of any of them. She said
some showed my double chin, some
were too loud, and some were too con-
servative. I mean to say, we sort of
postponed buying it until they got
some new stocks in.
On the way home, we talked about
how swell I was going to look. She
sort of edged around to the idea that
she would look a bit shabby in that old
dress that she got two weeks ago. I
thought that maybe she was right
about this, so we decided to look at
Right away, she found one that she
liked. It only cost 540, too, which
was just what I was going to pay for
my suit. I mean to say, we bought it
fthe dressj .
When we Hnally got home, she
looked over my old suit again. She
decided that I could make it do if I'd
just re-inforce it here and there where
the old patches 'had worn through. I
fContinuecl on Page 3401
THE SLEEPHARD OF PHI PHI PHI
"Things have come to a pretty
pass," complained Mac, as he warmed
his posterior before the fireplace in the
front room of the Phi Phi Phi house.
"A pretty pass," he repeated, "when
a guy can't get any breakfast around
this dump. How do they expect a
guy to do any studying when he has
to go around with an empty belly ?"
He paused to sneer at one of the
brothers who suggested that he dray
himself from his trundle bed while
breakfast was still being served. "I
get my sleep, don't I?" he challenged.
"All right, what if I did get to bed
by ll? Is that any sign I got some
sleep last night? You guys make so
much noise with your damn bull ses-
He glared at the offending brothers
and then stretched himself wearily out
on the davenport. "How do you ex-
pect a guy ..., " he mumbled as he
Not being very tired, Mac roused
himself in time to shower and shave
before lunch. He was still grumbling
-And Children First
A tale has seeped down from Bos-
ton to us, reported as being entirely
authentic. Comes from a lass who is
teaching kindergarten under the aus-
pices of Miss Wheelock's School, and
her letters are spiced with tidbits of
juvenile clairvoyance, or somethong.
The latest revelation, told between
fits of laughter, runs somewhat as fol-
lows: One morning a child ap-
proached her, a solemn and fanatical
gleam in his little eye, and reported
that he knew where God lives. As we
all might do under similar circum-
stances, she asked, "Where?" Came
the answer: "In our bathroom." It
couldn't stop here, thought our young
teacher, so she urged an explanation,
and the child prodigy cleared every-
thing up fine. He said that each
morning his father would go and rat-
tle the handle of the door and say:
"God, arenlt you out of there yet."
at the table as he wolfed down the
equivalent of three breakfasts and as
"By God," he growled, "I'll get
breakfast tomorrow or know the reas-
on why. That damned 8 o'clock man
had better wake me up, or I'll hack
him black and blue. He tore saveage-
ly into a slice of bread to express his
After lunch he dozed an hour on
the davenport to digest his meal. Hav-
ing cut his morning classes, he strolled
over to the libe to do some studying
by way of pennance. It was oppres-
sively stuffy there, he found. He
thumbed through a history book for
almost an hour before he succumbed
to the humidity.
It was late when he awoke. He
had to run like hell to get to the house
in time for dinner.
"I think there's something wrong
with my eyes," he announced to the
brothers, as he lay sprawled on the
davenport after the meal. "My eyes
always hurt after I've been studying.
Two little Negro girls were talking
and one kept saying: "I don't know
whether I is five or whether I is six."
The other replied: "Ain't yo' done
ask'd yo' mother ?"
"Uh-huh, but I still don't know
whether I'se five o' I'se six, but I does
know I is a virgin."
"Gal," was the immediate and dis-
gusted reply, "you' is five."
O. K. Walt!
"Hey, Walt," cried a frosh up at
the Delta house, all in a flutter. "I see
a large rat in the pantry. What shall
I do ?"
'fShut the door," says Scruggs non-
chalantly, "and let him starve to
Does anyone want to go to the show
with me? It's bank night . . . Oh,
hell, I can write that paper over the
weekend. Come on, Bill, we can stop
for a beer before the show."
lVIac got home at 11. The show
had been good, except that he had
dozed off during the newsreel and car-
toon. He put his name down on the
call sheet: "Mac-8 :00, damn' sure."
The 8 o'clock man shook him. by the
shoulder at the specified time the next
morning. The freshman ducked just
in time to evade a fist that lashed out
at him from the covers. The frosh
shook him again and yelled in his ear.
A hoarse groan came from the
blankets, followed by a snarling "Get
t'hell outa here!"
The freshman fled from the porch,
returned twice to repeat the perform-
ance and went off to class.
"What t'hell," Mas growled later
as he stood before the fireplace. "No
breakfast. How do you expect a
guy . . . 'I
A honey-mooning couple were mak-
ing a tour of Eastern Europe. In
some of the cities they found the hotel
accommodations were terrible. There
were seldom any bathtubs and fre-
quently not even water pitchers in
One night, the bride, looking
around the room in disgust, suddenly
screamed: "I hate Istamboulf'
"Me, too," agreed the groom. "It
ain't got no handle on it."
A London Zoologist reports that
some fish sleep on their sides. All
sleep with their eyes open.
That's because they don't have any
eyelids, yaa. yall.-Jack-0-Lantern.
"A Quarter oi a
Sandy McPherson was traveling to
Glasgow, and on the way he felt
thirsty, so he took out a bottle and
drew the cork. Just as he was about
to take a taste, a fellow passenger in
clerical garb addressed him:
"Excuse me, sir, but I am 65 years
of age and I have never tasted a drop
of Whiskey ?"
"Dinna worry yerself," said Sandy.
"You're no' gaun tae start nool"
Wish We Were
I felt for my watch-it was gone!
I felt for my panth-they were gone!
I felt for my shoes-'they were gone!
Where was I? '
I was in bed. -Sour Owl.
You've seen this before ha.ven't
you? Ta, ha?
"That's the spirit," cried the medi-
um as the table began to rise.
--W id ow.
Q Q 9 9
An Oregon Campus Institution, Extends Con-
gratulations to the staff of the OREGANA.
on the publication of this beautiful book.
The Co-op takes pleasure in lending assistance
to the various Student Activities and invites the
members of the Student Body to avail themselves
of the Services the Store oHers the
UI Y PE Lead Molds smairim,
ana' STEREOTYPE Co.
718 W. BURNSIDE ST.
? I 1 g,.
North Pocilic College
Offers the Following Professional
SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY:
A 4-your course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental
Medicine. Two years of liberal arts credits, including English,
chemistry, biology and physics are required for admission to
the study of dentistry.
Consult the educational advisor of the institution you are at-
tending regarding pre-dental schedule.
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY:
The course of training is four years leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. Students presenting Liberal
Arts credits in chemistry, biology, physics and English may re-
eive advanced standing.
SPECIAL COURSES OF TRAINING:
For Medical and Dental Assistants, Laboratory Technicians
and Dental Hygienists.
THE ANNUAL SESSIONS BEGIN OCTOBER FIRST.
For bulletins relating to the various courses and opportunities in the
H different fields, address
E. 6th and Oregon Sts. Portland, Oregon.
1 l 1 ii
The little, wrinkled old lady sat in
her rocking chair, placidly knitting
and rocking. Suddenly her little
granddaughter rushed into the room.
"Gee, Granmaf' she said, "can you
knit ?" The little old lady raised her
tiredly benign eyes from her work and
replied sweetly: "Yes, child, and you
should see me spit through my teeth."
Collegiate Reporter-I've got a
perfect news story.
Editor-How come? A man bit
Reporter--No, a hydrant sprinkled
This is funny because anything
about dogs and hydrants is funny.
I'm swingin' high
I'm swingin' low
Boy how I swing
I'll keep on Swingin'
Till I die
I know I shouldn't have
Killed that guy.
-Murray, in the Owl.
Mistress Cto new maidj-Be care-
ful when you dust these pictures,
they are all Old Masters.
Maid-Good graciousp Who'd
ever think you'd been married all
those times, mum! -Exchange.
"Don't they teach you to salute ini
your company ?" roared the Major to
Patrick Malone, who had passed him
without raising his hand, while on a
walk outside the camp.
"Yes, sir," replied Pat. '
"Then why didn't you salue ?"
"Well, sir," was the candid reply,
"I didn't want to attract more atten-
tion than I had to, 'cause I ain't sup-
posed to be out here Without a pass."
,.. hi, ,
. I u-I 'i--..,,,
1,1 : :- ::: :- 4 .'--
A 4 l ' I-
i,,l 5 ,. I .-
-1 xl :Nfl-iv f
Eugene? Own Store
MCMORRAN 85 WASHBURNE
Employing 13 7 people
who make up an efficient
organization interested in
serving you with the things
you need-When you need
them at the price you want
to pay. p V
On the Campus
isthe . -
A small edition of Wash-
burne's men's section
where the college men can
Portland 'I Leading Clothief'
FOURTH and MORRISON
at Joe Weiner's
items in clothing and ac-
cessories are always in the
lead at Joe VVeiner's
is paramount in the selec-
tion of every item that is
placed on display at Joe
within reason, makes it
very simple and econom-
ical to buy at Joe Weh1er's
is incorporated and as-
sured every college man
who trades at Joe Weiner's
in location makes Jo e
VVei.ner's easily accessible
to all men
The little child was sitting dernure-
ly on the couch, watching her mother
smoking a cigarette. Her little nose
was wrinkled and in her pale blue eyes
there was an expression of childish dis-
illusionment. Finally, unable to stand
it any longer, she burst out in her
quavering falsetto: "Mother, when
the hell are you going to learn to in-
hale ?" -Penn State Froth.
If the person who stole the alcohol
out of my cellar in a glass jar will re-
turn grandmafs appendix no questions
will be asked. --Exchange.
First Co-ed-She told me that you
told her the secret I told you not to
Second Co-ed--The mean thing, I
told her not to tell you I told her.
First Co-ed-Well, don't tell her I
told you that she told me.
"Do you know the Deans-Dizzy
Bored College Student-"He sure
is." -Temple Owl.
,,, c J
"Meme says to bring home some of the
Crabs you been catchin' ".
El: ,A X .-,! r,
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Olds 86 King's
We've had the honor of
outfirting a number of
you "grads" during your
last four unforgettable
years. Bur if clothes are
important at school -
they're thrice as impor-
tant in business, where
opinions are so often
based on appearance.
So here's a tip! just be-
fore you go to apply for
your first job . . . drop
around and indulge in a
little "swank" from Olds,
Wortman 86 King's. Our
1937 fashions are guar-
anteed to dissolve the
heart of the sternest em-
For the artistic and the novel, once again "The
Oregana" has swung to Offset Lithography and
the creative department of Bushong ci Co.
Following the "All-American" pacemaking
strides of the 1936 "Oregana" this issue moves
with increased tempo, carrying the spirit of the
campus, the feeling of the modern era. Pictures
record, freedom reigns in layout and design.
Within a cover, beautiful in its simplicity, rich in
color and smart as Vogue, you find a photo
panorama enhanced by headlining end sheets
telling the story at a glance, original, graphic
and artistic sectional dividers, and soft, Warm,
personal pictures of the living organizations.
For such virtuosity seek, as did the "Oregana"
staff and their advisor, Where you will find sug-
gestion, cooperation and ideas - all balanced
and tempered by over fifty years of printing,
lithographing and publishing experience.
Bushon el Co.
323 S. W. Park Avenue if Portland, Oregon
Lithographers 4 Printers ft Stationers u Binders
The college miss finds
it convenient to shop
at HADLEY'S. Here
she finds all the acces-
sories for the modern
co-ed. Also it is close
to theatres and the
s m a r t restaurants
which makes shopping
a genuine pleasure.
Scllespeople Who Know
Here at HADLEY'S
the co-ed finds sales-
people who under-
stand her college
needs: salesladies who
have catered to the de'
mands of co-eds for
One can be sure that
at I'IADLEY'S she
can be sure of obtain-
ing all the dainty un-
derthings which will
give that ultra-sophis-
ticated appearance 9
truly the ideal of every
Clothes for Co-eds
The college girl
KNOWS that HAD-
LEY'S carries a com-
plete line of college
clothing. We have
made it a point ro
cater to the needs of
co-eds for many years.
Of course we realize
that the college girl's
budget is limited and
our merchandise is
Bradley Knit Clothes
WI-IERB THE CO-ED SHOPS
BEAUTY SALON ON THE
Next to McDonald Theatre
They Couldn't Live Alone and
IContinuecl from Page 33Ol
ofiicials he chose his mate. A queen
she was. A luscious blond queen. She
had been queen of three dances and
had held that supreme honor All-
Oregon Girl at the senior picnic.
Very seriously he asked her to be-
come Mrs. P. Gaston Briggs. In a
dither of excitement she accepted
him. Their marriage was an event of
Junior weekend. After a short pub-
licity tour they took up residence at
the Tecklacka house.
P. Gaston's girl relatives each in
turn visited the newlyweds at their
The Tecklacka house was not ar-
ranged like an ordinary fraternity or
sorority. It was really a large apart-
ment house. There was a common
living room where the members met
once a day for house-meeting.
With the Tecklacka wives P. Gas-
ton was very popular. He called on
each of them every morning to see
how how things were getting along.
Tecklacka seemed to be running very
The wives talked of him at break-
fast, lunch and dinner. Their conver-
sation was "Mr, Briggs, this and Mr.
They maintained a breathless sil-
ence when he spoke at house meeting.
It was a common agreement that he
was the handsomest man alive.
At the end of fall term one of the
couples moved out of the chapter
house with no explanation. After
that they began moving away en
masse. By the end of winter quarter
there were only two couples besides
the 'B. Gaston Briggs living there.
At the dawn of Monday of the sec-
ond week of the spring quarter P.
Gaston awakened to a tragedy.
He began to make his morning calls
as usual. He knocked on seventeen
doors and found no one in. He com-
pleted his rounds and found no one
in residence. He returned to his own
deluxe suite on the top Hoor. The
penthouse suite too was vacant. His
wife had gone to class.
Gaston looked about the room. He
gazed at the Tecklacka crest over the
kitchen door. His Tecklacka, gone to
A DISTINCTIVE STORE
T H E B R OA D WAY
Ready-to-Wear Dry Goods
30 East Broadway
Maude Reeves Bushnell
Alder at Broadway
Portland - Oregon
to U. of O.
FRUIT St PRCIDLICE CCI.
119 E. 11th Avenue
COOK and HEAT
The Modern Fuel
WE HAVE WHATEVER
BUILDERS' SUPPLY CO.
669 High St. Phone 782.
615 S W Fourth Ave.
smash. Tears began to stream from
his beautiful blue eyes. Doggedly he
began to throw clothes into a glad-
stone bag. He washed his face and
dabbed at his red eyes. He snatched
up his hat and ran down the eight
flights of stairs, six steps at a time. He
made for the airport.
In five minutes he was on his way
to Bermuda. The plane flew over the
campus. He gazed down at the Teck-
lacka house. They flew so low he
could nearly look in at the penthouse
Sadly he buried his face in his
hands. A ruined man.
fContinuecl from Page 3295
serving the judicial branch of our gov-
You are instructed to present your-
selves with this letter as identification
Within the next two weeks. Perhaps
you are not cognizant of your future
status. It is self-evident that the
New Deal has seen fit to inject new
blood into the Supreme Court to in-
sure the existence of progressive tend-
encies in our judicial set-up. Your
positions are unique inasmuch as you
will submit to blood transfusions daily
for the beneht of our six static-minded
justices who are continually needing
additional new blood. That is the ex-
tent of your noble Work. Your sal-
aries will be commensurate with rich-
ness of content and Huctuations of
price on the blood market.
Cery truly yours,
James A. Farley.
The boys stayed home. This inci-
dent reminded one Professor Barnett
of the last pirate story he had read be-
cause it was so different. When the
hero was being made to walk the
plank, he asked for quarter. Some
John Silver threw him four-bits and
showed him overboard.
7th Bc Willamette
KODAKS - FILMS
Developing and Printing
Pictures is our business
not a side-line.
g- wif '
"Say It With Flowers"
598 E 13th
i- at pf
'jimi --" Popular
' 7 I Place
NewtonffSmith On The
Eugene's Fastest Growing
"I Mean to Say-"
fContinued from Page 3315
decided that she was right, as usual,
so I didn't buy the new suit after all.
I mean to say, that proves that two
can live as cheap as one. Didn't l
just save S40 by not buying the suit
I would have bought if I was still
It goes that way all ofthe time,
too. Every time I find some loose
coins in my pocket I tell myself that
here's an opportunity to buy that tie,
or belt, or that shirt, or those sox, or
those shoes that I've wanted for the
last two years. But it always happens
that I save the money. Ii always dis-
cover that I can make thelold ones do.
And the little Woman always discov-
ers that she can invest the money-
in a new hat, or gown, or coat, or
maybe some shoes, or undies, or stock-
That's wlhfy I'm all in favor of the
"two can live as cheap as onei' idea.
I've got figures to prove that the
theory is sound. I mean to say, in the
last two years I probably would have
foolishly spent a couple of hundred
bucks on clothes alone-if the little
woman hadn't shown me the error of
So buck up, my proud heartiesl
Take the Great Step!
What to Do?
lContinued from Page 3257
The next step is to write her name
and address on the back of the photo
and place it on her chest. 'Somebody
always takes them home. I '
The leading exponent of this theory
says that only once did something go
wrong. This made him the laughing
stock of the Society for Criticism of
Woman's Photographs. In fact they
almost took his union card away.
The story goes, that when the- ex-
pert looked up after the third shift,
the gal was gone and so was the watch
his father gave him for graduation.
A Pill Awaits
"Wake up, sir. It's time for your
sleeping tablets l" -Drexerd.
Phone 825. 839 High St.
COLLEGE of LAW
Uistablished 1 9 l 51 fPortland, Or. I
Offers 1 Four-Year Course in Profes-
sional Law leading to the Degree
of LL. B.
Judge J. Hunt Hendrickson, Dean
Faculty of Twenty Instructors
Fall Semester Starts Sept. 10th, 1937
Under the present rules of the Su-
preme Court of Oregon students en-
tering the law school the Spring or
Fall Semester of 1937 with a high
school education will be eligible to
take the bar examination in July,
After 1937 rospective candidates for
the Bar enrolling in Northwestern Col-
lege of Law wil be required to com-
ply with the rule requiring two year's
college work or its equivalent.
For catalogue write to:
Charles R. Spackman, Jr., Registrar
331 Pacific Building, Portland, Oregon
For the students of the
University of Oregon
76-82 West Broadway.
Phone 470. -
"Should l Get a Job
Or Go to University?"
"The High School graduate who goes to work now
will be four years ahead of me when I get through
the University," reflects the High School graduate
of this year's class,
Well, the auto racing champion sees the other fel-
low pass him when he stops to take on gasoline or
change a tire. S
So the High School graduate who goes to college
now provides himself in four years with fuel for life's
race and with protection against disastrous blow-
Give Yourself a Chance
Do your part, High School graduate, and the Uni-
versity will help tit you for leadership if you have
the latent power, and, in any event, for good, intelli-
gent, constructive citizenship.
Full curricula at University of Oregon in languages
and literature, in social science, lower division
science, major courses in architecture and allied
arts, business administration, education, journal-
ism, law, music, physical education. Write registrar
for catalog and information.
engravers and artists
Gila me wleclqememf
ln sincere appreciation of the efforts extended by the many per-
sons who eo-operated to make this Gregana one which We honestly
believe to be a representative student yearbook and photo-history of
the campus, we give thanks to:
Ralph Sclzomp, Whose invaluable supervision made possible what-
ever praise this book may merit.
Herbert llfiltslzire of Wiltsl1ire's Mode1'n Engraving company for
helpful advice and personal assistance.
Arthur Markewitz, George Root, George Corley, and Phil Lund-
.vzfrom of Bushong and Company for exceptional work and valuable
suggestions on the living organization section, cover, end sheet, inserts,
Larry Sclzoerz and .foreplz Kobe of Koke-Chapman company for
printing of quality.
Ernest Ellis of Kennell-Ellis studio for the many individual studio
"Dot" Dofson for dance pictures, group photographs, and the
photo used on the cover.
Aaron Rulzino for innumerable photographs used in every section
of the bookg Constance Kletzer for unusual pictures used on the sub-
title pagesg George Backus for "pinch-hitting" in the role of staff
photographer whenever called for duty.
Sam For! for clever art work.
George Godfrey for photographs of student activities.
Jean Razuxon for unfailing aid to both departments of this publi-
cation until every bit of work had been completed and the book dis-
The following students not acknowledged on Page 7 of this book
devoted to the upper staff: Rita Pl7riglzt, ll-lyra Halser, lllargarez
Ray, Robert Lee, .lolm Pink, lllilzlrezl Blackburne, lllarguerite Kelley,
and William lllclntznyff.
STUDENT ADMINISTRATION .......... 11
Student OfIicers ......,..,.,,,,,,.,,4 M12-13
Athletic Board ...........
Executive Council ......
Educational Activities ..........
Co-op Board ,,....,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,. 15
Associated Women Students .... 16-1 7
Co-ed Activities .,.,I.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 18-19
Philomelete .......,....,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 20
PUBLICATIONS .,....,, ,,,,T,,,,, 6 3
The Oregana ......
The Emerald ......
Emerald O .........
The News Bureau .
Juniors ..... .
MAJOR SPORTS .....
MINOR SPORTS .....
HONORARIES ......... ....... 2 05
Alpha Kappa Psi ........ ........ 2 06
Alpha Delta Sigma ..,.... ........ 2 06
Asklepiads .................. ........ 2 07
Gamma Alphua Chi ....... ........ 2 08
Friars .......................... ........ 2 09
Hui-O-Kamaaina ........ ........ 2 09
Kwama ...............,,. ........ 2 10
Mu Phi Epsilon ...... ........ 2 10
Mortar Board ........ ........ 2 11
Phi Beta ............... ........ 2 11
Phi Chi Theta ..... ........ 2 12
Phi Delta Phi ..... ........ 2 12
Phi Theta Upsilon ..,... ........ 2 13
Propellor Club ............... ........ 2 13
Scahbard and Blade ....... ........ 2 14
Skull and Dagger ......... ........ 2 14
Sigrna Delta Chi ............... ........ 2 15
LIVING ORGANIZATIONS ......,....... 217
Alpha Hall ............................ 218-219
Alpha Tau Omega ................ 220-221
BOOK I . . ADMINISTRATION
FACULTY ADMINISTRATION .......... 23
Governor Charles H. Martin ......,. 24
The State Board
of Higher Education ,.,......,,,,I,,,, 25
Chancellor Frederick M. Hunter..26
President C. Valentine Boyer ........ 27
Administrative Personnel .......... 28-32
Professors .......,.,,..,,.,,.,,,,,.,.,,,, ,.,,,,-,- 3 3
Alumni ...........,..., .,..,,,,,., .,,.,,, 3 4
BOOK II . . CAMPUS LIFE
Press Conference ,.,..,,.....,,...,,.,.,,,,,, 73
TI-IE ARTS .......... ..,...,.,..,,, 7 5
Drama ............ .,.,,,.,. 7 6-81
Allied Arts ......
Forensics ..,,,. ,,,,,,-,, 9 0-91
Concerts ...... ,,,,,,.,, 9 2-95
BOOK Ill . . CLASSES
Sophomores ......... ............... 1 46-147
BOOK IV. .ATHLETICS
Tennis ........,...........i. ,.,,....
FRESHMAN SPORTS ....... ............ 1 83
Football ................,.... .,....,. 1 84
B asketball ..............
BOOK V. . ORGANIZATIONS
Beta Theta Pi .......,................ 222-223
Chi Psi ................... ........ 2 24-225
Delta Tau Delta ...... ........ 2 26-227
Delta Upsilon ......... 228-229
Gamma Hall ....... 230-231
Kappa Sigma ..... ........ 2 32-233
Omega Hall ........... ........ 2 34-235
Phi Delta Theta ........ ........ 2 36-237
Phi Gamma Delta .... ........
Phi Kappa Psi .......
Phi Sigma Kappa .,.... ........
Pi Kappa Alpha ....................
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Mu ...... ...........
23 8-23 9
Sigma Chr ............... 250-251
Sigma Hall ........... 252-253
Sigma Nu .................. ........ 2 54-255
Sigma Phi Epsilon ...,............ 256-257
Theta Chi .............................. 258-259
Zeta Hall ........................,..... 260-261
Inter-Fraternity Council ............ 264
Mothers and Fathers ........
Law School Officers ,,.,,,,,,,,,,
First Year Law Students ,.,,,.,..,..,.,, 39
Second Year Law Students
Graduating Law Students ..,..... 40-41
MEDICINE ..............,,..,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,., 43
University of Oregon
Medical School ..,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 44-45
Graduating Medical Students..46-47
The Band ...........
DANCES ..............,., ,,., .,,,
IN PICTURES ....... ,..,.,,,
PERSONALITIES ....... ..,,,,,,
Miss Oregon ..... .,......
Tennis .......................... ..,,,
INTRAMURAL SPORTS ............
WoMEN's SPORTS ................
Rally Squad ............... .....
Order of the "O" .......
Pan-Hellenic Council ...........
Alpha Chi Omega ............
Alpha Delta Pi ..................,...
Alpha Gamma Delta ............
Alpha Omicron Pi ....,........... 272-278
Alpha Phi .............. .,....... 2 74-275
Alpha Xi Delta .... ......... 2 76-277
Chi Omega .............. ......... 2 78-279
Delta Delta Delta .... .........
Delta Gamma ........ ........
Gamma Phi Beta ...... ..,.....,
Hendricks Hall ........ .........
Kappa Alpha Theta ..............
Kappa Kappa Gamma ..........
Phi Mu ....................,. .........
Pi Beta Phi .......................,,...
Sigma Kappa ..........................
Susan Campbell Hall ............
Zeta Tau Alpha ....................
Inter-Dormitory Council ............ 304
I 4 , ..
, "ifLgE'1E:" 3:
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