University of Portland - Log Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1943 volume:
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REES WILLIAMS cmd WALTER BAKER
Sports Editor 5
ANTONE DIKLICH g
REV. IOHN HOOYBOER, C. S. C.
Oregon VULUME NINE
vw Realizing the uncertainty and tur-
moil ot a world out of joint, we have
attempted to bring to you in Written
and illustrative form a note of cheer-
Many of us have already gone into
the service. Surrounded by a World
at War the rest of us, too, shall soon
take up arms for our Country.
Looking forward We have prepared
these few pages with a hope that they
will loring back, in ' saner times, a
memory of college days.
REVEREND OSCAR R. HENTGES, C. S. C.
Vice President of the University
. . . WHO came to the campus in 1924 when the
students now serving the colors were infants or yet
unborn: who has taught fathers and sons and re-
members them all too wellrwho has helped to
build, under six presidents, the rounded University
ot today: who has seen Howard Hall, Science Hall,
and The Commons rise one by one with groomed
lawns and paved paths: who is ever young in
heart, thorough in instruction, a loyal friend and
always a priest . . . WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK.
REV. CHARLES C. MILTNER, C. S. C., Ph. D., S. T. D., Presi-
dent, REV. OSCAR R. HENTGES, C. S. C., Vice-President:
REV. THEODORE J. MEHLING, C. S. C., Dean of Studies
and Dean of the College of Arts and Letters.
REV. WILLIAM J. COUGHLAN, C. S. C., Director of Discipline,
REV. JOHN B. DELAUNAY, C. S. C., Dean of Men.
REV. WILLIAM S. SCANDLON, C. S. C., Regent of the College
of Nursing, SISTER GENEVIEVE, F. C. S. P., Dean of the
College of Nursingg JAMES A. CULLIGAN, Secretary-'1'reas-
urerg BERNARD T. WALLS, Registrar.
REV. JOSEPH S. McGRATH, C. S. C., Dean of the College of
Science: ARNOLD B. PETERSCHMIDT, Dean of the College
of Business Administration.
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REV JAMES P KBHOE JOHN R HAND, M D M Surg REV OSCAR R HENTGES
C S C A M Instructor in Urology C A
professor of Higggyy Professor of German
FREDERICK J KOHLRUSS M S C A JOHN LeROY HASKINS M D
Professor of Blology Instructor ln French Instructor ln Psychlatry
LLOYDENA V GRIMES R N B S REV JOHN J. HOOYBOER REV CLEMENT E KANE
Ward Instructor in Nursing Arts S C A. M. C S C A
Assocrate Professor of Enghsh Assxstant Professor of Politics
Instxuctxng Supervlsox 111 Obstetrlcal ARTHUR L ISTVANOVIC M S CHARLES A LAUER M S
Nursing Instructor in Blology and Chemlstry Asslstant Professor of Mathematxcs
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MORRIS L. BRIDGEMAN, M. D. REV. WILLIAM J. COUGHLAN, REV. JOHN B. DELAUNAY,
Instructor in Pediatrics C- S. C-, A- B- C- S- C-. Ph- D-, J- C- D- I
. Professor of Mathematics Professor of Philosophy and Education
REV. LOUIS P. BARCELO,
C. S. C., A. B.
Associate Professor of Religion
C. S. C., B. L. S., A. B. RUTH C. DUREE, 1
Instructor in Library Science 1115721110501 ill Nuff
REV. GEORGE L. DUM, C. S. C., A. M, BBATRICE M. CONLON BROTHER GODFREY, C. S. C., M. S.
Associate Professor of Philosophy Registrar of the College of Nursing Professor of Mathematics and Physics
MARJORIE A. CULBERTSON,
BROTHER FERDINAND, C. S. C., B. S. REV. MICHAEL J. GAVIN, R. N., B. S.
Associate Professor of Mathematics C. S. C., A. B, Assistant Ward Instructor in Surgical
Assistant Professor of Philosophy Nursing
sms ,W iw E s
REV. JOSEPH S. McGRATH, REV. THEODORE J. MEHLING, PATRICIA MURRAY, R. N., B. S.
C. S. S., Ph. D. C. S. C., A. M. Instructing Supervisor in Community
Professor of Chemistry Assistant Professor of English Health Service
LEO J. MEIENBERG, M. D. REV. MICHAEL A. MULCAIRE, REV. GEORGE T. MEAGHER
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology C. S. U., Ph. D. C. S. C., A. M.
Professor of Economics Instructor in History
BROTHER NORBERT, C. S. C., M. S. EDWIN M. KINDERMAN, Ph. D. REV. RICHARD D. MURPHY,
Assistant Professor of Spanish Instructor in Chemistry C. S. C., A. B.
Instructor in Physics and Mathematics
JANE C. ALLEN, R. N., A. M. ROBERT L. MATHEWS, HARRIETT E. OSBORN, R. N., A. B.
Instructing Supervisor in Community Instructor in Physical Education Director of Nursing Service
SISTER FLORA MARY, WALTER J. STOTT, B. S. REV, JOHN J. TIERNAN,
P. C. S. P., B.. N., B. S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry LL. B., Ph. D.
Director of Nursing Service Associate Professor of Social Science
MILTON B. STEIITER, M. D. HERBERT V. H. THATCHER, M. D.
Instructor in Diseases of the Eye, Instructor in Orthopedics
Ear. Nose, and Throat JOHANNA R. VREELAND, R. N., A. M
Educational Director and Professor
of Nursing Education
JACQUELINE MILLS, B. S. GERTRUDE M. SCHWOCK, SISTER STANISLAUS,
Instructing Supervisor in Diet R. N., B. S. P. C. S. P., R. N., B. S.
Therapy Ward Instructor in Surgical Nursing Instructor in Materia Medica
REV. JOHN P. WHELLY, ANNE R. KOBIELSKI, R. N., B. S.
C. S, C., A, M, Instructing Supervisor in Pediatric RUTH E. WIKANDER, A. B.
Instructor in English Nursing Instructor in Physical Education
ARNOLD B. PETERSCHMIDT, B. C. S. REV. MAURICE S. RIGLEY, REV. ERNEST A. DAVIS, WILLIAM R. PERKINS, A. B.
Professor of Business Administration C. S. C., A. M. C. S. C., A. B. Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry
Assistant Professor of English Professor of Chemistry
REV. JAMES A. POGARTY,
BARBARA RESER, R. N., B. S. REV. REGIS H. RITER, C. S. C.. A. M. C. S. C., Ph. D.
Instructor in Nursing Arts Professor of Philosophy Associate Professor of Sociology
REV, THOMAS J. LANE. REV. JOHN W. SCHEBERLE, REV. ROBERT J. SHEEHAN, LACY P. ZENNER, A. B.
C, S, C., ph, D, C. S. C., A. M. C. S. C., M. S. Instructor in Physical Education
Associate Professor of Chemistry Professor of English Associate Professor of Biology
REV. WILLIAM S. SCANDLON, WILLIAM P. SHARKEY, M. D. SISTER AGNES BOHEMIA, R. N.
C, S, Cn A, M, Instructor in Obstetrics Iustructing Supervisor in Operating
Associate Professor of Philosophy Room
On Leave of Absence:
REV. JOHN J. MARGRAP.
C. S. C., A. M.
Professor of Speech
Instructor in Art
JOHN A. WIESNER, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Business
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SUNDAY, MAY 24, 1942. Five months
after Pearl Harbor. The seventy-six
graduates . . . some not there . . . three
marching in uniform. The Solemn Mass
celebrated by Archbishop Howard . . .
the stirring baccalaureate by Father
Campbell . . . the singing . . . the bless-
ing of The Flag.
HOWARD HALL . . . the rnasterly vale-
dictory of Torn Linden, now with the
Army in North Africa . . . awards . . .
the always jovial Major Carson, con-
vincing, eloquent in the commencement
address . . . "The Star Spangled Ban-
ner' '... congratulations . . . au revoirs.
His Excellency., the Most
Relzferend Edward D. Hazvard, D. D.
drthbishop of Portland in Oregon
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vw The Men of '43 started Portland 250 strong. Mainly because
of the war they decreased to less than 50. ln spite of smallness
of numbers the Class of '43 proved most active.
The Senior Ball, because of the calling up of the E. R. C.,
was moved from April 30 to February 5. A farewell banquet was
also given honoring the senior E. Ft. C. members. Other social
highlights of the year were two skating parties, a beach trip,
a senior stag, and a picnic. Frequent class meetings punctuated
In their final year over half the members of the Student Ac-
tivity Council were seniors. Eleven club presidencies were held
by seniors. Seventeen were mentioned among Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities. Four members were ad-
mitted to Delta Epsilon Sigma, scholastic honorary society.
,W The Senior Class of the College of Nursing has been very
active in supporting the War effort. Over 50 percent are members
of the Red Cross Student Reserve, one of the main sources from
which the Army and Navy Nurse Corps select members. lt was
a busy year in the hospital and classrooms but they found time
to sponsor a Welcome party for the Freshmen and to join with
the boys in many activities.
Two of the class members, Patricia Carroll and Dorothy
Nicholson, are members of the Oregon State Student Council.
OFFICERS-Around the page, from the top: PILOTS-Philip Roth, presidentg
George Moshofsky, vice-president: James Hastings, secretary-treasurerg Julian
Arrien and Harold Bauer, S. A. C. representativesg C0-PILOTS-Margaret
Brouillard, presidentg Rose Hrysko, vice-presidentg Peggy Wilson, secretary-
C1'6IlSll1'G1'Q Lucille Gautenbeiu, N. A. C. representative.
HM DIXON, best organizer
DEL HUNTSINGER, best athlete
MARY LOU ADAMS, B. S.
Hood River, Oregon
Biologist Club 2-3--1, Vice-Pres. Biologist Club
3, Sec'y Biol. Club 4, Queen, Biologist Dance 2.
ELVIN L. ANDERSON, B. S.
Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4, Treasurer Engineers'
Club 3, Vice-Pres. Engineers' Club 4, Body
Builders' Club 4, Intercollegiate Knights 4,
Co-chairman Engineers' Spring Formal 4, Jr.
Member, American Chemical Society.
ANDREW J. ARRIEN, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Editor of Log '42, Pres. of Spanish Club, Direc-
tor Bus. Ad. Club 2-3-4, Sec.-Treas. Jr. Class,
Scouters Club 1-2, Boarclers' Club, Holy Name
Society, Sanctuary Knights 1-2-3-4, Who's
Who in American Colleges 3-4, Pres. The Ore-
gon Federation of College Leaders, Pres. S. A.
3. A, Associate Editor of Log 4, Oustanding
DONNA DAHL AUESTAD, B. S.
Grants Pass, Oregon
Student Body President 3, Student Council 2,
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4, Class President 3, Choral
Club 1-2-3, Co-editor Log 3, Senior Ball Com-
MILDRED JEANNE AYERS, B. S.
Choral Club 2.
JOSEPH A. BARTH, B .S.
Major: Chemistry: Minor: Philosophy
Co-editor of Quadrant 3, Engineers' Club 1-2-
3-4, Intercollegiate Knights 3-4, Body Builders'
Club 4, Junior Member, American Chemical
Top-Right to Left:
HAROLD IF. BAUER, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
S. A. C. 3-4, Vice-Pres. S. A. C. 4, Football 1,
Director Business Ad. Club 4, Bus. Ad. Club
1-2-3-4, Chairman: Campus Day -1, War Chest
Drive 4, Freshman Week 4, S. A. C. Raffle 3,
Junior Class Skating Party 3, Committee: Bus.
Ad. Club Dance 2-3--L, Junior Prom 3, Outstand-
ing Senior, Who's Who in American Colleges -l.
CHARLES J. BOWLES, B. S.
Track 1-2-3-4, Intramural Basketball and Soft-
ball 2-3-l, Engineers' Club 1, Who's Who in
American Colleges 4, Junior Member, American
MARGARET BROUILLARD, B. S.
ClassPresident1-2--l, Basketball 1-2-3, N. A. C.
1-2-4, Social Chairman 4, Pep Club President 3,
ROBERT B. BRUNING, B, S.
Major: Physics: Minor: Mathematics
Basketball 1-2-3-4, Swimming 1-2, Engineers'
Club 1-2-3-4, Monogram Club 2-3-4, Committee:
Barn Dance 3-4, Engineers' Spring Formal 2-3-4,
Who's Who in American Colleges 4.
MARY PAT CAREY, B. S.
Port Lewis, Washington
Biologist Club 2-3-4, Choral Club 2, Drains
Club 2, Log Staff 3, Beacon Staff 3, Junior
Prom Committee, Alpha Tau Delta 3--L, Vincen-
JAMES T. CARLIN, A. B.
Portland, Oregon . I
Major: Historyg Minor: Social Science
Monogram Club 3--l, Baseball 1-2, Boston Real
Sox Rookie, Actors' Club.
PATRICIA CARROLL, B. S.
Student Body President 4, Class Secretary 1.
Class President 3, N. A. C. 3-4, Biologist Club
2-3, Biologist Club Treasurer 3, Pep Club 3-4,
Beacon Staff 2, Delegate Oregon federation 01
Private Schools, Outstanding Senior.
ROBERT THOMAS CHILDS, B. S.
Biologist Club 2-3, Biolog Staff 3, Co-chairman
Biologist Dance 3.
Top-Left to Right:
VIOLET GLADYS COTA, B. S.
Biologist Club 2, Drama Club 1.
AUDREY ETTA CRIPB, B. S.
White Fish, Montana
EDMOND S. CURTIN, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
. Portland, Oregon
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-3-4, President Sophomore
Class 2, Fresh-Soph Dance Committee, Rally
Squad 1, Intercollegiate Knights 1, Senior As-
JAMES E. DIXON, A. B.
Major: Economics: Minor: Philosophy
Whols Who in American Colleges, Co-chairinan
War Activity Council, Chairman Senior Sport
Dance, Beacon Staff 2-3, Outstanding Senior.
ALMA THERESA CHIOSSI, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4.
NORA CHRISTENSEN, B. S.
Biologist Club 3-4.
MILDRBD LEONE COLLIER., B. S.
N. A. C. 3, Student Body Vice President Il,
Alpha Tan Delta 3-4.
HELEN FRANCES CORBITT, B. S.
HAL BAUER, most representative
HM HASTINGS, most populcrr
WILLIAM B. DONNBLLY, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
President Forensic Club 3, Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-
3-4, President Bus. Ad. Club 4, Capt. Debate
Squad, International Relations Club 2-3-4, Ju-
nior Prom Committee, Advertising Manager Log
3, Beacon Staff 1-2, Who's Who in American
OTTO R. EMIG, B. S.
Biologist Club 1-2-3, Biolog Staff 2, Intercol-
legiate Knights 2, Editor Biolog 3, Biologist
Dance Committee 2, Honor Society 3.
ONA MARIE EMIGH, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4.
BARBARA KURTZ FAUGHT
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4.
RUTH ELEANOR FLETCHBLL, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4, Choral Club 2-3.
GEORGE W. FLYNN, A. B.
Spanish Club 1-2, Junior Prom Committee.
PHIL LOPRINZI, most Versatile
PHIL BOTH, best leader
FRANK J. FOLEY, A. B.
Major: Philosophy: Minor:
MARY JANE GATES, B. S.
Class Secretary 3.
LOUIS A. GORETTA, B. S.
Major: Chemistry: Minor: Philosophy
Assistant Editor Quadrant 4, Track 4, Intra-
mural Sports 2-3-4, Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4,
Body Builders' Club 2-3-4, Junior Member of
American Chemical Society.
WILLIAM GRANOFF, B. S.
Major: Physics: Minor: Philosophy
CARMELA GROSSO, B. S.
BILLIE FLORENCE GUITEY, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4, Biologist Club ..-3.
Top-Left to Right:
MELVIN LeROY G-UMM, B. S.
Major : Biology
Linfield College 1, Oregon State 2, Biologist
Club 3-4, Assistant Editor Biolog 4, Biologist
Dance Committee 3-4, State Science Oratorical
Contest 2nd place, Band 3-4.
LOUIS I. HANSEN, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business, Minor: Economics
Business Ad Club 3.
MARIAN ESTHER HAN SEN, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 4, Treasurer Alpha Tau Delta
4, Propeller Staff 3, Biologist Club 2-3, Choral
glub 2, Spring Formal Chairman 3, Outstanding
DARLENE HARGIN DUNGKEL, B. S.
Junior Prom Princess, Co-chairman, Junior
JOSEPH A. HASSON, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Forensic Club 2-3, International Relations Club
3--l, Debate Squad, Finals at Linfield and Col-
lege of Puget Sound Forensic Tournaments, Bus.
Ad Club 1-2-3-4, Sophomore Dance Committee
2, WlJo's Who in American Colleges 4.
JAMES L. HASTINGS, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Secretary-Treasurer Class 4, Business Ad. Club
1-2-3-4, Body Builders' Club 2-3, Committees:
Soph. Dance 2, Bus. Ad. Dance 3, Junior Prom
3, Freshman Welcome Dance 3, Senior Picnic -l,
JOSEPHINE H. HAYES, B. S.
LOUISE HAYES, B. S.
Pep Club 2-3-4, Alpha Tau Delta. 3-4, Pep Club
ecretary 3, Junior-Senior Banquet Committee 3
Top-Left to Right:
AGNES HURLIMAN, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 3.
RODNEY T. JEFFREY, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Clark County J. C. 1-2, Philosophical Society
3-1, Bus. Ad. Club 3--l.
MARY LOU KANB, B. S.
Biologist Club 2-3-4.
KATHRYN AGNES KROPP, B. S.
HARRY M. HEIBERG, JR., A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Businessg Minor: Economics
MARJORIE HOWARD ROONEY, B. S.
North Bend, Oregon
Biologist Club 3, Biologist Dance Queen 3, Jr.
Chairman Junior-Senior Banquet 3.
ROSE ELIZABETH HRYSKO, B. S.
Biologist Club 1-2-3-4, Choral Club 2-3, Drama
Club 2, Alpha Tau Delta 3-4, N. A. C. 2, Chair-
man Nurses Formal 3, Catholic Youth Council
SJ--l, President Ladies of Sanctuary -1.
DELBERT E. HUNTSINGER, A.B. in Industrial Ad.
South Bend, Washington
Major: Business: Minor: Philosophy
Football 1-2-3-4, Basketball 3-4, Track 1-2-3-4,
Baseball 4, Boarders' Club 3-4, Secretary-Trees
urer Boar-ders' Club -1, Outstanding Senior.
MAURIE SHEPHERD, most friendly
BOB SOULE, most energetic
ROBERT W. LANG, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Reed College 1-2, Bus. Ad. Club 3-4.
JAMES E. LAUNER, B. S.
Major: Chemistry: Minor: Philosophy
Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4, Intercollegiate Knights
3-4, Social Director Engineers' Club 3, Chair-
man Engineers' Christmas Formal, Senior Ice
Skating Committee 4, Assistant Editor Quadrant
il, Junior Member of American Chemical Society
RICHARD R. LEEDOM ,A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Businessg Minor: Economics
Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-3-4, Philosophical Society 3-4,
Spanish Club 1-2, Body Builders' Club 2,
Wrestling, International Relations Club.
DAVID LEVY, B. S.
Major: Physics, Minor: Mathematics
Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4.
IRENE DOROTHY LILLIS, B. S.
N. A. C. 2.
GALE A. LOCKHART, JR., A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-3-4, International Relations
MARIAN HANSEN, most cooperative
PHILIP G. LOPRINZI, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Education
Football 1-2-3-4, Instructor of Body Building
2-3-4, Monogram Club 2-3-4, Bus. Ad. Club 3-4,
Holy Name Society President 3-4, Chairman
Holy Name Rally 3, Secretary Spanish Club 2,
Who's Who in American Colleges 4, Outstand-
KENNETH K. MAHER, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
University of Oregon 1, Bus. Ad. Club 2-3-4.
International Relations Club 3-4, Forensic Club
2-3, Debate Squad 2-3, Rambler Football Team
gg, Head of Rally Squad 3-4, Campus Orator
SALVADOR G. MARDESIC, A. B.
Major: English: Minor: Education
Gonzaga University 1, Boarders' Club 2-3-4,
Philosophical Society 3-4, Sanctuary Knights
2-3-4, Gleemen 2-3-4, President of Gleemen 4.
Acco npanist for Gleemen 2-3-4, Choir 3-4, Holy
Name Society 3-4, Chairman Gleemen Ball 4,
Preface Staff 4, Yell King 4, Who's Who in
American Colleges 4.
CHARLES E. MCOHRYSTAL, A. B.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Major: Social Science: Minor: Philosophy
Regent Sanctuary Knights 2, Vice Regent Sanc-
tuary Knights 4, President Philosophical Society
3, Vice President Boarders' Club 3, Choir 1-3-4,
Holy Name Society 1-2-3-4, Honor Society 3-4,
Who's Who in American Colleges 4, Outstand-
FRANCIS P. MCDONNELL, A. B.
Major: English: Minor: Philosophy
Gonzaga 2-3, Glee Club 1-4, Track 1.
NELLIE MCKENZIE JACOB, B. S.
Drama Club 3.
Top-Left to Right:
JOHN H. MZERRYMAN, B. S.
Major: Chemistry: Minor: Mathematics
Features Editor Beacon 4, Business Manager
Quadrant 3, Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4, Social
Director Engineers' Club 4, Sextant 1-2-3,
Quadrant 2-3, Band 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 1-4, Or-
chestra 2-3, Who's Who in American Colleges
Member American Chemical Society,
Chairman: Frosh-Soph Dance 2, Engineers'
Christmas Formal 4.
MARIO J. MORANDO, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor Philosophy
Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-3-4, Philosophical Society
3-4, Scouters' Club 2-3, Body Builders' Club
3-4, International Relations Club 3-4, Chair-
man: Senior Picnic, Senior Stag.
GEORGE J. MOSHOFSKY, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Vice President Senior Class, Bus. Ad. Club
1-2-3-4, Director Bus. Ad. Club 4, Sanctuary
Knights -1, Holy Name Society 3-4, G-lee Club
2-4, Catholic Youth Council 4, Chairman: Sports
Equipment Drive 4, Senior Assessments: Co-
chairman: War Memorial Drive, War Council:
Ski Club 1, Log Staff 4.
JOSEPH IF. MURPHY, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
President International Relations Club 3-4,
Honor Society 3-4, Chairman War Memorial
Drive 4, Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-3-4, Log Staff 2-3,
Sanctuary Knights 1-2-3-4, Boarders' Club
2-3-4, Holy Name Societ 1-2-3-4, Beacon Staff
1-2-3, Forensic Club 2-Ii Debate Squad 1-2-3,
Delegate to N. W. International Relations Club
Conference at U. of W., Who's Who in Amer-
ican Colleges 4.
ISOBEL MITCHELL NELSON, B. S.
Alpha Tau Delta 3-4, Biologist Club 2-3-4, Class
Vice President 1, Outstanding Senior.
DOROTHY LEE NICHOLSON, B. S.
President State Student Council 4, Co-Editor
of Log 3, Associate Editor of Log 4, Vice Pres.
Alpha Tau Delta 4, Biologist Club 1-2-3, Choral
Club 2, Drama Club 2, N. A. C. 3, Junior Prom
Committee, Student Delegate to National Con-
HOWARD E. O'LOUGHLIN, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor Philosophy
Boarders' Club 2-8-4, Philosophical Society 3-4,
Vice President Philosophical Society 4, Vice
President St. Vincent De Paul 4, Choir 3-4,
Body Builders' Club 2-3-4, Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-
NANCY OULTON, B. S.
Oak Grove, Oregon
Biologist Club 1-2-3, Pep Club 3, Junior Prom
Queen, Drama Club 1-2, Junior-Senior Banquet
Committee 3, Outstanding Senior.
Top-Left to Right:
RICHARD J. REMENTERIA, A .B. in Bus. Ad.
Jordan Valley, Oregon
Major: Business: Minor Philosophy
Boarders' Club 2-3-4, President Boarders' Club
4, Chairman Junior Prom, Catholic Youth Coun-
cil 4, Bus. Ad. Club 1-2-3-4, Philosophical So-
JOHN E. RICHARD, A. B.
Major: Philosophy: Minor: Eductaion
Tennis Team 3, Glee Club 3-4, Philosophical
Society 3-4, Catholic Action Cell 3-4, President
Catholic Action Cell 3, Beacon Staff 3-4, Chair-
man: Glee Club Dance 4, Glee Club Treasurer
4, Committee Senior Skating Party.
PHILIP J. ROTH, A. B.
Major: Economics: Minor: English
President of Class 2-4, Beacon Staff 2-3-4,
Preface 3-4, Debate Squad 2-3, President In-
ternational Relations Club 2, President Forensic
Club 3, Biology Club 1, Philosophical Society
3-4, Bus. Ad. Club 2, Chairman of Sr. War
Chest Drive 4, Committees: Freshman Welcome,
Convocation, S. A. C. Dance, Outstanding Senior.
RITA MAE SALMON, B. S.
Twin Falls, Idaho
Drama Club 1, Class President 2, Propeller
Staff 2-3, President of Vincentians S, Vice
President of Catholic Youth Council 3, Delegate
Oregon Pedertaion of College Leaders, Log Staff
3, Secretary Biologist Club 5, Princess Biologist
Dance 3, N. A. C. 2-3, Pep Club 3.
RUTH DIANE PARKINSON, B. S.
Biologist Club 1-2-3, Sodality 1-2-3-4.
RUDOLPH B. PRENTICE, B. S.
Major: Physics, Minor: Mathematics
Engineers' Club 1-2, Band 1-2-3-4, C. P. T.
Flying 3, Engineers' Barn Dance Committee 1.
EULALIE MARIE REILING, B. S.
Ma'or: Nursin '
President University of Portland Players 3,
Drama Club 1-2-3-4, Biologist Club 2-3-4, Vice
President Biologist Club, 4, Sodality 1-2-3-4,
Log Staff 3.
ED MCCHRYSTAL, best scholar
IULIE ARRIEN, most likely to succeed
WILLIAM C. REISCHMAN, B. S.
Major: Biology: Minor: Social Science
President Fencing Club 2-3, Biologists' Club
1-2-3-4, Intercollegiate Knights 2-3, Committees:
Senior Ball, Senior Picnic.
MAURICE J. SHEPHERD, B. S.
Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4, President Engineers'
Club 4, Intercollegiate Knights 3-4, Secretary
Intercollegiate Knights 4, Co-editor Quadrant
3, Assistant Editor Quadrant 4, Senior Ball
Committee, S. A. C. 4, Who's Who in American
Colleges 4, Junior Member American Chemical
Society, Outstanding Senior.
BARBARA MARY SHISLER, B. S.
Sodality Secretary 3, Choral Club 2, N. A. C. 1.
ROBERT P. SMITH, B. S.
Engineers' Club 1-2-3-4, Contributor to Sextant
and Quadrant 1-2-3-4, Editor of Quadrant 3-4,
Body Builders' Club 4, Chairman Senior Class
Picnic, Junior Member of American Chemical
Society, Who's Who in American Colleges 4.
ROBERT C. SOULE, A. B.
Major: English: Minor: Philosophy
Beacon Staff 1-2-3-4, Preface Staff 2-3-4, Editor
of Beacon' 3-4, Gleemen 1-2-3-4, Student Direc-
tor G-leemen 3-4, Portland Players 1-2-3, S. A.
C. 3-4, Philosophical Society 3-4, Body Build-
ers' Club 3, Chairman: Senior Gift Committee,
Senior Banquet: Committees: G-leemen Skating
Party, Convocation, Who's Who in American
Colleges 3-4, Outstanding Senior.
GEORGE F. STAFFORD, A. B. in Bus. Ad.
Major: Business: Minor: Economics
Football 2-3-4, Track 1, Boarders' Club 3-4,
Monogram Club 4, Bus. Ad. Club 2-3-4, Body
Builders' Club 2-3.
SISTER STANISLAUS PRANZ, ZE'.C.S.P., R.N., B.S.
University of Washington B. S. in Phzlrmacy.
MARGE BROUILLARD, best personality
NANCY OULTQN, most collegiate
PAT CARROLL, best leader
VIRGINIA TEEL ABERCROMBIE, B. S.
Biologist Club, 2-3, Alpha Tau Delta 3-4, Chair-
man.Biologist Dance 3, Choral Club 2, Pep Club
President 3 ,Nurses Formal Committee 4.
ANNA MAY TURNER, B. S.
SARAH WINIPRED UTZ, B. S.
Portland, . Oregon
Alpha Tau Delta 4, Biologist Club 2-3.
ANGELO J. VARESIO, A. B.
Major: Economics: Minor: Philosophy
Forensics Club 2, Beacon Staff 1-2, Advertising
Manager Log 2, Advertising Manager Beacon 4,
Business Manager Senior Ball 4, Chairman:
Class Ring Committee, Senior Skating Party,
Secretary Oregon Intercollegiate Forensic Asso-
ciation 2, Debate Team 2, W11o's Who in Amer-
ican Colleges 4.
MARGUERITE FRANCES VENINI, B. S.
Biologist Club 2-3-4, Choral Club 2, Biologist
Dance Committee 3, Biologist Corresponding
ROBERT WACK, A. B.
Major: English: Minor: Philosophy
Vice President Class 3, Basketball 1, Intramural
B. B. Championship Team 4, Editor Preface -l,
Sports Editor Beacon 2, Sports Editor Log 1-2,
Committees: Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Senior
Dance: Los Marinos 2, Body Builders' Club 2.
Top-Left to Right:
JOHN E. WARD, B. S.
Major: Chemistry: Minor: Philosophy
Body Builders' Club 2-3, Engineers' Club 1-2-
3-4, Co-chairman Engineers' Barn Dance 4,
Committees: Senior Assessment, War Memorial
Iiriveg Junior Member, American Chemical So-
NORMA ELIZABETH WAX, B. S.
MARR MARIE WILLIAMS, B.
PEGGY JEANNE WILSON, B. S.
Junior Prom Princess, Basketball 2-3, Clam:
MARY LOUISE WRINKLE, B, S.
CHARLES EDWIN CATLOW, JR., B. S.
giologist Club 1-2-3, Biologist Dance Committee
RICHARD W. EVANS, B. S.
RICHARD THEODORE FLYNN, JR., B. S.
Biologist Club 1-2-3, Treasurer Biologist Club
3, Dance Committee 2, Co-chairman Dance 13,
Biolog Staff 3.
ADAM GIPFORD, A. B.
Major: Economics: Minor: Business
Who's Who in American Colleges I, Honor So-
ciety 3-fl, President Philosophical Society -1.
KENNETH JOHN McNIECE, B. S.
Major: Biology W
Biologist Club 2-3, President Biologist Club 23,
Biolog Staff 3, S. A. C. 3.
RALPH STEWART PENNER, B. S.
Biologist Club 2-3, Body Builders 3, Band 1-2-3
Even if the Class of '44 was definitely hit by the
War it came through with flying colors. Pencils
flew: books were thumbed. The Iunior Prom held
the spotlight as one of the best in the history of the
school. Prior to the Prom a raffle was held under
the direction of Hubert Schmidt. Incidentally, all of
the boys holding class offices are in the United
States Naval Reserve.
The Co-Pilots of the College of Nursing also
made an enviable reputation for promoting and sup-
porting school activities. Under capable leadership
the girls joined in planning and putting on an un-
forgettable Prom. Another highlight was the Iunior-
Senior banquet utilizing a War theme. They were
instrumental also in keeping the student tea-room
on its feet. Besides staging the annual Christmas
party the Co-Pilots gave a farewell party in March
for the Pilots leaving for the armed forces.
LEFT-DOWN: PILOTS-Robert Carney, presideutg Bernard
Grimm, vice-president: Martin Schmidt, secretary-treasure1'g
Richard Carney, S. A. C. representative. RIGHT-DOWN: CO-
IPILOTS-Irma Goodnight, president: Hattie Marti, vice-presi-
dentg Margaret Stupfel, treasurer: Lenore Hebert, N. A. C. rep-
resentative: Juanita Ghormley, secretary.
TOP ROW: Walter Baker, Pauline Bernotis, Manda
Brajcich, Kenneth Brophy, Robert Browne, Roh-
SECOND ROW: David Callahan, Robert Callahan.
Dolores Campbell, Henry Captein, Harry Carlin,
THIRD ROW: Joseph Colistro, Margaret Connor,
Mary Conway, Jean Cull, Lenore Cummings,
FOURTH ROW: Olga D'Ambrosio, Raymond Dau-
ner, Mary Davidson, Delbert Davis, Antone
Diklich, Louis Doerfler.
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TOP ROW: Jeanne Domnisse, Gloria Donofrio, Daniel Dougherty
Doris Drake, Dorothea Drake, Frances Erickson.
SECOND ROW: Francis Ethier, Louis I'arnsworth, Iladene Filer.
THIRD ROW: Genevieve Frandsen, Barbara Fricker, Patricia Fritz
FOURTH ROW: Dorothy Garrahan, Leonard Gassuer, Verna Gerber
FIFTH ROW: Juanita Ghormley, Dolores Giustina, Alfred Grierson
SIXTH ROW: Mary Gritsch, Jewell Hammond, William Heywood
FIFTH ROW: John Lejardi, Jeffrey Lennon, Zona Lewis.
SIXTH ROW: Betty Marcum Lydou, Alma Marshik, Lois McCue.
SEVENTH ROW: Carol McEwen, Robert Metcalfe, Dorothy Miller.
TOP ROW: Leila Hittner, Barbara Hoffman, Chester Houghtaliug.
SECOND ROW: Elna Howden, William Howlett, Evangeline Huio.
THIRD ROW: Martha Keeley, Lois Kesterson, Mabel Kiugery.
FOURTH ROW: Mary Klein, Patricia Klein, Martha Kramer.
TOP ROW: Patricia Miller, Stewart Monsey, Jean Moore.
SECOND ROW: Margaret Murphy, William Newman, Caroline Nilson.
THIRD ROW: Martin Olson, Valeria Parker, Mary Patterson.
FOURTH ROW: Ralph Patterson, Elizabeth Penfield, Dotha, Powers.
FIFTH ROW: Ellen Hayden Pribyl, Robert Radcliffe, Adele Rhodes
SIXTH ROW: Julia Rigutto, Phillip Roberti, Paul Roth.
SEVENTH ROW: Prank Ryan, Helen Schallberger, Letty Schaufel-
TOP ROW: Frank Scheibner, Hubert Schmidt, Gertrude Sllflllll,
Edward Sinclair, Bernice Smith, Bonita Stallard.
SECOND ROW: Donna Stevens, Gertrude Stickney, Helen Strom,
Francis Stupfel, Marian Taylor, Harding Tozzi.
THIRD ROW: Patricia Tweed, Marjorie Van Dyke, Phyllis Ver-
honick, Margaret Ward, John Weiby, Mildred Wendling.
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TOP ROW: David Wellnitz, Frances Whitlock, Rees Williams, William Wittkop, Virginia Wright,
SECOND ROW: Clarence Young, Neva Ziegler.
NOT PICTURED, IN A WAR YEAR: Nathan Ail, Vera. Babbitt, Walter Bailey, Joan Baylink, Charles
Bleeg, Rosella Burger, Keith Carr, Richard Doucette. David Dowty, Wilbur Dugaw, Henry
Endres, Robert Piebiger, David Gibbs, Clarence Green, John Hanigan, Richard Hofmann, Elizabeth
Johnson, Alvin Kuppenbender, Gordon Littig, Thomas Loftus, Kenneth Long, David McNsugl1t,
Walter Mikulic, Robert P. Miller, Joseph Minard, Bion Osborne, Frank Perry, Margaret Peterson,
Harold Philan, Robert Rudolph, Edward Scott, Bruce Stephenson, John Strelich, Walter Sykes,
Theresa Valentine, Edward Vistica, Robert Weaver, Charles Welteroth, Camilla Whalen, Victor
Wiglesworth, Marjorie Wirfs, Harold Wise.
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S PHUMURE CLASS
Somewhat depleted in size, the Class of '45 slill
abounded in the enthusiasm and vitality that so
ably carried it through the Freshman year. At the
Frosh-Soph Field Day a stout band met a quantita-
tively superior group of Frosh and defeated them in
a sound display of unity. Friendly rivalry subdued,
the underclassmen combined to present the colorful
Frosh-Soph Dance, "Fantasy in Red." Socials, raf-
fles, sport pools, and a skating party insured the
financial and social success of the class.
The Sophomores stood out in major sports. From
their ranks came the body of both the football and
baseball squads: several members were on the
basketball and track squads. The armed forces
commandeered many from the Sophomore class
during the year and the remainder await the call
Twenty-four co-pilots began their sophomore
year excitedly waiting for the few remaining months
to go by till they were "on the floor." The class
held several gay parties during the year. The stu-
dent tea-room, appropriately decorated, was the
scene of the Hallowe'en and Valentine parties,
which were typical of the pep, enthusiasm, and
cooperation of the girls of the Class of '45.
The main event of the year, after fittings and
trying-on of uniforms, was the Capping Ceremony.
In the hospital chapel on that sunny February 14,
the "probies" received their caps from the senior
girls. This ritual was the beginning of what is hoped
to be an annual ceremony for the new classes
starting actual nursing experience.
OFFICERS-LEFT, DOWN: PILOTS-Carl Plass, presidentg Gus-
tave Mohr, vice-presidentg Wilfred Ladiser, secretary-treasurer:
Patrick Metke, S. A. C. representative. RIGHT, DOWN: C0-
PILOTS-Barbara Kosderka., presidentg Frances Kane, vice-
presiclentg Jean Silliman, secretaryftreasurerg Jean Ryser, N. A.
TOP ROW: Lyman Adkins, Olga Bacaloff, Loa Beau-
SECOND ROW: Charles Benard, Frances Bernert,
THIRD ROW: Rodney Brokenshire, George Brown,
FOURTH ROW: Beth Calnon, Patrick Cashman, Dale
Cook, Donald Qook, Howard Cullen, Dean Curtis.
FIFTH ROW: Esley Davis, Robert Deagle, Alvin Deck-
er, Melva Dinsdale, Vincent Doherty, Don Donofrio.
SIXTH ROW: Edna Earls, Lawrence Erwin, James
Pauley, Louis Fortino, Virginia Fulton, Edward Gal-
SEVENTH ROW: Herbert Gilbaugh, Frank Gilman,
Edna Gonce, William Goritsan, George I-Iafertepe,
FIRST ROW: Frank Lajoy, Aurora
Le Moine, Gordon Lennon, Frank
Leonetti, Donald Lind.
SECOND ROW: James Lynch, Bar-
bara Lyons, John Maloney, Paul
Manni, Riley May.
THIRD ROW: Sherman May, Dorothy
McBride, Donald Mcfiaffertzy, Dor-
othy McCurry, Richard Mclllligott.
FOURTH ROW: John McNerney,
Charles McVicker, Joseph Mikola-
vich, Mary Mikulic, Thomas Mum-
NOT PICTUR-ED: R. Anderson, H.
Baldwin, W. Becker, R. Bowles, G.
Bradley, T. Brady, G. Butler, H.
Carlstrom, D. Carter, W. Chullo, F.
Churich, C. Cremer, J. Crew, D.
Davis, A. Dindia, J. Duyn, R. Far-
rens, E. Ferguson, T. Foley, H.
Foltz, J. Forkan, R. Guerin, R.
Hawkins, R. Herschler, H. Lacy,
C. Leigh, J. Lyons.
TOP ROW: Robert Hanigan, Robert
Harms, James Hayes, Betty Her-
brmg, Dorothy Holmes.
SECOND ROW: Mary Huserik. James
Hyde, Helen Ihriuger, John Inkster,
THIRD ROW: Marguerite Johnson,
Carl Julien, Norma Keefe, Dorothy
Kellow, Robert Labbe.
TOP ROW: George Nizich, Alfred
0'Brien, Joseph Olson, Ursula Part-
low, Leslie Peake.
SECOND ROW: Harold Pear, Doris
Reynolds, Chris Sakelaris, Walter
Schade, Richard Schmidt.
THIRD ROW: Robert Schneider, Ken-
neth Severson, Donald Smith, James
Smith, Michael Stein.
f yew fi'
FIRST ROW: James Stewart, Gerald
Strohecker, Betty Sutton, Elizabeth
Talley, Charles Tetherow.
SECOND ROW: Wallace Thomas,
Charles Tornassene, Margaret Turn-
er, Alvlu Uhle, John Van Hoomis-
THIRD ROW: John Van Lom, Mar-
garet Wagner, Charles Wait, James
Walker, Geraldine Wells.
FOURTH ROW: William Wetmore,
Richard Wilkes, George Wright,
Walter Yann, Marcella Zeru.
NOT PICTURED: F. McCoy, N. Mc-
Intosh, H. Morse, M. Newbrey, P.
Niebuhr, E. Nielsen, M. Noonan, J.
0'Hollaren, P. 0"lZ'oole, R. Peters,
L. Popick, J. Powers, R. Rieschel,
E. Schillereff, M. Schnitzer, IB.
Stangel, S. Stewart, R. Sythe, D.
Tatum, F, Veale, R. Vidone, N. Von
Borstel, J. Wallace, J. Whalen, E.
Wheeler, W. Wilson, F. Witmer.
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The Class of '46 started the year under the lead-
ership of Keith Howell, president: Dick Nary, vice-
presidentp Tom Temple, secretary-treasurer, and lim
Burns, S. A. C. representative. When the two top
officers were called into the armed service at mid-
year, the vacancies were promptly filled to enable
the class to move on at its energetic pace.
The Frosh were decisioned by the Class of '45,
in the annual Soph-Frosh field meet, after a long,
hard battle. Then came the Frosh-Soph Dance in
which the classes collaborated to put over one of
the big dances of the year.
The Frosh had to forego their annual picnic, be-
cause ot the shortage of transportation. lnstead they
turned their hands to the Servicemerfs Athletic drive
and to the Campus Day activities.
Five states were represented when the freshman
co-pilots gathered to elect the officers Who were to
guide them through the first year of their long-await-
ed voyage. Mixers with their fellow students of the
University came next on the calendar of events.
By entertaining the upperclassmen at a masquer-
ade Hallowe'en party the "youngsters" really made
a name for themselves.
April Fool's day saw them in a much-looked-for
ward-to basketball game with the sophomores. Loss
of this game made them more determined than ever
to make good in the Work they had chosen.
OFFICERS: LEFT, DOWN: PILOTS-John Mares,
presidentg Joseph Gerharz, vice-presidentg Tom
Temple, SBCIGURIY-CISASIIIGIQ James M. Burns, S.
A. C. representative. RIGHT, DOWN: C0-
PILOTS-Mary Agnes Kiely, presidentg Maxine
Howard, vice-presidentg Betty Jo Bennett, sec-
retary-treasurerg Pat Houghtaling, N. A. C. rep-
TOP ROW: William Adair Cllarles Africa
Eileen Albi, John Albrich, Arlene Allen, Au
SECOND ROW: Eugene Anderson, Kenneth An
derson, Margaret Anderson, Dean Aschim
THIRD ROW: William Bartholomew, Edward
Beach, Douglas Bednar, Robert Bell
FOURTH ROW: Betty Jo Bennett, James Ben
uett, Isaac Benveniste, Marian Bergstrom
FIFTH ROW: John Berry, Dean Billings, Bar-
bara, Brewer, Peggy Brown
SIXTH ROW: Roland Bnrghardt Richard Car-
penter, Patricia Chapman, Kenneth Clausnrt-
SEVENTH ROW: Marjorie Coe, Nick Colatorti,
Louis Crucchiola, Zelda Crump.
TOF ROW: Joseph Curran, Jerry D'-
Angelo, Thomas Dee, James De
Long, Betty Dentel.
SECOND ROW: Norton Detsch, Wayne
De Vaul, Richard Dillon, Robert
Dillon, Bexxmrcl Doherty.
THIRD ROW: Muriel Doherty, Dar-
rell Dutro, Dorothy Eldridge, Betty
Elieff, Glenn Elliott.
FOURTH ROW: Raymond Emifz. Dou-
ald Esson, Bernard Farrell, Freder-
ick Farrell, Richard Farrell.
FIFTH ROW: Otto Florence, Patrick
Pordney, Willis Forman, Dorothy
Prison, Curtis Gallagher.
SIXTH ROW: John Gately, Jack
Goetze, Rose Gorger, Clifford Grec-
co, Joyce Hagen.
SEVENTH ROW: George Halverson,
Michael Hamilton, Robert Hamilton,
George Hansen, Glenn Hansen.
TOP ROW: Connel Harman, Mildred
Harp, Robert Harris, Lawrence
Harrison, Robert Heimricli.
SECOND ROW: Imogene Hizer, Pat-
ricia Holmes, Russell Hoppe, Keith
Howell, Alvin Hues.
THIRD ROW: Shirley Illige, Bose-
mary Itley, Louis Jacobsen, Wallace
Johnson, Robert P. Jones.
FOURTH ROW: Thomas Kanelis,
Patrick Kennedy, Dorothy Keunis-
ton, David Keys, Sibyl Kyllo.
FIFTH ROW: Joseph Lair, Merle
Landes, Virginia Landess, John
Larsen, Lee Lasswell.
SIXTH ROW: Walter Le Drew, Rob-
ert Leipzig, John Loewer, Robert
Lundborg, Paul Madden.
SEVENTH ROW: David Maks, Don-
ald Markman, Elizabeth McCabe,
Patricia McClure, Delmar McCon-
TOP ROW: Jean McCormick, Thomas
McGree, Mary Melley, Solomon Me-
nashe, James J. Miller.
SECOND ROW: James L. Miller,
Ralph Moore, Donald Morey, Vivian
Muhs, Richard Mnnly.
THIRD ROW: Richard Narey, Karl
Nickles, Robert 0'Nea1, Guido Pal-
andri, Morton Park.
FOURTH ROW: Edward Pelletier,
Evan Petcoff, Andrew Pienovi, Ray-
mond Powers, Richard Quiney.
FIFTH ROW: Oscar Quoidbach, Geo.
Raab, .Terry Re, Rosemary Read,
FRESHMEN UF 1943
FIRST ROW: Rose Rennie, Ruth
Rickman, William Roisom, Aldo
Rossi, James Sahli.
SECOND ROW: Clarence Sander,
Charles Sauvie, Philip Saxton, Del-
mar Schroer, Pan! Schwerdt.
TOP ROW: Mary Scolazi, George Scott, Gloria Seamster, Winston
Selle, John Siegle, James Sigel.
SECOND ROW: Fred Skinner, Paul Stanton, Charles Stevens,
Gordon Stratford, Charles Sullivan, Robert Sullivan.
THIRD ROW: Fay Sweeney, Joe Ann Sweeney, Alphonse Tannler,
Alfred Thurner, Marion Tokstad, Howard Traver.
FOURTH ROW: Gene Trucono, Edward Van Natta, Helen Voorhees,
Dorothy Warner, John Weigel, Louis Weis.
FIFTH ROW: Rose Wolfe, Frank Weisenborn, Stanley Wray, Oleta
Wright, Lucile Young, Catherine Zahn.
NOT PICTURBD, IN A WAR YEAR-T. Alexander, R. Anderson,
A. Armstrong, T. Arthur, W. Bennett, R. Block, A. Blumberg,
C. Bower, S. Bruce, J, Burns, D. Butsch, J. Callas, W. Campau,
R. Caplan, G. Cassle, R. Colosso, R. Conway, R. Cookin. S. Coons.
N. Crew, A. Crozier, B. Culbertson, R. Curtin, J. Deaton, T.
De Bauw, C. Deiz, R. Dernbach, J. Di Nucci, L. Donnerberg, W.
Eckman, J. Ellis, P. Faris, F. Favro, S. Ferdig, G. Fleskes, C.
Gage, E. Gage, D. Garbarino, E. Greene, J. Greeny, M. Grimes,
M. Hanel, L. Harris. M. Herr, R. Hilbers, H. Hoops F. Ierulli,
D. Jackson, R. Jansen, F. G. Jaques, R. Jaques, E. Lane, H.
Larson, C. Lee, H. Lee, M. Leehan, W. Lucia, T. Luke, E.
Lungren, A. May, C. McCarty, J. McCu1ly, H. McGinnis, H.
McKennett, C. Metcalf, I. Mikolavich, B. Miles, M. Miller, R.
Moore, K. Murphy, N. Nagel, K. Nehl, H. Nicholson, B. Nieder-
meyer, C. O'Ho1laren, J. 0'Leary, J. 0'Neill, R. Pantenburg,
F. Parisi, A. Pearson, P. Petcoff, J .Petersen, D. Petruzzelli,
R. Pierson, W. Potter, J. Powell, J. Prentice, G. Randles, R.
Richardson, S. Rinella, L. Sandstroni, W. Sauser, A. Schedler,
W. Sells, H. Sergeant, W. Setser, H. Sheldon, R. Smith, T.
Snodgrass, C. Sommer, P. Straight, H. Sussbauer, R. Sweeney,
J. Swift, J. Sykes, C. Taylor, A. Terrell, G. Thomas, R. Thomp-
son, J. Tinney, H. Trachsel, J. Troyer, E. Ugleich, W. Wat-
kinds, T. Werth, J. Wettengel, T. Willhite, B. Williams, D.
Wilson, W. Wilson, R .Wisner, J. Wright. J. Yerke, M. Youngs,
P. Zachrison, G. Zegas, R. Powell, D. Wilson.
- ' ,..:,: E f
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A W vs
M THE STUDENT ACTIVITY COUNCIL enthusiasti-
cally performed the many duties which are the re-
sponsibility oI a governing body.
The school year was climaxed by a spirited campus
day that even the rain could not dampen. Other at-
tractions which were handled by the council were the
Frosh Welcome Dance, skating parties, rattles, and
War Bond Drives. Such speakers as Mr. E. B. Mac-
Naughton, President of the First National Bank, Mr.
Neves, Brazilian Consul, and the justly-famous KGIN
Staff of Artists were presented to the students.
The spirit of the War definitely entered into the
activities of the council. Through the efforts of the
S. A. C. the student body has succeeded in establish-
ing a sizeable War memorial and in getting an ap-
propriate service flag in the alma mater colors of
purple and white which drapes from within the front
entrance of West Hall.
Iulian Arrien served as a competent and genial
president, smiling Hal Bauer was the vice-president,
and Patrick Meike, the Irish lad from Bend, took care
of the financial problems of the student body.
IGTURED INSET-Julian Arrien, president. FIRST ROW: Hal Bauer, Phil Roth, Pat Metke
ECOND ROW Robert Carney, Antone Diklich, Maurice Shepherd. THIRD ROW: Bill Donnelly
a.r1 Plass Richard Carney. FOURTH ROW: James Burns, John Mares, Salvador Mardesic FIFTH
OW Walter Baker, Phil Loprinzi, John Weiby. SIXTH ROW: Robert Souls.
Skating DeLuxe Fantasy in Red Who Wins?
N. A. C.
M THE NURSES' ACTIVITY COUNCIL, under the gra-
cious hand of President Patricia Carroll, guided the Col-
lege of Nursing student body through a year of profitabie
activity. 'Without blowing of trumpets but with great ef-
fect, dances, teas, and parties Were sponsored. There
was wholehearted cooperation with drives and other
activities of the whole university.
Assisting the president were officers Irma Goodnight.
vice-president, Lucille Gantenbein, secretary: Lenore He-
bert, treasurer: Margaret Brouillard, frosh adviser.
ww Men in uniform were much in evidence at the Fall Semi-Formal. Especially
memorable among social events was the tea that prefaced the departure of
Miss Vreeland and Miss Reser for army and navy duty.
ww Officers and council members pictured: UPPER ROW-tin oval?-Patricia
Carroll, president: Irma Goodnight, Margaret Brouillard, Lucille Gantenbein.
LOWER ROW: Dorothy Garrahan, Barbara Kosderka, Lenore Hebert, lean
Ryser, Patricia Houghtaling, Mary Agnes Kiely.
MOTHERS' CLUB OF THE UNIVERSITY. TOP, LEFT T0 RIGHT:
Mrs. J. B. Rebstock, 2nd vice-president: Mrs. W. Postles, secre-
tary: Mrs. E. H. Gallien, president: Mrs. J. C. Hastings, treas-
urer. Mrs. J. Dillon, 1st vice-president for the past year, is not
MOTHERS' CLUB OI' THE COLLEGE OF NURSING. MIDDLE,
inset: Mrs. J. B. Ward, president. Other officers for the past
year: Mrs. L. McCormick, lst vice-presidentg Mrs. H. Gates,
2nd vice-presidentg Mrs. F. Oulton, secretaryg Mrs. S. Wax,
FRIENDS OI' THE LIBRARY. BOTTOM: Brother David, C. S. C.
congratulates I-Iopkin Jenkins, educator and civic leader, upon
his selection as president of the Friends as John P. 0'Hara,
former professor at the university and now vice-president of the
Friends, looks on.
W Quietly but effectively
the club Went through a
year oi ceaseless activity.
The Silver Tea of May 12
was a social high-point
and the S150 Bond Schol-
arship was the most out-
vw With its usual finesse
the club promoted student
Welfare. There was the
sponsoring of socials and
teas for special occasions.
FRIENDS OF THE
if ww The purpose ot the organization
is to improve and build up the
library book collection and to at-
torcl an opportunity for booklovers
to get together ior talks and exhi-
bitions. Plans call tor an annual
dinner at which nationally known
authors Will speak. The organ or
the society is the University ot
Elected to the executive corn-
rnittee were: P. I. Betz, Dr. I. W. S.
Brady, Mrs. E. H. Gallien, D. W.
Hazen, W. E. Meacham, Iudae I.
l. O'Phelan, Mable Holmes Par-
sons, Mrs. E. D. Shoemaker, Very
Rev. T. I. Tobin, and C. I. Young.
Most Rev. Edward D. Howard,
honorary chairman, W. W. Cald-
well, Dr. P. E. Dutton, Hon. F. Lon-
erqan, E. B. MacNauqhton, G. I.
Meindl, R. Montag, Anne M. Mul-
heron, I. VV. Murphy, Hon. E. Ril-
ey, E. D. Ross, A. R. Sawtell, D. B.
Simpson, Nell Avery Unger, C. W.
Wentworth, and I-lon. O. West
Were named to the advisory
Promment at the Monogram Dance were
the trophies and Old Glory.
I'RON'.l.' ROW: A. Diklich, J. Smith, D. BACK ROW: L. Farnsworth, G Bradley
Curne, R. Peters, P. Loprinzi, M. J. Van Hoomissen, R. Brumug C
Noonan, D. Huntsinger, E. Schillereff, Bowles, P. 0'Too1e.
P. Metke. AT RIGHT: President Phil Lopnnzi
THE MUNUGRAM CLUB
M The Monogram Club, whose members wear the purple
is an organization whose purpose is to assist at all university
activities, to promote general welfare of the student body, and to
encourage fraternalism between the athletes of the University.
Charles Bicknell elected president for-the school year was
succeeded by Phil Loprinzi when the former put away his books
in late lanucrry and left tor the Navy.
The Club under the direction of Coach Robert L. Mathews.
held its annual closed formal in the Campus Commons Friday,
Ianuary 15. Lou Farnsworth headed the committee assisted by
Ken Brophy, Pat Metke, Des Currie and Keith Carr. Music was
furnished by Iohnny Callas for the enjoyable evening.
FRONT ROW: J. 1VIerryma.n, E. Anderson, M. Shepherd fpresidenty, R. Metcalf, R. Brown, R. Smith.
SECOND ROW: C. McVickers, J. Barth, D. McCafferty, L. Peake, J. Lair, J. Laumer.
BACK ROW: C. Julien, L. Goretta, D. Johnson, W. Goritsan, J. Lynch, R. May.
THE ENGINEERS' CLUB .
M The Engineers' Club was formed in 1936 to put into actual practice the
problems encountered in the classrooms. Its projects this year included clean-
ing up and repainiing the bronze "University oi Portland" sign and building
an air-conditioned vegetable storage. Under the generous hand oi Ioe Barth
dozens of radios were given new life. Despite rationed membership, three
dances have been held and The Quadrant has been published.
Officers of the club are: Maurice Shepherd, president, Elvin Anderson,
vice-president, Probert C. Brown, treasurer, Robert Metcalf, secretary: cmd
Iohn Merryrnan, social director.
Brother Godfrey, C. S. C., is the club adviser.
B1-other Godfrey, C, S, C, A gay crowd at the Barn Dance.
- U g g -
0 - .
THE ENGINEERS' CLUB
THE BARN DANCE '
vw The Engineers' Annual Barn Dance was held on October 30, 1942, in
Howard Hall. Two hundred and titty couples crossed over the homemade
stile into the converted barn. Decorations included one hundred and fifty
bales oi hay, many stalks oi corn, and thirty red lanterns. Standard costumes
of "The Hick," "The Slickerf' "Daisy Mae," "Yokums," "Two-Gun Pete," and
"One-Gun Sal" were much in evidence. Soft, hot, sweet and assorted music,
furnished by loe Dardis and his Hired l-lands, floated down from a hay wagon.
General chairman was William Goritsan, who was assisted by Bob Bruninq,
Don McCaiierty, Bob Metcalf, Iohn Merryman and Maurice Shepherd.
MID-WINTER SEMI- FORMAL
vw The Engineers presented their closed semi-formal December 30, 1942, in
the Campus Commons. Sixty couples attended and enjoyed the music of
Iohnny Callas and his ten-piece orchestra. During intermission, pins were
presented to the new members. Couples danced until midnight amongst
groves of palm trees and under sprigs oi mistletoe. Iohn Merryman was the
vw The Seventh Annual Spring Semi-Formal was held on April 30, 1943, in
the Campus Commons. Many couples attended and enjoyed the music of
Bill Fisher and his orchestra. Co-Chairmen were Elvin Anderson and Robert
F. Smith. Other committee members were Ioe Barth, Don McCafferty, lohn
Merryman, and lack Ward.
Maurice Shepherd, president.
Johnny Callas and orchestra at the Mid-
BELOW: William Goritsan, chairman of the Barn
At large at the barn dance. Dance.
Music, eats and pleasant company at the John Merryman, chairman of the Mid-
Mid-Winter dance. Winter dance.
Brother Ferdinand, C. S. C., brings the Robert Smith and Elvin Anderson, co-
boys back to serious things. chairmen of the Spring Semi-Formal.
.- iff' ' We
President George Nieclermeyer
vw This year saw the Biologists inducted into Beta
Beta Beta, National Biological Fraternity, as the
Epsilon Zeta Chapter. The purpose of the fraternity,
consonant with the purpose of the club, is to stimu-
late sound scholarship, promote the dissemination
of scientific truth, and further biological information.
Organized in l93l under the direction of Pro-
fessor F. I. Kohlruss, the Biologists Club includes as
members students in the biological sciences. The
official club publication, The Bioloq, is the oldest
The club president crowns Queen Mary II as Princess Evangeline
and Melva stand by.
The llth Annual Biologists' Ball, scheduled for
lanuary 22, had to be postponed because of a heavy
snowstorm. The Musicians saved the day for the
Biologists by sharing the Masonic Grand Ballroom
and Ioe Dardis' band on Ianuary 29. The Gleemen
contributed a stirring salute as Mary Gritsch was
crowned Queen Mary ll. Queen Mary, attendants
Princesses Melva Dinsdale and Evageline Huie, and
the rest of the guests contributed their War-stamp
corsages to the local U. S. O. Al Grierson was chair--
man for the dance, Mary Gritsch co-chairman. They
were assisted by Bill Becker, Harry Carlin, Francis
Stupfel, Barbara Kosderka, Margaret Ward, and
FIRST ROW: G. Niedermeyer, K. Anderson, J. Silliruan, P. Partlow, B. Herbring, E. Penfield, F.
Kane, M. Klein, T. Kanelis.
SECOND ROW: H. Carlin, F. Stupfel, M. L. Adams, M. Venini, J. Moore, M. Zern, B. Kosderka.,
M. Connor, G. Strohecker, D. Smith.
THIRD ROW: Prof. A. Istanovic, H. Traver, M. Turner, B. Schaufelberger, M. Ward, D. Kellow,
C. McEwen, D. Reynolds, M. Dinsdale, B. Reiling, H. Cullen, D. Wellnitz.
FOURTH ROW: A. G-rierson, W. Becker, H. Ihringer, J. Cull, N. Keefe, B. Sutton, E. Earls, E. Huie,
T. Foley, J. 0'Ho11a.ren.
FIFTH ROW: 0. Wait, D. Keys, P. Klein, L. Gassner, D. Garrahan, R. I-Irysko, D. Cook, F. Gilman,
I Benveniste, Prof. I'. J'. Kohlruss, adviser.
M An organization Whose purpose is to dis-
cuss various phases of corporate management,
problems of industry, labor and other business
relationships, elected Bill Donnelly president.
Iohn Lejardi was elected vice-president and
Robert Carney secretary-treasurer. The direc-
tors agreed to meet on the first Monday oi
every month and held general meetings ot the
entire club periodically.
During the year the club held a Valentine
Dance on Friday, February 12th. Iohnny Cal-
las' orchestra played amid decorations of
hearts and arrows. The committee was Hubert
Schmidt, Hal Bauer, Angelo Varesio, Bill Don-
nelly, Dick Carney, Rees Williams and George
Moshofsky. The club sponsored a convocation
on December 9th. Mr. Arnold B. Peterschmiclt,
dean of the College of Business, acted as mod-
erator tor the group throughout the year.
RIGHT, ABOVE: The Lejardi smile.
RIGHT, BELOW: Committeemen Donnelly, Carney.
, Moshofsky, and Chairman Bauer with their guests
at the Valentine dance.
THE BUSINESS AD CLUB
I President: William Donnelly
FRONT ROW: J. Hasson, P. Roth, J. Mtkolavich, G. Moshofsky, H. Schmidt, R
Carney, H. Bauer, J. Arrien, R. Leedoxn.
SECOND ROW! B- Grimm, B- Niedefnleyer, L. Peake, P. Loprinzi, W. Wetmore.
THIRD ROW: R. Radcliffe, M. Schmidt, R. Williams, R. Jeffrey, Robert Carney
W. Bartholomew, G. Bradley, G. Stafford, J. Whalen, R. Hanigan.
F0gRTHd ROW: F. Yelkes, J. Hastings, R. Peters, D. McEl1igott, K. Maher, J
A gala evening before bugle call
vw The seniors, after changing
the date of their Ball from April
30 to February 5 to enable the
senior E. R. C. members to at-
tend, had only two weeks to
prepare for the big event. Un-
der the able chairmanship of
lames Dixon the senior ball
committee organized and suc-
cessfully carried out this social
event. Other members of the
committee Were: Angelo Vare-
sio, Ioseph Hasson, Robert
Wack, Maurice Shepherd, Wil-
liam Reischman, and William
The Ball was held in the Ma-
sonic Sunken Ballroom. Music
for the annual affair was fur-
nished by Ioe Dardis and his
THE SENIUR BALL
Two of many Senior Ball Committee and guests
DDD On Friday night March 5, many couples graced
the floor of the Sunken Ballroom at the Masonic
Temple and danced to the music of Wes Lang and
his orchestra. Yes, it was the Annual Prom given
by the Iunior Class and if you were not there We
can justifiably say that you missed something.
Co-chairmen Martin Olson and lrma Goodnight
with other members ot the committee, lohn Lejardi,
Frances Ethier, Mary Davidson, Robert Carney,
Patricia Klein, Bernie Grimm and Nate Ail, Worked
diligently to bring to the students of the University,
one of the greatest and most successful dances of
Highlight of the evening of celebration was the
crowning of the Queen ot the lunior Prom, Mary
Patterson, by Captain Donald K. McDougall, guest
ot honor. Princesses of the Royal Court were Patri-
cia Fritz, Patricia Miller, Peggy Murphy, and Donna
THE JUNIUR PRUM
Who s Who at the Prom Smiles in Rhythm A Chairman, a Captain and a Queen
Student Director, Robert. Souleg Accompanist, Sal Mardesic: Soloist, Mar-
FRONT ROW' T. Kanelis, K Severson, P, Schwerdt, R Harris L, Weis
W Bailey J Larsen K Anderson
' . . . . , ,
. , , , . .
MIDDLE ROW: J. Duyn, A. Schedler, A. Kuppenbender, R. Farrell, J. T H E G l E E 6 L U B , B B
Lair, I. Benveniste, D. Keys, P. Roth, D. Cook, R. Burghardt.
BACK ROW: F. Ethier, D. Markman, P. McDonnell, F. Gilman, R. May,
H. Captain, H. Mcliennett, J. Richard, J. Van Hoomissen, P. Fordney,
NOT PICTURED: B.. Brown, E, Gallagher, C, Taylor, G. Moshofsky, W.
Johnson, M. Park, J. Merryman.
AT THE MUSICIANS' BALL: Flora Crittenden, Sal Marclesic, Mary Prentice, Bud Ethier, chairmang
Rosemary, Leahy, John Richard, Barbara Minor, Bob Soule.
ww Assembly programs, bond boosting
at Victory Center, launchings at Swan
Island, and the annual show at the
Paramount. Sal Mardesic, president-
accompanist, Bud Ethier, vice-president:
Paul Roth, secretary, and Iohn Rich-
ard, treasurer, led the Gleemen in
sponsoring a successful skate-party,
the Ball, and a Spring picnic. Bought
with War-stamp corsages from the ball
and tunds from their treasury, the Glee-
men's titty dollar bond topped campus
War Memorial donations.
The band, led by Bill Wetmore,
watch-charm Drum Major, and Les
Peake, student director, spearheaded
student enthusiasm at home football
games and basketball contests, launch-
ed a ship at Commercial Iron Works,
played at Victory Center.
Adopting a new constitution and by-
laws, and electing Alma Marshik,
president, Dolores Giustina, vice-presi-
dent, and Donna Stevens, secretary-
treasurer, the 1943 Nurses Choral Club
performed frequently - teas, assem-
blies, and religious services. They
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The Navy: "Anchors Aweighf'
ww For the second consecutive year
the Christie Hall Choir under the
direction of Bev. George L. Dum, C.
S. C. and Bev. Regis Biter, C. S. C.
took an active part in the High
Masses and other religious services
held in the Christie Hall chapel.
Although the choir was small in
numbers, its main purpose was nobly
fulfilled. A shower of appreciation
is due Sal Mardesic as Christie l-lall's
faithful and competent organist.
PICTURED, LEFT 'ro RIGHT: rather Dum,
C. S. C., directory R. Burghardt, D. Dougher-
ty, W. Baker, S. Mardesic, organist: J. Ma-
loney, G. Moshofsky, W. Dugaw, W. Wittkop,
E. McChrysta1, F. Ethier, and R. Williams.
we The Intercollegiate Knights is an
organization whose main purpose is
to assist the University at athletic
events by ushering, by score-keep-
ing and by being helpful to visiting
athletic teams. Throughout the year
the club also acted as custodian of
the Victory Bell and assisted the
University Mothers' Club at its meet-
ings. Brother Godfrey, C. S. C., was
HCTURED, LEFT 'ro RIGHT: H. Anderson,
R. Radcliffe, R. Metcalf fdukeb, J. Laumer,
J. Barth Qsergeant-at-armsl, and M. Shepherd
The Sanctuary Knights
W To continue their efticient work in
the service of the altar, the Sanctu-
ary Knights at the second meeting
of the year chose Dan Dougherty as
their leader. Other officers elected
were Edward McChrystal, vice-re-
gent: lohn Lejardi, scribe: and Rob-
ert Hanigan, liturgist. ln March with
the departure of the Enlisted Reserve
Corps Cof which Dougherty, Mc-
Chrystal and Lejardi were membersl,
Rees Williams was elected regent,
Wilbtir Dugaw, vice-regent, and Pat
Throughout the year the club serv-
ed at all Masses in the Christie
Chapel and at the opening Mass of
the year held in Howard Hall.
Rev. Louis Barcelo, C. S. C., was
chaplain of the group and was
assisted by Rev. Iohn Whelly, C.
PICTURED, LEFT T0 RIGHT: Father Barcelo,
C. S. C., chaplain: T. Temple, M. Hamilton,
J. Whalen, J. Colistro, S. Mardesic, W. Du-
gaw, D. Dougherty, R. Narey, R. Hanigan, J.
Berry, P. Loprinzi, J. Maloney, R. Jones, P.
Metke, J. Arrien, G. Moshofsky, and W.
M The University of Portland chapter
of the St. Vincent de Paul Society has
become one of the largest and most
active campus organizations. Among
the carefully planned projects of the
De Paulers were the distribution of
pamphlets and religious material to
men in the service and to men on Swan
Island, the presentation of a missal for
use in Christie chapel, and a paper
drive with proceeds going to charity.
Through the efforts of the group the
"Bama Colored Singers" were featured
at a convocation. On St. Patrick's day,
feast day of the society, Christie Hall
chapel bulged at the special Mass. On
March 15 their energetic chaplain,
Father Whelly, C. S. C., presented the
17 departing with the E. R. C. special
vw The numerous and varied interests
of the Catholic girls of the College of
Nursing necessitated the organization
of three divisions of Vincentians.
Tl-IE LADlES OF THE SANCTUARY
were active in Mass response and in
the repairing of vestments. Rose Hrys-
ko was president of this group and
Dolores Giustina secretary-treasurer.
THE LADIES OF CHARITY were kept
busy sewing clothes for needy children.
Leading this group was Mildred Wend-
ling. Marjorie Van Dyke was secretary-
THE SALESIANS, active literary
group, promoted Catholic letters and
culture especially by maintaining the
Catholic bulletin board. Barbara Kos-
derka headed the group, Dorothy Garl-
rahan was secretary-treasurer.
Yuletide cheer was brought to many
unfortunate families by the annual
Christmas tea. Another achievement
of the year was the increased attend-
ance at daily Mass.
SEATED: A. Le Moine, P. Parlow, B. Herbriug,
J. Silliman, P. Kane, D. Stevens, M. Turner, B.
STANDING: D. Giustina, D. Reynolds, N. Keefe,
R.. Hrysko, L. McCue, D. Garrahan, D. Holme..
Lg. Stupfel, M. Davidson, M. Wendling, L. Beau-
M The Forensics Club strove to repre-
sent the University in public assembly
and debate, though transportation dif-
ficulties hampered its activity. Recently
admitted to the Tau Kappa Alpha, na-
tional forensics society, the members
look forward to greater projects. On
various occasions Phil Roth introduced
speakers and personalities. Ioe Mur-
phy represented the school at a debate
in Seattle. Brad Schade, Nate Ail, and
Tom Dee gave several talks to Portland
FRONT ROW: P. Roth, president: T. Dee, N. Ail,
BACK ROW: W. Schade, W. Donnelly, J. Burns,
A. Varesio, J. Murphy.
FIRST ROW: Rev. John P. Whelly, C. S. C., chaplain: P. Roberti, first vice-presidentg R. Burns
presideutg B. Niedermeyer, treasurerg A. Diklich, secretary.
SECOND ROW: G. Wait, T. Temple, D. Butsch, J. Gerharz, J. Mares, J. Doherty, T. Dee, J. Burns
W. Baker, G. Moshofsky.
THIRD ROW: E. Pelletier, R. McE11igott, P. Metke, R. Emig, J. Colistro.
NOT PICTURED: J. 0'Ho11a.ren, A. Griersou, H. 0'Lough1in, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th vice-presidents:
W. Becker, E. Ferguson.
vw The federation, organized last
year, is a composite of all the Cath-
olic groups and seeks to coordinate
activities. Representatives from each
of the groups of the University make
up a governing council.
Robert Hanigan was president,
Margaret Stupfel and Dave Wellnitz
vice-presidents, Betty Ann Herbring
secretary, and Father William
Scandlon, C. S. C., was moderator.
SEATED: L. Beauchamp, M. Stupfel, R. Hant-
gan, B. Herbring, D. Reynolds.
STANDING: G. Moshofsky, M. Davidson, R.
Burghardt, D. Mcmligott, D. Holmes, R.
Hrysko, W. Baker, B. Kosderka.
M Although many noisy boys of
Christie were called into the armed
services, the club did its best to func-
tion as before. Officers elected for
the year were Richard Rernemtaria,
president: Iohn Lejardi, vice-presi-
dent, Del Huntsinger, secretary-
treasurery and Phil Loprinzi, ser-
geant-at-arms. Father Clement Kane,
C. S. C., rector of Christie, acted as
FRONT ROW: W. Baker, R. Hanigan, G. Moshe
ofsky, R. Peters, G. Stafford, G. Bradley, T.
Brady, P. Loprinzi, A. Diklich.
SECOND ROW: J. Miller, W. Dugaw, R. Wil-
liams, J. Lair, S. Mardesic, K. Nehl, R.
Weaver, J. Berry, J. Whalen.
THIRD ROW: J. Arrien, E. Pelletier, R. Dillon,
J. Lynch, W. Schade, C. Taylor, RI. Jones, A.
Tannler, D. Butsch, IP. Ethier, G. Trucano.
M The Student Employment Office under the direction
of Brother Norbert, C. S. C., Was organized five years
ago. This year, as in previous ones, the office was suc-
cessful in placing many students of the University in full
and part-time jobs throughout the city. Requests far ex-
ceeded the available supply of manpower. In addition
to these jobs, students were employed at the University
under the National Youth Administration. The N. Y. A.
has proved helpful to students on both campuses.
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The Air Corps: "Keep 'Em Flying."
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wi It was a year of active discussion for the
philosophers. When officers Gifford, O'Lough-
lin, and McChrystal Went into the service, they
were replaced by lohn Richard as president,
Robert Wack as vice-president, and George
Moshofsky as secretary-treasurer. Rev. Regis
Riter, C. S. C., was moderator of the group.
FRONT ROW: P. Roth, H. 0'Lough1iu, A. Gifford, E. Mc-
Chrystal, R. Sonle
SECOND ROW: J. Carlin, J. Lejardi, M. Morando, R. Jeffrey,
G. Moshofsky, B.. Lang.
BACK ROW: N. Ail, K. Brophy, J. Colistro, J. Murphy, E.
Scott, Father Riter, C. S. C.
nw The purpose of the club is to discuss cur-
rent international relations with a view to
meeting intelligently the problems of the future.
To further this end the club met twice a week.
Early in the year a panel discussion of the
Second Front caught the interest of the entire
student body. Presidents for the year Were
Toseph Murphy and Philip Roth: Nathan Atl
was secretary, Rev. Tames P. Kehoe, C. S. C.,
PICTURED, LEFT T0 RIGHT: N. Ail, J. Murphy, Father
Kehoe, C. S. C., W. Donnelly, P. Roth.
KNIOHTS OT COLUMBUS
Alam Some forty-two young men of the
University were initiated into the
Knights of Columbus in the Vic-
tory Commando Class on Ianuary
28 of the current school year.
Through the efforts of Rev. Louis P. Barcelo,
C. S. C. and Rev. Tohn Whelly, C. S. C., these
students were admitted to Portland Council
No. 678. ln celebration of the affair a banquet
was held in the Gold Room of the Winter Gai"
den Restaurant Tanuary 3 l.
On Sunday afternoon, February Zl an addi-
tional thirty-five University students, known as
the George Washington Class, were also ad-
mitted. On Friday evening the 26th of Febru-
ary a dance given by the Portland Council
was held in Norse Hall, with music by Toe
PICTTJRED: Warden L.A 0'Nea1, Deputy Grand Knight O.
Smith, and Grand'Knxght: J. Scheeland with a number of
Elie George Washington Class and some of the Victory
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The Artillery: "The Caissons Go Rolling Along
ALPHA TAU DELTA
MEMBERS PICTURED, LEFT T0 RIGHT: Alma
Chiossi, Agnes I-Iurlimann, Ona Emigh, Marian
Hansen, Ruth Fletchell, Rose Hrysko, and Barbara
W Alpha Tau Delta, the national nursing
honorary society, has been active this
year in the program of student recruit-
ment for the American Red Cross Nursing
Service. Throughout the tall members
visited various high schools in the State
of Oregon to speak to the student bodies.
Their efforts have been outstanding and
will be continued as new members of A.
T. D. replace those going into the Army
or Navy Nursing Service.
The social program has necessarily
been curtailed for the duration of the War,
although their dance is being given by
members of the chapter of the society at
the University of Oregon.
The group has been under the very
capable leadership of lane Hartmas of
the University ot Oregon and Marian
Hansen of the University of Portland.
DELTA EPSILUN SIGMA
M Four seniors were elected members
of the University's Omicron chapter ot
Delta Epsilon Sigma, a national scholastic
honor society for students and graduates
of Catholic colleges and universities. Se-
lection is determined on the basis of good
character, liberal culture, and high schol-
arship. Membership consists of members
in course, alumni, and associate mem-
The name of the society is 'taken from
the Greek initial letters of an Aristotelian
phrase, "Dei Epitattein Sophon," rendered
by St. Thomas as "Sapientis est ordinare,"
-"lt is for the wise man to set things in.
Organized in 1940, Omicron Chapter
is a charter chapter.
TOP: Robert Soule, Edward McChrys1:a1.
BOTTOM: Charles Bowles, Joseph Murphy.
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The Tank Corps: "Tanks to the Yanks."
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ROBERT L. MATHEWS
Director of Physical Education
and Head Football Coach
Assistant Director of Physical Education
and Assistant Football Coach
ww The Pilot pigskin squad closed its season with
five victories in seven tries. This was one Of the
greatest seasons it had in the scoring department,
ringing up 213 points against 59 for its Opponents.
The Pilots were defeated by Idaho 20-14 and
again by the Second Army Air Base 20-13. HOW-
ever they triumphed Over Pacific 46-Op Willamette
34-137 Western Washington 26-Op St. Martin's 39-6
and Pacific Lutheran 41-O.
Three seniors ended their collegiate football ca-
reer in a blaze of glory against Idaho: Phil Loprinzi,
Del Huntsinger, Chuck Bicknell. Although practi-
cally all the rest of the team has since entered the
armed services, we hope Once again to see their
names in the lineups for the Portland Pilots.
RECORD OF 1942 PILOT FOOTBALL TEAM
Opponent We they Date For Against Average
p -f- Q 46 0 september 25 -m..- 46 0
Vtcgflldgnette .,. ,, . 34 13 October 3 -..-11 132 3
Western Washington - 26 U October 1U -li 29-7
2nd Air Forcemm , - 13 20 October 17 mm., 119 33 .
St. Martin's .mmm 39 6 October 24 1-il
Pacific Lutheran m. 41 U November 7 ml., 213 59 364
University Of Idaho ... 14 20 November 21 .1-L '
Won 5. Lost 2, Percentage .714
ONT ROW. P. Metke, P. 0"1'oo1e, K. Carr, J. Van Hoomissen, J.
SECOND ROW: P. Loprinzi, P. Manni, L. Farnsworth, J. Smith,
THIRD ROW: R.. Peters, H. Foltz, J. Siegle, C. Leigh, D. Donofrio.
Manager Tony Diklich.
BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Lacy Zenner, D. Huntsi
nell, M. Noonan, J. Whalen, Coach "Matty"
nger, C. Bick-
f ,3 1 , , K'
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' 'Del' ' Huntsinger
' 'Louie' ' Farnsworth
' 'Chucker' ' Bicknell
Chucker' ' and ' 'Louie' '
PORTLAND 1. 46 PACIFICl 0
PORTLAND 1 34 WILLAMETTE.. 13
PACIF IC U.
vw Firing through the air, running over the ground, and
shooting over the goal the touchdown twins, Del Hunt-
singer and Louie Farnsworth led the romp over the hap-
less Pacific Badgers 46-O in the opening game of the
season. Firing the big gun was Chucker Bicknell.
Despite the one-sided score the Badgers rolled up
eight first downs to the Pilot's seven. Of course the touch-
down runs are not counted as first downs.
Little All-American Huntsinger and Farnsworth shared
the scoring honors with three touchdowns apiece. Ed
Scott on a razzle-dazzle lateral scored the other touch-
down. Bicknell pitched three of the scores and paved
the way to others with his perfect passing.
At the half the score was 14-U, but the Pilots came
back in mass attack in the second half to start the scoring
M The Portland backfield, which is rated
as one of the best on the coast, kicked,
passed and ran the legs off the Willam-
ette Bearcats to walk off the field with an
easy' 34-13 victory.
The Pilots forward wall was concrete
throughout the grid contest. The biggest
thrill of the game was provided when one
of the stone pillars, big Art Carlstrom, in-
tercepted a pass on the Portland 13 yard
line and galloped 87 yards to pay dirt.
Before the game was two minutes old both
teams had scored. The ace backfield
combination of Huntsinger, Farnsworth,
t T A Bicknell, and Noonan clicked like a clock
as it tore through gaping holes in the
PILOTS IN ACTION
IN ACTION :
C arlstrom 3 4
PORTLANDl... 26 WESTERN WASHINGTON-. 0
PORTLANDlT. 13 SECOND ARMY AIR FORCE- 20
vm After leading 6-U for three quarters the Pilots suddenly
came to life and smashed over a total of 26 points to de-
feat Western Washington College of Education 26-O.
Playing in a strong gale and driving wind, the first
Portland score came in the initial period on a pass from
Bicknell to O'Toole. In the fourth quarter a stubborn
Viking line finally cracked and I-luntsinger plunged over
from the seven after marching 41 yards. A few minutes
later after an exchange of punts, I-Iuntsinger gathered
in a lateral from Farnsworth and scored on a 22-yard
dash, after coming 58 yards in four plays.
Two minutes later I-luntsinger drove eight yards thru
the line for the final score. The Vikings made only 14
yards thru the Pilot line and eight from passing. The
Portland gridiron gang made 360 yards all told.
SECOND ARMY AIR FORCE
vw Playing on blood and guts the Portland Pilots played
the greatest game of any team to come out of the school,
but a vastly heavier and more experienced Second Army
Air Force team defeated the Pilots 20-13 at Salt Lake
City. Although they lost the game they won the hearts
and respect of every person in the crowd as they steadily
turned back the thrusts of such All-American football
players as Van Avery, Sewell, Bodney, and Spadiccini.
A Portland fumble on the opening kickoff set up the
first Bomber score. Three minutes after the fumble on
the Pilot 15 yard line Barham went over, after a pass
from Sewell had put the ball on the 18-inch line.
But the Pilots, looking, like a troupe of midgets, cut
loose. On a great 80-yards pass by Del I-Iuntsinger, Louie
Farnsworth scored standing up to tie the score.
ln the second quarter the Bombers scored their other
two touchdowns when Spadiccini circled the end and
when he teamed with Van Avery to buck the ball the
entire length of the field.
At this point Keith Carr, Portland center, left the field
because of injuries. There was a great ovation from the
spectators, who by now were rooting full-force for the
The tiring Pilot eleven scored its second touchdown
early in the third period after recovering a fumbled punt
on the soldiers' 38. Huntsinger flipped a pass to O'Toole
on the Army five: O'Toole was hit in his tracks, but
lateraled the ball to Pat Metke before he went down.
Pat went across the line standing up. Del nearly broke
away for two more touchdowns: once he took a kickoff
and ran it back 75 yards to the 25 before being dropped,
the other time he was slicing into the clear when he
stumbled and fell. Big gun of the Pilot forward wall was
Loprinzi, Whose ground-jarring tackle of Van Avery will
always be remembered by all that saw it.
PILOTS IN ACTION. Noonan blocking, Bicknell Iateraling to Huntsinger, Loprinzi on ground to Bick
PILOTS IN ACTION: McNerney 26, Peters 12, Bicknell 21, Smith 17.
"Art" Carlstrom "Rock" 0"1'oo1e "Kiddie" Carr "Skrug" Metke
Old Folks" Loprinzi "Bill" Eckert How Center Carr sees Bicknell, Farnsworth, Noonan
PORTLAND.i 39 ST. MARTIN'S 1... 6
PORTLAND-l 41 PACIFIC LUTES...... 0
PORTLAND1.m 11 IDAHO 1--1 20
' 'Bud' ' Noonan
vw Behind the running and passing of Chucker Bicknell, who scored 25
points, the Pilots blazed away to an easy 39-6 victory over the St. Martin
Rangers. The latter were weakened by the absence of three first-string back-
field men, including Little All-American Frank Sinclair.
On the first play of the game Bicknell raced 60 yards to pay dirt. The
Pilots scored twice in the second quarter: on a pair of passes, from Farns-
worth to McNerney, and from Huntsinger to Bicknell: and on a 30-yard pass
from Louie to Del. Chucker scored his third from the 30-yard stripe. Bicknell
and Farnsworth in a series of passes exchanged honors for the last two
touchdowns. The Rangers' lone score came on an intercepted pass.
vw On a field so muddy that no land was in sight, the "point-a-minute" Pilots
proved to the Pacific Lutherans that the breaking of the Lutes' 20-game win-
ning streak last year was not an accident. ln a wide open game, despite the
weather, the purple and white tide swamped the visitors 41-0.
The first time the Pilots got the ball they started a 55-yard drive that ended
in a touchdown by Del Huntsinger. Next, after a 30-yard punt return by Farns-
worth, Huntsinger flipped a pass to O'Toole in the end zone. In the second
quarter Farnsworth set up a touchdown with a 20-yard gallop to the Lutes' 2
and took a touchdown pass from Bicknell on the next play.
The fourth score brought the stands to near hysteria. Bicknell, standing
on his 30, sailed a pass to O'Toole. Tackled, O'Toole lateraled to lim Smith,
who went 10 yards before being hit. As O'Toole was up and running again,
Smith threw a lateral to him and O'Toole scored, leaving a bewildered Lute
team in his wake.
A poor punt gave the Pilots the ball on the Lutes' 23 and opened the way
to another touchdown. The desperate Lutes started throwing passes. Larson
threw one, but was hit just as the ball left his hand. The ball bounced into
the arms of Paul Manni who wasted no time scarnpering across for the final
' 'Smitty' ' Smith
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO
M The Pilots missed their chance to score the school's first victory over a
Coast Conference team when they bowed in the fourth quarter to a fresher
University of ldaho team and went down to a spectacular 20-14 score.
The Vandals, trailing 14-0, scored three touchdowns against a tired but
battling crew in the final quarter, the winning one with only 30 seconds to
p ,Portland scored first in the middle of the first quarter when McNerney
and Eckert recovered a fumble on the Vandal 12. On the first play Farnsworth
swept the end behind Huntsinger's blocking and blazed over thel goal. 5
Q IIIIIIIIIIIUL two pu-"vs on
, ,, ,
"Harry" Foltz "Van" Hoomissen "PBM" Mallili
IILOTS IN ACTION: Schillereff 23, Bradley 9, Smith 17.
Referee Chappie King gives the touchdown signal for Del I-Iuntsingefs opening sally over the
Pacific Lutheran goal. Other Pilots in the play: Art Carlstrom 34, Loprinzi 3.
Art Carlstrom catches a yaudal. Others pictured: Bicknell 21, Huntsinger 2 Noonan 31 Carr 4
Keith Carr, set up the second
touchdown in the second quarter
when he intercepted a pass on
Idah0's 46. Chucker Bicknell, took
a pass from Huntsinger on the 5
and stepped over.
In the third period the Pilots
seemed goal line bent again. but
a blocked quick-kick recovered by
Idaho on the Vandals' 43 stopped
everything. From that point on the
Vandals took over. As the final
quarter started Chandler bucked
the weary Portland line for the
first Vandal score.
A fumbled pass, recovered by
Idaho on the Pilot 43, was the start
of the Idaho drive that tied the
score at 14-14. With dogged deter-
mination the Pilots cut loose with
everything in the books after re-
turning the kickoff. Huntsinger,
who proved himself deserving of
Little All-American honors, picked
up 11 yards in three tries, to the
Portland 42. Chucker, Louie, and
Del teamed to pass the ball to the
Idaho 30. Then Dame Fortune step-
ped out-a Pilot pass was inter-
cepted on the Vandal 13. Idaho's
Manson rang up 25 yards on sev-
eral passes, then he and Dykman
began a relentless ground on-
slaught that brought them to the
Witll 0116 minute to play the
stands became as silent as death.
The Pilots dug in. Their determi-
nation, however, was not enough to
stem the Vandal attack, and with
30 seconds left, Dykman scored.
Meme sz, Farnsworth 3, Eckert 25, Schillereff 23, 0'Too1e '20, ' '
"Julie" Siegle "Chuck" Leigh "Doc" Peters
' 'Mac' ' McNerney ' 'Jack' ' Maloney ' 'Chow" Stafford
Rambler Football Coach
vw There was no regular treshrnan squad. Be-
cause ot the interest in football, however, Lacy
Zenner organized and coached the Rambler
Football team composed of fellows not playing
varsity ball. Lacy led the team throuqh a four-
qame schedule with two wins and two losses.
Most had never played football before, but
their spirit made the battles tough for oppo-
nents. Hard luck hit the team all through the
season with injuries. lack lnkster was lost at
the outset, Harman in the second game, Davis
in the third, Amato in the fourth. lim Miller,
one ot the best freshman ends seen on the
campus for some tirne, was also eliminated be-
cause of injuries.
The Ramblers defeated Iefferson 12-'7 and
Reed College 13-12. They were defeated in the
final four minutes of play by Lincoln 12-0 and
were crushed by Grant 26-6.
BACK ROW: F. Skinner, B. Bold, N. Ail, G. Dindia, Manager Les Peake.
THIRD ROW' J Mares S Sha k'n D D ' R E 1 J Mill
-- ,. p1,.a.v1s,.mg,. er.
SECOND ROW: Coach Lacy Zenner, J. Burns, G. Anderson, K. Maher, N. Colatorti, W. Sullivan.
FRONT ROW: A. Amato, R. Anderson, J. D'Angelo, C. Harman, R. Jones.
I , ' 1 ffl?
, , lA,, ,
- i,, ,
. . .. is i
TOP: Keys and Werth. A bit of scrimmage.
BOTTOM: Walt Sykes, Dave Keyes, Thos. Werth, Fred Skinner, Nate Ail, Brad Schade, B. Sullivan.
vw Dan Davis sparked the Ramblers to victory in
their opening game by his bull thrusts through the
line, once from the four and again from the one yard
line. Miller and Emig cut down nearly every at-
tempted run around the ends, while Schade bril-
liantly backed up the line.
ln the second game battering-ram Davis again
starred. On the third play of the game the Pilots
fumbled, Reed recovering on the six-inch line. The
Reed team took two plays to get the ball over. Re-
turning the kick-off 50 yards, Davis then drove the
remaining yards, going through gaping holes
opened by Schade, Ail, and Dindia. Amato ran
the end for the extra point. ln the third quarter a
Rambler halfback deflected the ball into the arms
of Nelson, Reed quarterback, who scampered 35
yards to pay dirt. The Ramblers turned to the air
and scored on a pass from Arnato to Emig.
The Lincoln Cardinals handed the boysftheir first
defeat. The Ramblers, though nearly always in
possession of the ball in Lincoln territory, failed to
score. With four minutes to go, a forty-yard pass
set up the first Lincoln touchdown. The undaunted
Ramblers took the kick-off to their 35. Shapkin
threw a pass to Amato, who was stopped on the
Lincoln two-yard line. Then a lateral from Mares
was intercepted by Wilkenson, who ran the length
of the field to score. Both conversions were blocked.
ln the final game of the season the Iunior Pilots
were downed by the Grant Generals. With Amato,
Miller, and Davis out, the Ramblers had only l6
players to use against the four full strings for the
Generals. Harman and Schade played the game
with leg injuries. ln the first quarter, Art Milne, ace
Grant end and top scorer of the circuit, took a pass
for the first touchdown. Although the Grant ball-
packers were thrown for continual losses, their air
attack couldn't be stopped. The Ramblers' lone
score came with two minutes left to play. Two Grant
kicks were blocked to set it up, one by Dindiia, the
other by Bold. Schade crashed the line five times
and went over on the last play of the game.
ww The Pilot football team won nation-
wide recognition last fall when three
members of the team were selected on
various little All-American teams. Del
Huntsinger was almost a unanimous
choice of sports writers for a position
on the star-studded squad. Del was
one of the leading scorers of the nation.
ln the professional football draft he
was drawn by the Detroit Lions.
Louie Farnsworth was also selected
on various All-American teams as a
halfbaclc. Louie, the other half of the
"famous twins," was largely responsi-
ble for the Pilots' success and was in-
strumental in Del's scoring.
The third member of the trio is Keith
Carr, ace center, who was also chosen
on various mythical little All'Arnerican
teams. Keith was one of the mainstays
on the Pilot line on offense, and on de-
fense called the signals and backed up
ww Leading the yelling as Portland's
athletic teams displayed their abilities
were the yell leaders and rally squad
of the Pilots and Co-Pilots. Under the
able leadership of Sal Mardesic the two
yell squads put the spectators through
their paces at the football games.
To aid the yell squad a rally squad
was formed. At games they stood at
strategic positions to coordinate the
COVPILOTS: LEFT T0 RIGHT-Margaret Brouil-
lard, Jewell Hammond. Irma. Goodnight.
PILOTS: LEFT T0 RIGHT-Jim Hastings, Ken
Maher, Joe Mikolavichg kneeling, Sal Mzmrclesic.
Carr Huntsinger ' . Farnsworth
. 'tcenterj f qfullbackj Aj fleft halfbackj
"Matty" Mathews Lacy Zenner
Head Coach Assistant Coach
STANDING: LEFT TO RIGHT-R. Deagle, D. Currie, A. Kuppenbender, J. Lair, D. Huntsinger
R. Dillon and H. Cullen. KNEELING-W. Chullo, P. O'TooIe, R. Bruning.
TOP: Al Kuppenbender, B111 Roxsom, Bob Brumng.
DOWN: Del Huutsiuger, Paul 0'Too1e, Des Currie.
Season's Individual Scoring Record:
G FG FT PF TP
O'Toole it 16 81 51 33 213
1-luntsinger 1. 15 71 41 30 183
Roisorn 16 31 17 47 79
Bruninq l.. 16 23 23 34 69
Currie 1, 16 20 3 21 43
Kuppenbender 1 16 15 7 18 37
Chullo ai. 12 15 7 14 37'
Cullen 13 5 5 17 15
Florence i. 2 2 U 2 4
Lair ig, 7 1 1 4 3
Dillon ll 2 O O 0 O
Deagle lm- 2 O U U O
Lennon -.-1 1 U O O U
Peake .1-. l O U U O
264 155 220 683
Season's Game Record:
Portlancl-.-,T 36 Lewis and Clarlg..- 16
PortlandT-,- 36 Vancouver Ramblers- 38
PortlandT., 57 Pacific im.-. 34
Portlan 57 Pacific .1.., 35
Portlanduii 37 Boilermakers - 36
Portlandim.. 39 Willamette M,-, 56
Portland.?.4- 35 Willamette -1. 28
Portland,-,... 29 Pasco Flyers 41
Portlan 52 Whitman -1- 59
Portlancgwwqm 42 Whitman ,Ti 68
PortlancL ,.. 43 Camp Adair -.,.. 66
Portland-. 55 Vancouver Ramblers- 36
PortlancL,,1 45 Willamette m? 31
Portlan 45 Willamette 55
Port1and,i? 42 Pacific mlm... 46
Portlan 33 Pacific ?i 27
After the trip the Pilots were defeated on the
home floor by Camp Adair's army team of ex-col-
ligate stars 60-43. Brown, former lndiana center, was
the hottest man to hit the Pilot floor. He scored 27
points, 20 of which came in the first half. Huntsinger
was the only Portland player to hit the hemp With
any consistency, and he scored l5.
ln a return game with the Vancouver Ramblers
the Pilots sought revenge and got it by humiliating
them 55-36. Without the services of big Iohn Mandic
the Ramblers were handicapped, but that did not ac-
count for the Way the Pilots outplayed them. O'Toole
and Huntsinger played one of the greatest games
of the year.
In another two-game series With Willamette the
Pilots broke even winning the first 45-31 and drop-
ping the second 55-45 to make the seasons series
even at two games apiece.
In their final two-game series with the Pacific
Badgers they broke even with scores of 42-46 and
33-27 to take three of the four games against the
oward Cullen .Toe Lair
Coach Mathews, Bob Bruning, Assistant Coach Zenner
KNEELING-: 0'Too1e, Churich, Schroeder, Cullen, and Uhle.
STANDING-: Coach Zenner, u'Brien, McVicker, Nickles, Deagle, Smith, Harman, McConnell, Pienovi,
Van I-Ioomissen, Whalen and Manager Ladiser.
THE 1943 BASEBALL SEASUN
12 -Oregon U.
13 -Oregon U.
O - Pacific
0 - Pacific
5 - Willamette
6 - Willamette
8 - Linfield
1 - Linfield
6 --Oreqon U.
O -- Willamette
l - Willamette
iiisgtliii ,EI'lAfX,, Q igme
Schroer to Cullen on a fast double play.
Churich catching and Deagle pitching.
1942 BASEBALL SEASBN
W Working out for the first time on February 27, 1942, the
"Pilot" baseball nine got an early start, but was hamper-
ed all season by uncertain weather.
Their opening game, with O. S. C., was rained out
at the end of the fourth, with the score 4 to 4, but later
in the season, the horsehiders from the bluff beat the
"Beavers," 8 to 6. Batteries for both games were Pesky
ln the second game of the year, Shapkin lost a heart-
breaker to the University of Oregon, ll to 8. Later, Vince
Pesky came back to stop the Northern division champs,
6 to 4.
The "Purple and White" lost only three games: one
to the Oregon "Webfoots", 8-ll: one to Linfield, 2 to ly
and one to Willamette, 2 to 4. The Pilots had wins over
the Army Air Base, four over Pacific U., one over Lin-
field, and three over the Willamette "Bearcats"
Vince Pesky, Boy Deagle, and Bud Shapkin were the
main performers on the mound, and Keith Carr handled
the catching assignment. Other "big-guns" were Cullen,
Uhle, O'Toole, Gallagher, Dratli, Ewing, Friedoff, Bochon.
Carney, Eterno, and Maguigan.
Portlandhi- 4 -.,,-,O. S. C.
Portlanc ,i 8 il- Oregon U.
Portland-mt. 8 .m O. S. C.
Portland-, .E 5 -Army Air Base
Portland--ri 6 -mmm Oregon U.
Portlandm, l0 ,m Pacific U.
POTLLGTIOL-Qi 7 il Pacific U.
Port1and 1 T Linfield
Portland--i 7 . n Linfield
Portland-i 4 . Pacific U.
Portlandm--. 2 Pacific U.
Portland 2 Willamette
Portland l3 L.. Willamette
Portland-L 4 il Willamette
Portlancl. 5 Willamette
Churich pegs first on a. double play against Oregon
1943 BASEBALL SEASBN
M In story-book style, the climax game came late in the
season when the "Pilots," under the effective coaching
of Lacy Zenner, met the Oregon U. diamond-men in
Eugene and drubbed the favored Northern Division de-
fending champs, 9 to 6.
Andy Pienovi, standout pitcher, who was playing his
first season with the varsity, held the powerful "Web-
foots" to a scattered 10 hits, while his teammates collected
16 hits off four Oregon pitchers. Bud O'Toole, lim Smith,
and Al Uhle were the most consistent at the plate.
With the exception of the opening double-header with
the same University of Oregon team, the "Pilots" main-
tained a clean slate for their eleven-game schedule. They
lost both the openers, the first l2 to 0, and the second,
13 to 3.
Before leaving for the Army, Bud Shapkin hurled a
one hit-no run game against Pacific, as Portland shut
out the opposition, 7 to 0. ln the night-cap the "Pilots"
again swamped Pacific, 20 to 0.
ln the double-header with Willamette, the "Purple and
White" again copped both games. The first saw Bob
Deagle, pitching staff mainstay, turn back the "Bearcats,"
10 to 5. Andy Pienovi, then tossed a seven-hit game,
which aided Portland in their ll to 6 win.
ln two games with Linfield, the "Pilots" again took the
honors 15 to 8 and 3 to l. After that came the thriller in
which U. of Oregon went to defeat 9 to 6. With Pienovi
on the mound for the first game and Deagle for the sec-
ond, the Zennermen took a double-header from Willam-
ette 5 to 0 and 6 to 1, making it nine straight wins.
Begulars O'Toole, Cullen, Schroer, and Uhle in the
infield, and Smith, Whalen, Harman or McConnell in the
outfield proved to be a very effective combination as the
season progressed, as did Churich or Nickles behind the
Andy Pienovi, Bud Shapkin, and Bob Deagle were
the pitchers. '
M As the track season is hardly on its way when
the yearbook is at the press, a survey of last year's
doings will serve as a record and basis for compari-
son. After a wobbly start, the 1942 tracksters got
hold of themselves, and when the dust had cleared
at the end of the season, they found themselves
pegged as one of the most potent squads in the
Coach George Philbrook sent his "Pilot Panters"
to Eugene where they were shipwrecked before they
got launched as a powerful Oregon "Webfoot"
squad won ll out of 15 events.
This served as a tonic for the "Pilots" and brought
them out of their lethargy. ln their next meet, with
Willamette, the thinclads from the bluff displayed
their abilities by soundly thumping the "Bearcats"
104 to 27. Charley Bicknell was high point man for
this rneet, and for all season, with l6 points, gar-
nering his markers in the century, broad jump, 220
and low hurdles.
ln order, came victories over C. P. S., 79 to 52,
Pacific, 90 to 40.
Much credit must be given to Coach Philbrook,
who made many of the closer victories possible.
He juggled his boys around, so that they entered
two events and placed in both, getting eight points,
instead of only entering their special event, where
they were assured of a first place, but only five
Standouts on the '42 squad were, Dan Dougherty,
Les Peake, Bill Wetmore, Chuck Bowles, distance
meny Del Huntsinger, iavelinp Lou Farnsworth, pole
vault and sprintsy Dale Vandenburgh, Ken Fulton,
hurdles and jumps: lack Maloney, Art Howser, and
Charlie Bicknell, sprintsg Pat Metke, pole vault, and
Frank Ryan, discus.
TOP ROW: Jim Whalen, Jack Maloney, Bill Wetmore.
ak B h D111 Bob Brunin
MIDDLE ROW: Les Pe e, o on, E.
BOTTOM ROW: Chuck Bowles, Del Huntsinger, Bob Peters.
1943 TRACK SEASON
ww Ushering in the 1943 track season, the University of Port-
land "Pi1ots" on April 30 completely outclassed the Willam-
ette track and field squad 103 to 28, winning ll out of 15
events. Del 1-luntsinger, Les Peake, and Pat Metke were
high point winners of the meet, which was held in a slow
drizzle and on a slow and soggy track.
Although Coach Mathews was not present, Assistant
Coach Lacy Zenner did a fine job whipping his men into
form for the meet. '
Wonder weather prevailed as the boys won ten out of
15 events in the return meet with Willamette. Again the
Portland cindermen took the decision from the "Bearcats,"
this time 86V2 to 44V2. Once more it was Del Huntsinger
and Pat Metke who led the squad, with 22 and 18 points
Bob Dillon turned in a 10.4 in the 100-yard dash and a
23.2 in the 220 to make his sweep clean in the two meets
for these events. lack Maloney sewed up the second place
points. Chuck Bowles took care of the 880, and Bill Wet-
more carried the burden in the mile and two mile. The shot
put and discuss were handled by Del Huntsinger. Lou
Farnsworth, Pat Metke, and Huntsinger vied for top honors
in the javelin, pole vault, high jump, and broad jump. In
the hurdles, Metke and Farnsworth were the outstanding
If the meet with the Northwestern Conference material-
izes, the "Pilots" should be well represented.
UNIVERSITY OF PORTLAND TRACK
AND FIELD RECORDS
100-yard Dash Schooler '36, Sweet '37, Time :9.8
220-yard Das Sweet 1937. Time 22.
440-yard Dasl' Sweet, Gardner, 1937. Time 151.9
880-yard Bu Gardner 1937. Time l:58.4
Mile Ru . Lyon 1939. Time 4221.2
2-Mile Bun lyrnell 1940. Time 9:47.
Low Hurdlesi.llSweet 1937. Time :25.
Mile Relay?.T.-Gardner, Pfeiffer, Crowley,
Lonergan 1938. Time 3:28.5
Shot Putil-Enzler 1938. Distance 47' 4M1"
DiscussmlShanahan 1940. Distance 144' 6"
Iave1in McGee 1937. Distance 190' 8V2"
High 1ump Britton 1936. Height 6' 1"
Pole VaultTlFarnsworth 1941. Height 12' 5"
1. Lou Farnsworth, holder of track pole-vault record, swims over the bar.
2. Howard Hall.
3. Some of the squad. 1Counter clock-wisel-Bob Heimrich, Don Markman
Esley Davis, Howard Cullen. CCenterJ-Wayne De Vaul, Dean Curtis.
4. Macylyf Willamette outsprints Les Peake in the 4-10. Portland Won 8624
to 44 zz.
5. Pat Metke glides over a hurdle.
Don Martin, Bob Wack, Carl Plass, Jack Weiby, Chet Houghtaling,
Sanford Shapkin fwith ballj.
Julie Arrien, Paul Staight, Brad Schade, Ken Nehl, Pai: Metke
George Moshofsky fwith ballb.
ww "Shapkin's Five" won the Day Dogs' intramural bas-
ketball championship with six wins in eight games. Bun-
ner-up was the "Engineers" with six wins in nine tries.
The "Cellar Dwellers" won the Boarders' championship.
ln the championship game between the "Five" and the
"Cellar Dwe1lers," the latter lost 21-19.
Shapkin was top scorer of the Dogs with 41 points.
Bowles with 34 was second: next in order were Goretta
33, Tetherow 30, Wack 29, Bold 28, Uhle 27 and Ander-
A Day Dog All-Star team was picked with Plass,
Tetherow, Wack, Shapkin and Houghtaling on the first
team. Second team: Martin, Uhle, Bowles, Popick and
Bold. Honorable mention: McConnell, Guerin, Goretta,
Anderson, Weiby, and Ail.
Final "Day Dog League" Standings:
W L Pct. PF PA
Shapkin's Five l. 6 2 .750 156 117
Engineers l-. 6 3 .666 170 155
0o1ey's Oopers 1 2 4 .333 93 125
Ail's Aces i. 0 4 .000 50 70
M Crowned champs of the Boarders' intramural basket-
ball league were the "Cellar Dwel1ers" with a total of
six wins and three setbacks. They defeated "Weaver's
Beavers," the runner-up squad, in one of the hottest ball
games on the Howard Hall floor.
High scorers for the Boarders were Nehl with 62 points,
Metke with 61, Cashman with 56, Weaver with 40.
Other high scorers were Berry, Staight, Williams, Arrien,
Ladiser, Jones, Whalen, and Dugaw.
The mythical All-Star Boarders' team consisted ot
Nehl, Metke, Arrien, Weaver, and lanky Cashman. The
second team: Williams, Gerharz, Berry, Whalen, and
Ladiser. Honorable mention went to Staight, Loprinzi,
Iones, Schade, Smith, Dugaw, and Brophy.
Tony Diklich was the able intramural director who
drew up the schedules for both leagues.
Final "Boarders' League" Standings:
W L Pct. PF PA
Cellar Dwellers .T 6 3 .666 257 174
Weaver's Beavers - 4 3 .571 153 139
Montanans .l 3 2 .600 90 97
Blue Devils l. 2 3 .400 ll0 115
Idaho Spuds ..1. 0 5 .000 78 165
Weaver's Beavers were second despite the percent-
age, because games are included that they had lost in
KNEELING: R. Brown, R. Brokenshire, L. Fortino.
STANDING: C. Tetherow, C. Plass, G. Hafertepe, E. Vistica, C. Benard.
KNEELING: P. Metke, R. Weaver, J. Berry, R. Williams, W. Dugaw
T. Temple, J. Arrien.
STANDING: R. Peters, A. Diklich, T. Brady, R. Smith, W. Schade
J. Gerharz, R. Jones, C. Sander.
M With the softball season not yet complete, the stand-
ings as given here are not final. ln the Day Dogs' circuit,
however, the "Green Arrows" had a narrow lead over
the "Softball Swattersf' The "V-7's" were late corners to
the league and had many games cancelled because of
rain. There were 42 games scheduled but many of them
had to be called offf.
Wee Willie Wetmore was leading the batters with
a .750 average or nine hits in 12 tries. Rotund George
Hafertepe was second with eight hits in 13 tries for an
average of .6l5.
The eight players selected to the Day-Dog All-Star
team were Brokenshire, Tetherow, Brown, Fortino, Plass,
Wetmore, Popick, and Rossi.
Day Dog League Standings
W L Pct.
Green Arrows ll. 3 2 .500
Softball Swatters .l. 3 3 .500
Frosh Flashes .- 0 2 .000
V-7's -.- L-1 0 1 .000
w In the Boarders' League, Rees Williams' "Greasers"
were in top spot with Brady's "Aces" running second.
Dad Weaver was leading the league in base hits. High
light of the season was a no-hit, no-run game hurled by
Brad ,Schade as the "Aces" scored an easy 10-0 victory
over the Preps. .
Several games were played with the Faculty. In one
of them the Boarders All-Star team took an ll-10 licking
from the Profs. ln another the Faculty bowed to the
"Prep Alumni," composed of Columbia students now
Selected to the Boarders' All-Star team were Weaver,
Metke, Arrien, Schade, Williams, Berry, Dugaw, and
Boarders' League Standings
W L Pct.
Rees's Greasers 3 0' 1.000
Brady's Aces li 2 2 .500
Preps mli- U 2 .000
PHYSICAL ED AND
vw With reservists predominating, the
physical education classes enrolled
practically the entire student body.
"Matty" Mathews was supervisor, Lacy
Zenner, assistant supervisor, with Phil
Loprinzi, Del Huntsinger, Ken Brophy,
and Keith Carr each directing one or
more classes. The classes consisted of
army regulation exercises and march-
ing drills, coupled with optional activ-
ities such as Weight-lifting, swimming,
basketball, and cross country.
The unusually rigorous exercises
and drills helped to condition the boys
to serve with the country's armed
forces. The efficiently conducted pro-
gram culminated in a track and field
meet on April l6 in which the various
classes competed. Laurels Went to Del
l-luntsinger's "9:2U Monday-Wednes-
In addition to the physical training
program prescribed by the University,
the Body Builders under the eager and
zealous guidance of Phil Loprinzi func-
tioned ior their 3rd consecutive year.
A special Word of commendation is due
senior Phil Loprinzi, Christian gentle-
man and scholar, who, while maintain-
ing a fine scholastic average and set-
ting an enviable sports' record, Was
able to devote hirnselt actively and
unselfishly to the physical develop-
ment of fellow students and faculty.
One of the Physical Ed classes: Lacy Zeuner fin-
structorb. M. Schmidt, Tinney, Sanders, Ken-
nedy, Watkinds are identifiable on the left,
0'Brien on the right.
FIRST ROW: Body Builders Brophy, B. Sullivan, W. Sullivan, Phil Loprinzo lchiefly Gallagher. '
SECOND ROW: Tinney, Dindia, Metke, Cullen, Doherty, B. Smith, HaI'1'iS, -701195, M2-IOHGY, W6iS0I1'b01'I1,
Gerharz, Forman. Schillereff, Loewer, Hamilton, J. Miller.
BACK ROW: Barth, Anderson, Goretta, Van Hoomissen, Bartholomew, S. May, Lundborg, Mares.
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PIC?JU3iED ABOVE: Rev. John B. Delaunay, C. S. C., and Joe Murphy, Chairman of the Memorial
BELOW: Tony Diklich, Julian Arrien, S. A. 0. president, Dolores Campbell, and Pat Metke.
vw The organization of the War Activi-
ties Council, under Chairman George
Moshofsky, was one of the feature ac-
complishments of the S. A. C. during
the past year.
The War Council promoted a scrap
drive, an athletic equipment drive, a
bond and stamp drive, and the making
of a service flag.
One oi its major projects for the year
was to initiate a fund for a War Me-
morial to be constructed after the War.
This memorial will serve as a lasting
tribute to those students of the Univerf
sity of Portland who so gloriously give
their all that this country may keep its
four freedoms undefiled. The honor
roll Will be fittingly inscribed.
With the enthusiastic cooperation of
all the students and all campus groups,
Ioe Murphy, chairman of the memorial
drive, was able to set aside sufficient
funds to assure an imposing testimo-
nial. As time goes on more will be
added to the fund.
A service flag, suspended in the en-
trance of West Hall, honors those who
have died in the service to date. The
making of the flag was supervised by
the War Activities Council and the S.
A. C. The flag, in the purple and White
of Portland, was designed by Pqt
Metlce and Tony Diklich, and was made
by the "Betsy Ross" of the College of
Nursing, Dolores Campbell.
1. Old faithfuls, Dugaw and Hani-
2. Beau Brummel.
3. "How's the weather up there?"
4. Brother Norbert and Mr. "Van"
Coelen discuss ration points.
5-6-9. Among "Who's Who in
American Colleges" - Chuck
Bowles, Bob Bruning, Sal Mar-
desic, and Joe Hassan.
7. The long road home.
8. John: "Sign, boy?"
10. Mrs. Clark: "Guess again!"
11. Mr. Bovee: "Any more copy for
UN THE BLUFF
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There ain't no justice.
Say, who's taking this p1cture"'
Now for a meal!
Not hard on the horses
Gus to Peg and Maxine
"What's so funny!"
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ing pleasgnt. P 'A ' ' " N N ' it-U-""x' ' V
2. Pre-medic Tom Kanelis, fain
3. Brother Dennis, C. S. C. and Mrs. r-'ieyiilp -
Genevieve Goble in the' bookstore.
4. Tony Diklich, athletic manager,
5. Mrs. Vera Paustain says hello.
6. Father Tiernan: "Now get this
. Mr. John Carroll, purchasing.
, Mr. Hollis Goodrich, publicity.
Brother Eugene, C S C , in the shop.
9. . . .
10, Russ Hoppe with a hope.
. .Terry Re and Merle Landis, Journal
scholarship winners, honing on chem.
Schoolboy Brady from Tacoma.
"Boy, what cm action shot this is gonna make!"
IN FUN-1. The Fresh-Sophs have it out.
2. Faculty and students in a softball
loggerhead. 3. An evening at the rink.
IN DEVOTION-4. Newly-capped nurses
pledge fidelity. 5. The Liturgical Dem-
onstration at the Cathedral, December
12. 6. Solemn Mass in Christie chapel.
IN SERVICE-7. The St. Vincent de
Paul paper drive, with proceeds to
charity. 8 and 9. Gleemen sing at
launching. 10. Gleemen and Nurses'
Chorus open music week at the Para.-
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THE E. R. C. FAREWELL
ww March l5, l9-43, a day on which most people of the
United States paid to "Uncle Sam" the largest income tax
of their lives, will be remembered by the students of the
University for a much greater reason. For it was on this
rather dismal day that we bade farewell to fifty-four fel-
low classmates who as members of the Enlisted Reserve
Corps left Union Station for Fort Lewis. These men con-
stituted the largest single group to leave for the Service
in the history of the University.
Amid the tears of mothers and sweethearts, the Pilot
Band and The Gleemen played and sang, and Father
Delaunay, beloved Dean of Men, added a note of cheer-
fulness as he spoke on behalf of the Faculty and remain-
ing students. Other speakers of the day were Iulian
Arrien, S. A. C. president, and departing reservists Wil-
liam Dixon, Bill Donnelly, Francis Ethier, and loseph
Murphy, acting corporal in charge of the group.
Following these all too brief ceremonies, the boys
boarded their private car, carrying with them the prayers
and best wishes of the entire student body, the vast
majority of whom will soon follow in their footsteps.
4 f if F
Translated: "Burn ma britchesl
All IN A YEAR
1. Day Dog's Beanery.
2. The' Aberdeen kid: "My king-
dom for a horse!"
3. My gal, Sal!
4. Caps and Capes.
5. Wetmore struts his stuff.
6. Jack A. faspiringj Weissmuller.
7. Christie camera hounds.
8. Queen Mary and George.
9. No man's land.
10. Little man .Tim and big E1 Ropo.
12. Shucks, now, Daisy Mae!
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"Cheer up, Willys? Things could be Worse.
ww Throughout the school year the S. A. C. was fortunate
in securing talented speakers and interesting programs
for the assemblies. Among the artists and speakers were:
fTop rowl The Alabama Stars, an entertaining group of
Negro singers from the Portland Air Base: the KGW
String Trio, Abe Bercovitz, Gerry Peterson, and Ron Salt:
Iohnny Harrel, cowboy singer and guitar instrumentalist.
CBottorn rowl Mr. E. B. MacNaughton, president of the
First National Bank of Portland: Rev. Charles C. Miltner,
C. S. C., president of the University, Whose inspiring talks
Were always Well attended: Rollie Truitt, sports an-
nouncer and master of ceremonies for the KGW program:
Lt. Tom Leineweber '40, United States Marine Corps, who
gave a thrilling talk ot lite in the Pacific battle area:
Glenn Shelley, Patsy Bauman, and Iimmy Nolan '41,
KGW artists. fBeloWl A. Camargo Neves, Brazilian con-
sul: Patsy Bauman, popular singer.
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What do ye mean 'l'm hordin' rubber'? I've
only one spare!"
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Jack Weiby, editorg Walter Baker, assistant editor: Robert Smile, editor until March 159
Antone Diklich, sports editor: Walter Schade, circulation manager.
vw Through the squeaky door of their antiquated
office on the third floor of Howard Hall the Beacon
staff, under the leadership of two editors, suc-
ceeded in giving the school a weekly publica-
tion that rated high with its unbiased editorial
policy and complete news coverage.
lndustrious and executively-minded Robert
Soule held the reins as editor and carried on
faithfully until March 15, the day of departure for
the E. R. C. He then handed over his tasks to
conscientious and hard-working lack Weiby.
Walter Baker performed his duties as assist-
ant editor in a quiet, unassuming manner. Keith
Carr and Antone Diklich were the sports' heads,
Gordon Littig, lohn Merryman, and loseph Ger-
harz the columnists. loe Murphy served as news
editor until March l5. Phil Roth, lohn Bichcrrds,
Dick Vidone, Tom Kanelis, Bob Caplan, Robert
Dillon, and Russel Hoppe were the reporters at
various times during the year. Walter Shade
headed the circulation department with Nathan
Ail as his assistant. Angelo Varesio held down
the office of advertising manager. Father Mau-
rice Rigley, C. S. C., was the likeable and always
FRONT ROW: P. Roth, J. Murphy,
R. Soule, K. Carr, A. Blumberg.
SECOND ROW: W. Schade, K.
Brophy, J. Gerharz, W. Baker.
BACK ROW: J. Merr an W
Donnelly, A. Varesio, N. All.
ww Vtfith a staff of seniors The
Barbara Kosderka, editor THE PROPELLER STAFF: Margaret Turner, Aurora. Le Moine, Frances Kane. Maxine How-
Rosemary Read, assistant editor ard, Barbara Kosderka, Rosemary Read, Pat Houghtaling, Betty Herbring, Peggy Brown.
vw Begun as a senior class project in 1941, The
Propeller has come into its own as a student body
project of the College of Nursing. Eight spicy, illus-
trated, avidly-lapped-up issues sleuthed the year.
The mimeod pages furthered student unity by keep-
ing everyone in touch with school activities.
Editor Barbara Kosderka was assisted by Rose-
mary Read. Pat Houghtaling and Maxine Howard
took care of the features, Frances Kane the editorials,
Dixie Harp the illustrations. Aurora Le Moine was
publication manager, Margaret Turner and Betty
Ann Herbring the typists.
Preiace, carnpus literary mag-
azine, set out to tell some of the
truth about our enemies, Ger-
many, Italy, and Iapan, and to
tell the truth also about our-
selves, China, South America,
and Western civilization. There
was a definite literary excel-
lence in the essays as Well as
in the other iterns. The only
reason for not carrying out the
Whole of the plan was the cur-
tailment of issues.
Editor Robert Wack was as-
sisted by Hobert Soule, Phil
Roth, and Sal Mardesic. Cir-
culation Was handled by Fran-
cis McDonnell. Father Iohn
Scheberle, C. S. C., was the ad-
THE PREFACE STAFF: Robert Soule, Robert Wack, Phillip Roth, Salvatore Mardesic. Robert Wack, editor
ww The Biolog has stood its ground this year
in giving interesting information on biologi-
cal questions. The staff of this oldest maga-
zine on the campus embraces College of
Nursing students as Well as pre-medical
When Harry Carlin, editor for the major
part of the year, Went to medical school he
left the publication of the May issue to Wil-
liam Heywood. Others on the staff during
the past year were Francis Stupiel, Dorothy
Garrahan, Tom Foley, Dave Wellnitz, Al
Grierson, Rose Hrysko, Donald Tatum, Don-
ald Smith, and lack O'Hollaren.
Highlights among the topics covered by
Biolog Writers Were: clam poisoning, spinal
anesthesia for childbirth, the Works of Mr.
Greenhall, and ferrets in the control of rats.
There were many other intriguing by-Ways
of biological thought. Professor Kohlruss
Was the technical adviser. Father Maurice
Rigley, C. S. C., the literary adviser.
BD The Quadrant, official publication of the
Engineers' Club, is in the seventh year of its
existence. Among timely articles appearing
this year were "Plastic Aircraft" by Elvin
Anderson, "Hull No. 58l," by Robert F.
Smith, "StrobogloW," by Don McCafferty,
and "Carbon Dioxide Fire Extinguishers,"
by Robert C. Brown.
The magazine maintained its policy of
being an outlet for student writing and club
activities. Robert F. Smith was the editor
and was assisted by Maurice Shepherd and
Louis Goretta as associate editors. Bob
Metcalf was circulation manager, Bill Gorit-
san, Don lohnson, and Tommy Luke were
Brother Godfrey, C. S. C., as technical
adviser and Father lohn Hooyboer, C. S. C.,
as literary adviser have been with The
Quadrant during its years of life.
M The University of Portland Bookman
made its initial appearance in February
l94l. Subsequent issues have appeared
with articles by Father Charles Miltner,
C. S. C., Father lohn Scheberle, C. S. C.,
Brother Ernest, C. S. C.: Doctor Hazen, and
Brother David, C. S. C.
The publication provides a medium
through which the University Library can
publicly and adequately acknowledge
gifts of books, rareties and bequests. lt
also makes known the special needs of
the Library. The Bookman purposes to
carry articles closely associated with lit-
erary subjects both bibliophilic and popu-
lar, with special emphasis upon timeli-
With the May l943, issue the Bookrnan
becomes the official organ of the "Friends
of the Library," a society organized by
those friends of the University who are
particularly aware of the high place that
the library must hold in university life.
Their intention is to create a library wor-
thy of a great University and a great
Northwest. Besides an open letter to the
membership by the president, Mr. Hop-
kin Ienkins' LL. D., articles will appear
in the current issue by Father Iohn Sche-
berle, C. S. C., Doctor Hazen, Father Iohn
Hooyboer, C. S. C., and Mable Holmes
Parson. Brother David, C. S. C., is the
Brother De.vid,. C. IS. C., editor of THE BUUKMAN
and university librarian, at his desk in the David
Wheeler Hazen alcove.
M The Religious Bulletin put out three
times a week by Father Regis Ftiter, C. S.
C., prefect of religion, was a definite force
in stepping up religious manners and in
kia-eping the supernatural before the eyes
o a .
W The Campus Bulletin breezed from the
office of Father Iohn Delaunay, C. S. C..
dean of men, five times a week. lt pre-
sented food for thought and character
ww The Nurses' Religious Bulletin was is-
sued five times a week by Father Wil-
liam Scandlon, C. S. C., regent, to make
helpful suggestions and to brighten up
vw Although the school-year l942-43 was an un-
predictable one, with students withdrawing every
day, the Log Staff, with co-editors Walter Baker and
Rees Williams at the helm, has attempted to bring to
the students a yearbook comparable to those of
The staff Worked under many difficulties. War-
time deficiencies made the originally-planned
Monks cloth cover impossible. There were shortages
of materials, of printing and engraving labor, of
inks and dyes. The patient direction of Robert
Bovee, the help of genial artist Hugh Hammond,
and the courteous attention of the rest of the Hicks-
Chatten family were welcome bright spots. The
conscientious interest of Allan Dunham, loe Gunz,
Sanford Schlesinger and the others at Dunham
Printers overcame apparently insurmountable prob-
Sincere appreciation is due Dorothy Garrahan,
College of Nursing editor, Walter Schade, sports
editor, Frank Gilman, art editor, and Edward Sin-
clair for his "war cartoons."
Special mention goes to an unequaled photog-
raphy staff and to Gladys Gilbert studios. In par-
ticular to Roland Burghardt for many groups, dance
scenes, and hours of labor: to Father Richard
Murphy, C. S. C., for the artistic division pages,
groups, and individual and candid shots: to William
Goritsan for various dance shots, to George Moshof-
sky and Iames I. Miller for various snaps.
As to advisers, the editors are without words for
the splendid cooperation oi Father Iohn Hooyboer,
C. S. C., and Iulian Arrien, adviser and associate
Other staff members included Robert l-lanigan,
Antone Diklich, Barbara Kosderka, Ioseph Gerharz,
Pat Metke, Rose l-lrysko, Patricia Klein, Dolores
Giustina, Bill Donnelly, and Norma Keefe.
Rees Williams and Walter Baker, Editors DOYOUIY Gal'1'9-hail. C0-editm-'
ABOVE: Some of the Log Staff-STANDING: T. Temple, W. Don-
nelly, G. Moshofsky, W. Schade, R. Burghardt, D. Giustina, P.
Metke, N. Keefe, J . Gerharz. SEATED: A. Diklich, R. Williams.
B. Kosderka, W. Baker, D. Garrahan, R. Hrysko, P. Klein.
RIGHT: ART EDITOR Frank Gilman. BELOW: SPORTS EDITOR
Walter Schadeg PHOTOGRAPHERS Roland Burghardt fcenterl,
Father Richard Murphy, C. S. C. fupper leftl, William Goritsan
flower leftl, George Moshofsky iupper rightl, James J. Miller
glower rightlg FACULTY SUPERVISOR Father John J. Hooy-
oer, C. S. C.
Smrts Phofoqrcfplw Supervision
And that is the stnw of another year
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BUY II SHI-IRE
if V if
8. WAR BIINIIS
IFTH, SllTH, MORRISON AND AlDE
PORTLAND'S OWN STORE
xX C I '01 5th Ave.
S ..-.-. Q ::., A, .':. 1 . A.,, .
- -,-.- :
+ Oak st.
'- f p, ww 6 'xg-.
- 1 1 , s 5..-
We'l1 feather your nest with a. little down"
J. N. A L L E N
620 S. W. Eleventh ATwater 8481
1039 N. W. GLISAN STREET
COMPLETE LINE OF
Bank ol California
4800 NORTH LOMBARD STREET
"lust A Good Place To Trade"
TRY OUR FOUNTAIN
Through the Years Remember
GILL'S just as you did in your
College days, remember GILL'S
in your future business life . . .
BOOKS :: STATIONERY
"Always At Your Service
J. ll. Gill Company
Southwest Fifth at Stark
FIFTH and WASHINGTON
CENTRAL BUS DEPOT
509 S. W. Taylor Street
L. H. SAMMONS
Keep that Snappy College Appear-
ance after you have graduated, by
wearing better shirts, by using
National Launclry's better shirt
service . . . also have your
clothes cleaned by our
S. E. Ninth and Hawthorne Blvd.
Distributor F or
A. G. SPAULDING BROS.
815 S. W. SIXTH AVENUE
THE CROWN CO.
907 S. W. NINTH AVENUE
WALTER PARTIE - JOHN WATKINS
Instruct Your Agent to
PLACE YOUR INSURANCE WITH
Phil Grnssmayer En.
"Keep Oregon Dollars in Oregon
419 S. W. SIXTH AVENUE
PHIL GROSSMAYER, President
HUGH LACEY, Vice-President
Iust Across the Campus
Candy, Ice Cream. Cigarettes
Buy War Stamps
Gla ys Gilbert
Portland? Leading Portrait Photographer
OATERS TO PEOPLE OF REFINEMENT AND
Celebrities from all over the World seek Miss Gilberts artlstry
Gladys Gilbert Studie
515 SWETLAND BUILDING
PENINSULA PRUUUCE CC.
Independently Owned and Operated
We Feature Nationally Advertised
4790 NORTH LOMBARD STREET
EE M IC SERVICE INC.
MAUD MCCAULEY, Manager
Complete Educational Music
618 S. W. PARK AVENUE
CATH U LIC
BUCK and CHURCH SUPPLY CC.
314 S. W. Washington Street
S. A. NIZIC FURNITURE CU.
Where Quality Is High
and Prices Low
97 EASY TERMS ff
Hawthorne Blvd. at Sth Avenue EAS! 9165
G R E E N A R R OW
5242 NORTH LOMBARD
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DB. IHRINGEB Hennessey, Guetsch and McGee
DENTIST FUNERAL DIRECTORS
4834 N. Lombard Street ,
I 0. O. F. Building UNiversity 0101 N. xg. a:4l3Z'v1s
2407 N. W. 28th Avenue
WM. C. SCHMITT
Notre Dame University, '12
EUGENE P. SCHMITT
Notre Dame University, '15
X Hats Qlmerrs Furnlshines
Ll Ponrumn, maroon
"Home of Good Shows"
5276 N. Lombard and Portsmouth
MONARCH FORGE 81
Charles J. Hirschbuhl
Francis J. Fitzpatrick
N. W. 21st and York Street
THAT BEAR THIS LABEL
Ci-IARLES F. E-SERS
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Look Collegiate in a
D E ll E N
730 S. W. 10TH AVENUE
ll. E. WA X C 0.
OFFICE EQUIPMENT HOUSE
Complete Line of
OFFICE EQUIPMENT and
219 S. W. BROADWAY AT 1 4313
CAMPBELL S. HALL
1200 FAILING BUILDING
SHAW SURGICAL SUPPLY 00.
Complete Stock of
Laboratory and Dissecting
902 S. W. YAMHILL BRoacIway 3456
FRESH PASTRIES DAILY
MRS. VICKREY'S CAKES
Phone UNiversity 9942 8416 N JERSEY ST
BALES CASH F000
"Pay As You Go and You'll Always
Find Goinq Good . . . Buy
8402 North Iersey St. Johns
Welcome! Thru the Magic Door to
T HE BAINBUW
RESTAURANT and FOUNTAIN
THOMAS J. ARMSTRONG, Manager
525 S.W. BROADWAY - PORTLAND OREGON
5316 N. LOMBARD
ST. JUHHS HARDWARE
8261 NORTH IERSEY STREET
GAIN MURE FUUIJ STURE
"Eco1'1omize and Gain"
8602 North Iersey Street
W E I S
5300 N. LOMBARD
F ull Lines of
MEATS - VEGETABLES
8728 NORTH IERSEY ST. IOHNS
B. 8 C.
Phone UNiversity 1354
8422 NORTH IERSEY STREET
BUNHAM 81 GURRIER
MEN'S WEAR and SHOES
8539 NORTH IERSEY STREET
ST. IOHNS STORE
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This Direct Branch of the Big U. S.
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Every facility of Ranking
is here for their use.
Safe Deposit Boxes
RESOURCES OVER 200 MILLION
United States National Bank
Philadelphia Ave. and Iersey St.
in St. Iohns
Member F. D. I. C.
RECREATION and BEVERAGES
5246 NORTH LOMBARD
throughout the years have served
416 S. W. ALDER BROc:dWcIy 1164
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