Oregon State University - Beaver Yearbook (Corvallis, OR)

 - Class of 1943

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Oregon State University - Beaver Yearbook (Corvallis, OR) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1943 volume:

 PUBLISHED BY ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF OREGON STATE COLLEGE CORVALLIS, OREGON NINETEEN HUNDRED FORTY-THREE VOLUME XXXVII C' itofi xmA eAiCfneA,...... PuAineM, xmJL Pnomotion. Pot. Jdest Mcufe iWhile some Beavers crouched in the hell holes of the Solomons__some ferried bombers to Europe .... and some tramped the sunparched desert, we stayed in school to prepare for the battle. This is the story of a college at war as we lived it_________Transportation, other than walking, became a thing of the past, as tires grew thinner and gas coupons scarcer.Professorial bicycles wended their way to class when gas became rationed.Victorv center efforts brought a Red Cross bandage rolling station to the campus. Coeds averaged 1000 bandages a day. The obstacle course was step one toward body-building. m scuad Mte, job jbf xitbietioi... t JhctiHiHXj, s jOSl Xy04ftJuU yin MMaSI. ..Living organizations found rationing a growing problem, discovered that during winter term almost every day was a meatless dav. AV ' VoWnvi greets mes o '' at annual mew .hrwcw .steal trc i v» tv sorontic sweat•Mill jnjjl! XIUI JOA.AJOf IIO Oil 1 SUl.VK S W 1 11 Wliil illl Suiop JU0((!.- ( I Mliry s'. JV iruj . . inrj uiumjsojy i: sThat’s a check for 515,000 that Percy Loccy shows Bond Chairman Wilbur Carl as Dave Baum, Jean Floyd, Allan Rinehart, Jean Henderson look on. McKee tells Oregon Staters hosv to the Red Cross. Red Cross nurse to donate blood 1 Js bond hirst college Victory Center in the country was the goal of ANN'S president Jean Floyd and Center Chairman Jean Henderson. To start off bond buying at the center, the athletic department, via Percy Locey, purchased $ 15,000 in bonds the ftrsi day. Goal for the year was $75,000 to commemorate Oregon State’s 75 year history. Opening day speakers called the center “a unique, vital contribution to the war effort”. 21PresidetKless for nearly two years, it was with open arms that Oregon State greeted Dr. A. I.. Strand who came from Montana to takeover the leadership of Oregon’s largest educational institution. Dr. Strand proved at once that he was the man for the job—a strong leader and a ‘good Joe”. I hat was what we wanted. Acting-president Gilfillan moved back to the School of Science where he wanted to be—but not until he had proved a capable, straightforward leader in a tough job. 22 I Memorial Union Formal dancers found themselves “dancing in the dark" when the weather made it a real Halloween with a blackout of lights for more than two hours. Entrance of Cinderella Anita Gimre and Prince Charming Jack Williams was marred by the darkness since most of their subjects never saw them. The dance went on—with most of the dancers circulating about the upper halls—and even the band played without benefit of music. Most dancers thought it was “lots of fun" George Carey’s orchestra plays in front of Cinderella’s pumpkin.MESQimtUU How about it? Do you hombres h, cards with ya? J just to get in the spirit of things. Killer Krum-bein and a couple of the boys see how Bob Steele does it. The ATO Bow Wow finds the bovs red and The five Sigma Chi finalists all s over Janet Newman’s selection. rarin .I Homecoming chairman, Don Frederic! son, presents Oregon State’s first homecoming queen and her court. From left to right, Frcderickson, Marilyn Pfouts, Peggy Taylor, Janet Ross, Peggy Grasle, Queen Phyllis Dickey and Florence Sims.Ouccn Phyllis Dickey greets her subjects from the hack of Bennv Beaver.There's only one BKi (iAMF. in Oregon, and the days when Oregon State plays the Duck of Oregon, anything can happen and usually does. This year an underdog Beaver got hot, looked like a championship club steaming right into the Hose Bowl. The way Benny Beaver smeared the quacks in the mud that day compensated for a whole season of disappointments for Beaver fans. The final count w as ]i) : and enough to more than remind Oregon of its Texas defeat of a year ago. This year’s civil war was milder than usual, fewer list fights, less I hese “fishermen" show their catch Oregon’s Victory Bell. From left to right: Pat Clark, Curt Cutsforth, Carol Schramm, ]upe Anderson Jo Hector, Un Mover and lunc Peterson 1- svhich students oi the Sontkin Wn A lCt j ,T to a scrap drive. w tW end it twined w KVC ,y. Bavct woitis wt w OrcgP' Sfl welcomesThey called hcr Queenic of the Burlesque Show —but its really Sam Trueblood Curt Cutsforth and Lew Krumbein made the year’s number one scoop that left the campus gasping: Oregon State was to have late per! One-thirty was set as the time to call a halt to the show to which Cutsforth and Krumbein attached the timely title, “Swingshift Shakedown”. Even the authors took part, Cutsforth as Veronica Lake and Krumbein as Mae West. The verdict of the audience? Terrific!Mac Krumbein Co-author and Co-star. Klemmg 1 ’ mcs home t .hut cop(,tterBeaver ralliers went on foot this year, had just as much fun, but made a little less noise. A steamed-up rally committee kept things |x pping, led students all over city streets in serpentines and torchlight parades. Homecoming rally ended at the i 32 A war-restricted sign contest gave first men’s honors to the ATO’s. Don Frederickson crowns Phyllis Dickey as Oregon State’s first homecoming queen.Beavers ro downtown -guarded M. U. where the freshman class presented their homecoming queen, an act which was supposed to replace the outlawed rook bonfire. For most onwatchers, it did. Women’s sign honors went to Delta Delta Delta. Spirit like this was last seen at Oregon State at Rose Bowl time. 33 igorous r crowd’s v conga line.35Catching the greased pig provided fun at the Ag Smoker. That’s Don Francis and “date” doing their bit for the Kngincer’s Bust. More Ag Smoker that’s Terry Hide the Chantzlur.Typical scene in front of any fraternity before Christmas Holidays is the picture of A1 h. C Credited with originating the custom of caroling at Oregon State many years aeo rb i ' Pmc8a ,ve’ , , ... ? , Xf , , . ® lh. ® ne A,Pha Chi s are still one of the chief exponents of the art. Many s the man who got a thrill as song-leader Mildred Jernigan broke into the Alpha Chi’s “Dear One”. The Coeds conduct their caroling on a fraternity-serenade basis with dedications for pin-plants. Irving Berlin’s “White Christmas”, happened along at the right time, was sung by 90 percent of the women’s living groups. These jaunts by the coeds provide a finis to fall term. 37I Oregon Staters woke up one morning soon after the J start of winter term to find Corvallis blanketed in 18 ■i inches of snow—the first real snow in years. For two weeks the campus was a winter playground. Most Beavers thought the snow was “swell”; for others it was too, too, cold. i iI Debate pro and con was carried on by campus leaders as to the place of exchange dinners in a college at war. The decisive answer to a student poll on the question was “YES.” Most living groups were willing to brave sugar rationing and the meat shortages to continue the custom of exchanging dinners—claiming they were important to student morale. 40 It means more work for the ever patient and smiling cook—this is Mrs. Floyd at the Campus Club. Study in nourishment as the Pi Phi’s and Phi Delts dine at the house of the former.their own sugar.of United Nation Talons parade the set gift from a Portland alumni — -T a receive w oroutstan; V.uim the nation w STreasury v • , y)ave dsalcS c.vV . WWburCjff Thrill of winter term for Oregon Staters was the appearance of graduate Marion Carl. Carl had downed if planes over Guadalcanal and returned to tell his exciting story to a jam-packed Oregon State convo. Doubly proud of the hero’s air exploits was his Oregon State sister, Virginia. With Carl was his lovely New York Powers model bride. After convo the Marine ace and his wife moved to the student Victory center where they sold more than 14,000 in war bonds.Marion Carl and his lovely model wife smile at huge student welcome for the ... Waiting for the record to change at Waldo Hall. Nickel hop’s aftermath—on the Gamma Phi porch. 44 These are Sigma Kappa dancers.Scene at the Alpha Chi house—winners of the trophy. Tri Delt dancers had little space but lots of fun. Alpha Chi Omega drew the most men on nickel hop night and again the rotating trophy rests on their mantle. No one was surprised—winning this trophy is an old Alpha Chi custom from way back. The hops were not quite the sensation as per usual though, and some Campus leaders thought the whole idea might be ready for a revamp job. In contrast, student reaction rebelled at the demolition of one of the state’s oldest and happiest traditions. Beverly Stevens and Dick McReynolds and a scene of romantic bliss. 45 First appearance of Queen Pat Northrup t WV C ' most V°Vv NoTthrup Dan PoVing crowns the queen as princesses Cathy liennet, Marguerite Johnson, Pat Clark and Julia Minsinger look on. I he Juniors'“Submarine Serenade' prom proved to be number one dance of the school year with beauteous Pi Phi Pat Northrup as ruler of a junior court. Princesses were Alpha Chi’s Julia Minsinger, Alpha Gam Cathy Bennett, Tri Dele's Marguerite Johnson and Theta Pat Clark.As climax to three weeks of sophomore beard growing, second year men and women once again donned the holy robes of Dogpatch and spent the day transforming Cornvallcy into a mecca of I.i’l Abners, Daisy Macs and Hairless Joes. Funnier than ever were the costumes rigged up by ingenious sophomores. Hut at the end of the day most of the fellows were worn out but still single, most of the girls ready to put their hillbilly togs away. Profiting most from the celebration were the town barbers—first stop for most beard-itching sophomores.Once a year, Oregon State men get treated to a reversia night—the women pay the bills and do all the work. Everything from toy wagons to a horse and buggy is used to take the chosen men to the big dance. Women find it’s a big job to carry the cigarettes, pay the bills and provide the transportation. This year it was a “Cotton Ball’’ complete with “darky” doorman, a colored orchestra and cotton ball programs. Bob Platner’s orchestra blacked out for the dance amid the sprigs of cotton. 5°In and out between strange engineering contraptions provided fun for these dancers. Decoration is no problem to engineering students in planning their big annual dance. They open their apparatus-filled laboratories and let the dancers circulate about the best engineering instruction equipment in the West. Always one of the better social functions, the 1943 edition was no exception. Reports called it one of those “Good time was had by all” affairs. Olv f hi. s isPaul Bunyan and his “great blue ox" form a background for forestry dancers. Paul Bunyan is ever the patron saint of the Oregon State Forestry Club and always provides the theme for their annual ball. Because of an over-crowded social schedule, this year’s fernhopper dance was set on the same night as the engineers’ dance. Both drew big crowds and had good orchestras. George Carey played for the Fernhoppers and Oregon Stater Mildred Jernigan provided personality-plus An old-fashioned attracted many. songs. S3;iml 1 usick (from the coo) Privates tidying up wander back to their dorm quarters. rherc's nothing la v about Private Wayne Thorne! Privates Meyers, Moyer and Kblen explain armv life to Carol Schramm.Al ut xi SoldUesi Ix ng about March 22nd, along came an order that all advanced ROTC men be inducted into the army as privates. They were whisked off to Fort Lewis, came back wearing khaki. Five hundred engineers were also sent by the army to train at “O” Stare, and these men were housed in the dorm. All in all, by Beaver press-time, the campus was green with uniforms........Boats were at a premium during the Hood emergency. Ir was the greatest torrent of water in nearly 50 years that rushed down the Willamette Basin in January bringing havoc and destruction to nearly a third of Oregon’s population. Oregon Staters were quickly recruited to aid with rescue work in the Corvallis area, removing citizens stranded atop cow barns and sheds. Numerous home ec majors went to work helping to feed the homeless. The rest of the student body watched the Hood waters rise to a point where the city of Corvallis was threatened. 56 Flood waters rise to windows of Oregon State Rowing Club building. PHMMIKay Sebcrg leads the hig march. It was mothers and sons at the banquet this vear. MOW bOARD i»« rWJ turr i«B UW« urn »uauoof JtAH FLOYD ElllEH HOlDEH HILL KEENEY DOWS M'HORYER DOROTHY Httas JUKWTTE SlMS WANOA TURHER W»jO»|| The co-eds’ big moment -election to Mortar Hoard. Oregon State mothers poured into Corvallis for Women’s Weekend and a look-see into the lives of their college sons and daughters. During the two-day stay, mothers watched organizations like high-and - mighty Mortar Hoard tap their chosen few, tried sleeping on wide - open fraternity sleeping porches, were mildly shocked but mostly amused at D. Palmer Young’s production of “Glamour Preferred”. Jean Floyd was installed as AWS president before 2,000 people at the annual women’s convo. Mother went home tired but convinced of one thing: Her Oregon State offspring was having a great time.For the first time wai days didn't signal ma to the coast. Studenti only remember sunb afternoons, lazy cvci round a driftwood tire, war had put a stop to the In their place, pleasure-seei be right out" The good sisters get her ready for the killStaters rediscovered nearby aria Kerry, nearer Avery’s rove, went dude at the -ar-H. In most wavs it was d he same o d spring, a those, house dances, same old i o’clock closing hours, same old cars on Cemetery Hill. Mourners, of course. “OK dahling, I’m almost ready.”11 was a real tug of war with the sophomores coming our ahead. Another tradition—Junior President Don Francis presents a Hag to Acting-President I)r. Gilfillan. Theta’s Pat Clark and PiFi's Jo Hector were coxswains. 60 n It was a war-tailored campus weekend which committee chairmen presented to Oregon Staters and their guests this year. Emphasis was on fun without a dollar sign. Some old customs such as selection of a girl coxswain were revived to stimulate interest which had been held by big-name bands and flashy dances in the past. Most of Oregon State and their guests—a smaller group than usual— voted it one of the best ever. Ed and Jacki Allworth chat with Senior president Jim McAllister and Wanda Turner. Jack Sather and “gurl” wait patiently for a coke. Making a handsome showing were Marguerite Johnson and Gordie Green.I Mighty seniors chose a clever theme for their final fling with “Antiquities” featuring the good ole days of the class of ’42 as rooks, sophomores and juniors. The military hall was a horse of a new color this year with the nation at war and the co-eds looking twice at anything in a uniform. Scabbard and Blade put on a great show, chose a little colonel, made their dance one of year’s best. A drawing made this lucky gal “Little Colonel”.What’s the matter, Baum? You’re going to win, remember? Smile. The cliI 'ruler the respective banners of "Victory” and I ndependen t , two factions battled it out for | olitical supremacy. Splitting suddenly into two vicious parties, the Greeks still managed to take practically everything but the A.S.O.S.C. secretaryship which went to always-victorious Jeannette Sims. Handy it was that Have Baum landed the student gavel. i  fya iAoc e. QaineA. . . Hut none lost .... Joe Day commands undying admiration for his football and his eyes .... one of the unforgettable "D’s", Day, Dethman, Durdan . . . . t|uiet and unassuming on the home front . . . . but aggressive, undaunted on the gridiron .... dynamic .... determined -----Day. Smiled. . . One of the campus’ biggest assets .... Brent Xyden and his smile .... a big reason for the success of the World Student Service drive .... president of the Independent men .... unusual since he is but a junior .... a functioning member of Victory Council .... big things behind Brent’s star. « 68Jlave xutd JlcMfiiteA'. . . The Bob LeTourneuxs and the Don Halls abide in two by four heavens for two . . . hubbies hold presidential positions in Thanes and Memorial Union, respectively .... the little women keep home fires burning and the steaks broiling .... model domesticity, thisReverie .... dream girl Leona Leonard .... with an amazing list of intellectual accomplishments . . . . nor does she lose her glamour in real life .... still a model of curricular and extra-curricular efficiency .... through it all her femininity suffers not for demurity .... La Leonardo. 70fy'icinhlif'. . . Frankie of the“Baro" promises to be a follow-up on Bill Sterns .... Russ Sackett gets experience for the big job ahead editing Beaver and Baro sports .... publicity on OSC teams often bears his signature .... look for him in the pressbox tomorrow .... he’ll he writing for you. Platui lin uust'. . . Big doin’s and Don Frcderickson .... synonomy .... a good conversationalist with a friendly handshake .... his organizing ability casts his shadow as a future big executive .... a cane kept him out of basketball, but didn’t stop him from skyrocketing Homecoming toward success. 7 PUaAMA ime. . . Business and pleasure mix well for Jeannette and Dave............. “Wonder-boy” Baum and “God’s gift to the Independents” (For a while) Sims.......to list their activities would take this page but we prefer their picture .... as president of the student body and secretary of same, they found life great .... she wears his pin and takes his letters. 72 2oopy. . . Music doesn’t engulf Johnny ... no sir, he surrounds music .... a regular Pied Piper of the keys, freshman Johnny watches everyone succumb to the personality of his rhythm .... nimble, magic fingers .... meet Mr. “Modesty” Lusk. XituA . . . Two atoms of pop .... morale lifters .... the “Pally ingest” kids on the rally squad .... absolutely “fatigueless” .... Inky functions as junior class officer .... Terry as track manager .... she wears his pin .... watch these two and please pass the pop.. . . Akfeoxi face .... arid Captain McQueen ° Scabbard and U adc - UattaWon Com- mander of Infantry .... and every tb" n c sc that's mWttary .... a so hovise president Cor the S.WVs .... check vike as b threat to HN C C status. And that goes for everything he does .... uncanny with a gun . . . enginoefl with high GPA .... intensity and thoroughness his creed .... jigs a mean step on the dance floor .... as a matter of record, Harrei Kanzler is the name. 74Her time is press time .... Turner of the “Globe Future" .... functioning in the diversified jobs of Baro associate editor and Mortar Board chief executive .... building toward the time when advertising copy will be her bread and butter.I CluxtteSiA x,. . . Lots of wit adorns the Panhcllenic scoldings Mar guerite List must of necessity dish out .... but she makes them stick .... says lots of the unimportant .... some of the very important .... nice to know if you can get past the third-finger glitter. jbifUamai. . . Smooth go-between is Gordy Green .... between men and the Dean of Men .... was last year’s Thane president and OSC’s rush chairman .... is interested and interesting .... can tell you something about everyone he meets .... OSC’s gift to the diplomatic service. 76A sweetheart........at OSC or any other place .... Something to dream about and plan for......A hurried glance at her picture .... a snatch of her favorite tune .... a memory vivified by longing . . . . These arc important. . . important to every fighting man in the world. . . . 77I'll KSI BEIT lie’s a natural for Abe Lincoln! Born on February 12, tall, kind of face, and sagacious. His initials are A. L. and he is Oregon State’s War president. (£ Oregon State celebrated its diamond jubilee with a new president, Dr. A. L. Strand, formerly president of Montana State college. He filled the position vacated by Frank Ballard. The college’s ninth president, Dr. Strand is probably the youngest Oregon State administrator, as he is still only 48 years old. (( Born in Texas and educated in Montana, Dr. Strand is definitely a product of the West and in his words is happy to be head of a college which he feels embodies the spirit of the West. (( Coming here with an excellent record from Montana State college, which he built into the largest institution in that state, he has always won the support and admiration of students and administration. 88 jFor eight years Dr. Frederick Maurice Hunter has overseen the activities of six institutions as the chancellor of the State System of Higher Kduca-tion. (T l)r. Hunter is a frequent visitor to the Oregon State campus where he has a multitude of personal friends and many admirers. (( His aim when he took up the duties of chancellor in 1935, “to strive for intimate relationship with the entire state," he has more than attained. Progress of higher education has been one of the chief aims of Charles A. Sprague during the four years of his governorship. (( The development of coordinated institutions, which is of national as well as local importance, has taken a definite stride forward. His appointments have been wise and his administration loyal. (( The campus has enjoyed occasional visits from Governor and Mrs. Sprague. 89 Hrind. C. A. Hoke. Mm Simmoni. K. C. I ubich. L G. Ijtijrion. ('. V. Milam. Ava K Scott. Col W. K. B rnf. Outlet B. Nltrkt. Willard I.. Smith. K W l uiin. Paul M. Ijcmoo. R. B. Packard. K. U Smith. M K. Vcrian, C. T. Gtortbctk, P. C Kuhl. K W. Cramer. T P. GilfilUn. r. A Ixnii, Lucy M. Sal.«. C. W Strand. A. I. »»«♦. Adolph Kleinaonre. K. Sicken. Beatrice W Dearborn. K II Icnien. W. A. Maria. Buena SchocnfeW. W A. Weoijter. Willibald The state Hoard of Education, appointed by the Governor of Oregon, is composed of men and women who are interested in furthering the activities of the State System of Higher Education, comprised of the three normal schools, Oregon State College, I'niversitv of Oregon, and Oregon Medical School. (( Acting for the people in approving policies and functions of the college, the Board controls major executive problems, finances, personnel, curricula, aims, and ideals of the six institutions. Composed of the president of the college, the chancellor of the Oregon State Sys- 1 tern of Higher Education, the deans of the schools, the directors of the principal divisions and other executive officers, the Administrative Council is the legislative body of the college. (£ To the council falls the duty of considering and determining all the policies of the college, approving all curricula, course changes, student traditions and granting of degrees. Thus acting in an advisory capacity to the president, the members of the council and faculty members in their departments are kept in closer touch with institutional policies and activities. 90DEM OF )M Thirty years of diplomatic counseling and wise advice. Thar is the accomplishment of I '. G. Dubach, dean of men. (( An open office door, a friendly handclasp, and an outstanding personality characterizes Dean Dubach. (( I lis services to Oregon State do not end with counseling, for his students in political science are enriched by his intelligence and broad world experience. Sympathetic understanding and warm friendliness characterize Mrs. Buena Maris, dean of women. Although this year has been one of the most trying years for the dean of women’s office, Mrs. Maris has come through with flying colors to complete her second year as counselor and advisor to all. (( Mrs. Maris was first connected with Oregon State as the wife of Homer Maris, composer of Oregon State’s Alma Mater. In 1938 she became an instructor in household administration, which, along with her experience as state extension specialist in family relations, particularly fitted her for her present appointment in May, 1941. 91RonoUi, Ralph E., Sfibtrt. Emil. Mathr . Ma««. Prcaidrnt Vicf-PmidcnJ Tfcjajrrr Cnarlrixhi. Eunice. Willumtoa. Clyde Chamber . . E Man per Meyer . J. IV.iuId WaMber . Harold A h e . J. Vernon Sieberu. A. 1. Spijfbt. landtey (Miphani. N'oeman Rrauli. Erlinp Cady . Row Barker. Robert KreJericktoo. Don Brown. Riehard M. Due to the loss of Warren Reid as manager of the Oregon State College Alumni Association to the Navy amphibious corps, Kunice Courtright, editor of the association’s Oregon Stater, took over the management for the duration as well as maintaining her former duties. Composing a complete list of graduates and men in the armed forces, comprised one of the major activities of the Alumni Association. The publication was offered at a reduced price to these men and periodically includes a special service men’s section in an effort to maintain closer contacts with the up-to-the-minute happenings at the college. (( The Association set up meetings throughout western Oregon to present the program for the war effort of the system and the college. These meetings were in connection with service clubs of the various cities. ((Members of the Alumni Board met during Homecoming Weekend and formulated the year’s plans for service to the institution. Three new members were added to the Board at this time. i I 1 9-As in past years the Oregon State Dad’s Club with the Alumni Association sponsored a picnic in the late summer at Jantzen Beach for present and future Oregon Staters, to “acquaint the new and renew the old”. (( Dad’s Weekend during fall term featured the Montana game, followed by living group banquets and topped by an all-school talent show in the Memorial Union. (( The organization started in 1933 and holds as its purposes the preservation of the traditions of Oregon State College and the cooperation with other organizations of a similar nature throughout the state. They have attempted this year to support Dr. Strand, the new president, in every possible way with his program. Geo. B. Wallace Sam Dolan F. Harold Young Karl Reynold Harry Bruck Scott MacEachron W. Craig Coyner Will Gibson Haskell Carter Joseph K. DcSpain Robert K. Shinn 9.3PORTLAND wi ne s cu n Mr . Raymond Kin cr Mr . Emil K. Ncbon Mrs. Floyd W. Jernigam Mrs. E. E. Woodward Mr . Henry Garnjohst Mr . F-. T. KUkclv Mrs. C. W. I jlihart Mr . Geo. G. Cumming Celebrating its tenth year of existence, the Mother’s club this year boasted a membership of 250. They concentrated on war activities by working in small and large units with many Red Cross projects. The largest project undertaken was the making of drapes for ten recreation rooms at Barnes Army Hospital in Vancouver, Washington. The “all out” war effort replaced former social functions given by the organization. ((Student aid still remains as the main purpose of the organization, and as in past years, $500 was given at a “Mother’s Day” celebration to students needing assistance. The year’s crowded program for the Corvallis Mother’s Club began with a formal tea held at the home of Mrs. Garnjobst, president, to introduce Mrs. A. L. Strand to the women of Corvallis. ((Other events followed, including afternoons of sewing for the Red Cross, money raising affairs to continue the sponsorship of the scholarship loan fund to aid needy students, and to further the pledged project of furnishing the lobby of the women’s building. In January the Mother’s club furnished entertainment for 4-H leaders conferring on the campus. (( Noted for their work in close connection with the campus, the Corvallis Mother’s club is often called on in times of need. 94» I Striving to do their utmost for the war effort . . . adjusting to assist army specialized training . . . schools rolled up their sleeves. Staffs constantly reduced as members entered various armed forces . . . struggles to overcome the general unrest of student morale .... problems were many for the faculty in wartime....... f • • • Versatile Dean F. A. Giltillan resumed his position in the school of science at the beginning of fall term when Dr. A. L. Strand from Montana arrived on the campus to assume the duties of president of Oregon State college. A leader capable of handling many situations, Dr. Gil-h’llan introduced and taught a class in Russian for the benefit of chemists this year. Known for his linguistic talent of speaking various foreign languages, his spare time is spent working in his garden at home. To the school of science has been given the responsibility of training chemists, doctors, physicists, mathematicians and other highly technical workers needed in the present national emergency. Amid the musty smell of test tubes and bunsen burners, student chemists have been taught how to prepare necessary war gasses and other compounds. Instructors were sent from Oregon State to take special courses in chemical warfare at Washington, 1). C. Physicists have been conducting research and experimentation on electrical problems for defense. (( Kstablished at this college in 1932 and winning Oregon State recognition for its outstanding work, the school of science divides its varied courses into nine major divisions-bacteriology, botany, chemistry, .oology, geology, pre-medics, pre-nursing, physics and mathematics. (( A new class in Russian was added as another elective for chemists under the direction of Dean Gilfillan. (( In view of the national defense program, the school of science has a tremendous job before it to provide the leaders of the future for industrial progress. Dick Blow works out a mathematician’s cycle. Bob Winniford sizes up the microbe situation. 97 You’re on the air! Hugh Wallace takes over controls at KOAC.Kill J. linker, Hixpiiam, Wash. Emery David BartrutT, Salem Richard William Benjamin, Portland Eugene Newell Bennett, Canby Edith Myrtle Bennington, Portland Richard Tunstall Blow, Corvallis Anna May Carlson, Portland Ruth Gloria Clampitt, Milwaukic Margaret I .under Corbett, Portland Jean l-ouise Countryman, Ontario David Harrison Cutsforth, Portland Bertha Mac Dana, Corvallis William Blake Down, Portland Elizabeth G. Ellsworth, Portland Robert Crawford Ferguson, Portland Rupert Edward Fixott. Portland Ted Gardner, Hillsboro Barbara Jane Grafton, Malin Phyllis l.cona Hackney, Burns Ellen Ruth Haller, Portland Wayne Robert Holloway, Ontario Marvin A. Hays, Portland John Alexander Heppeard, Portland Margy Bell Johnson, Klamath Falls Dorothea Mac Parker, Eugene Edith Saxton, Corvallis Noi pulured: Therese Mkhchon Blanke, Corvallis Harry Madison Culbertson, Vemonia Publicationistv Jean Floyd and Carl Henniger take time out for the Sophomore Cotillion. 1I i John llcnry Kilhuck, Hood River Albert Theodore Ki»tcr, Oregon City William Anthony Lambrccht, Slayton Karl Franklin Meeker, (Irani Paw Jack Michel . San (labriel, Calif. Paul Joseph Pearson, Prospect Arthur Berg Petersen, Portland Carroll Peterson, Portland Margery Anne Phillips, St. Helens Robert Wilder Prather, Portland (leorge Park Salle, Nampa, Idaho Thomas Elton Scars, Portland lee I ester Scufcrt, Oswego Richard Thomas Sinclair. Klamath Falls (■race Barbara Stra cr, Portland Robert Fugenc Stut , Corvallis Wallace Malcolm Thaw, Portland Albert William Tiedeman, Baker David Joseph Van Cleve, Aumsville Hugh Newell Wallace. Corvallis Richard Bruce Walton, Portland Robert S. Winniford, Harper l.loyd Cary Woolfe, Corvallis Atyce Hahn Holman, MarshlWM F.li abcth McQ'jity, Portland No! ptrturtA: James Clayton Kyle, Cascade la ck Robert A. Williams, Corvallis Harold Deloy Wolfe, Corvallis Art Peterson with an air of expectancy at the senior bench.Hugh Southworth was this year’s president of Phi Lambda Upsilon, honor society in chemistry and chemical engineering. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, interest in chemistry,and character. ((The society’s activities included co-sponsorship of the Chcm Mix and the Science Club Open house. At the monthly open meetings films were shown and speakers discussed current scientific topics. Dr. (». W. Glee-son, head of the department of chemical engineering, was the speaker at the fall term initiation banquet. ((Officers for the year included Chester Schink, vice-president; Delroy Ryn-ning, secretary and Jack Peterson, treasurer. Faculty advisor was Dr. Charles S. Pease, associate professor of chemistry. Clark'. Ray Ikhk. Robert Schink. Cheater Barnca. R. G. Handelin. Bo d llnllvri, Kenneth Kiater. Albert Roaa. Daryl Scott. Harold Bennett, Kucene Bennett. Clarence Kiltmore. William Goeman, Stoddard Than. Wallace W mailord. Robert Roaa. Dick llenahaw. Tom B Saum. Jamea A. XM ftilmr J Oaaaen, A. J. Clauaa. Jamea Southworth. Much Peteraon. i. W. Graham. Bruce Kvnninr, IVIroy W ilaon, Arthur latll, Ivan Cole. 1-eland Schocken. Victor 10oFi Mu Kpsilon, honor society in mathematics, aims to foster interest in mathematics and to honor students for unusual achievement. Members are elected from among students who have advanced at least to the last term of calculus, who have high scholastic standings in mathematics and a high all-school average. (£ Meetings were held several times during the year, with initiation of new members fall and spring terms. Fall term initiation included an “inquisition” type examination of the candidates’ knowledge of mathematics. (£ One of 37 chapters of the national organization, Oregon Beta received its charter about five years ago, having been functioning as a joint chapter with the University of Oregon for several years previously. The chapter has among its members students from every department of science and engineering as well as from other schools on the Oregon State campus. (£ Officers for the year were Gene Arant, president; Dave Bartruff, vice-president; Anna May Carlson, secretary and G. A. Williams, treasurer. Hank Niemi in the foreground. Xu pirtmrtJ: GOmor. Bob Carman. I .n Kan . Shrn Chunr llriivck. Rtdurti Slnraa. Bril, Lee. Bryan I) R nnin . Del tor Sehohert. JJoi Norby. llaroU Sfxr!. IXmi Prather, IV-I- Zntercob. K rlyn lal.-eler . Ja k HinJritn. IV . J Fearer. KJ Gorman. Stoddard Smith. I'h.l l I Mur. Ilar.il Van CVvr, Date K- -.rhtoo. M Uboon. V ill.am I...' .Ilian. Mitun, (iene jaku.. L Ie T. l Mat. R.wr.e R r. Rr r. Ida. 1 .rl Jt-ea. leater «. a-lv •n. nna Nl. De.! 1 amel llm. ... I.-a Kenn tt. Ktueete Fulkr r. 1 aft, K ... l . k iv ■. Kartr. alf. 1 a . r B!.m. l ..k Tin - - . U .Ilian l a;.. 1 ' . C'.t.V .rth Curt S , || nr h ... ■. l K e-Jal. ! • k M.Cr ... Bill I'hrlp i. R.-bert tt • ■ lack Via lean Webb . U. 1 Fillm. r. Bill Arar.t . I Wnt HrJI nr hen oak. .in. trank Ha : .11. Don l . John Roar. I ar l Stott. Harold ■ r. Knth S. Tra : r. Ho»ard Yo.-.t. 1'.air F. 101• • • PHILOSOPHER Carrying two full-time jobs— that of dean of the school of I Ionic Kconomics, which she has filled for 26 years, and that of chairman of the State Committee on Nutrition for Defense, Dean Milam has successfully combined the two. She has brought to her students inspiration and guidance in helping them find a personal solution to the question, “What are you doing to help your country?” 102 Betty Ncuncr dabbles in paint in preparation of block Vitamin deficiencies are studied here—Louise Hickey and printing. Virginia Garland prepare a diet and feed these rats daily.I-coming in more ways than one, Mary I.ou Armstrong weaves a sample in Applied Design I.ah. Marcia in Withycombe’s kitchen—she is one of the twins cared for in the two practice houses. I Ionic Economics has come to the fore and the school at Oregon State College has progressed rapidly —turning out much-needed dietitians, teachers, and trained nursery school directors. For 52 years the school has been developing into its present position of one of the leading schools of its kind in the United States. (( Unique to home economics and of the utmost value is the practice of designating senior girls to counsel the first-term freshmen into the ways of college life and the advantages of their particular field. (( Education by practical application has been the keynote since the beginning of home economics on this campus. Student teaching, home management houses, nursery school, institutional experience, and commercial clothing arc only a few examples of this type of course. (( Nutrition a subject about which the world at large has suddenly become aware and is striving to better has long been the object of much research in the school of home economics. An adequately equipped laboratory containing white rats and guinea pigs not only trains students but is the home of a great many graduate research problems. (( A professional standard of work is ably maintained by the highly trained faculty, and Oregon State home economists are in great demand throughout the state and nation. Mrs. Edaburn demonstrates to clothing students the fundamentals of patterns. Senior Wanda Thorcscn looks on.  I Mary Ixkiik Armstrong, Portland i Betty Jean Arncst, Cottage Grove I Margaret Cook Atwood, Salem 1 Annis Rebecca Bailey. Portland I Margaret Jean Bell, Centralia. Wath. Margaret Ktta Bennett, Portland l.ucilc Helen Ben , Portland Barbara Hume Bilio, Med lord Betty Jane Blacklcdge, Corvallis Betty Jean Blair, Sacramento, Calif. Ora-I.yda Jean Brown, Kugcnc Klcanor l«ee Brunquist, Parkdale Betty Basket! Byrd, Salem Marjorie May Chase, N'amjsa, Idaho Beth Frances Cingcade, Ashland Doris Cecil Crabtree, Salem Peggy Craddock, Beverly Hills, Calif. Mary Jane Cutler, Portland Dorothy Ann Dahlgren, Warren Maxine Vaughn Darby, Corvallis Jo Dilhn, Corvallis Betty Jean Domaschofsky, Junction City Margaret Ann Fllcstad, Coalinga, Calif. Beulah (trace K'rwlcvs, Portland Willie Jean Floyd, Corvallis Virginia Rose (iarland, Menlo Park, Calif. Maradcc Delores Catchcll, Portland Catherine KJi abcth Gesas, Idaho Kails, Idaho Jean Gist, Sacramento, Calif. Jean Hartman Goodrich, Oakland, Calif. Ann Kathleen (soul, Boise, Idaho Mona Berenice (Jrant, Portland Muriel Jean Guycr, Gaston Xot puturfJ: Dorothy Lilian Cannon, Campo, Calif. Dorothy Katherine Gaddis, Medford Jean Sutherland and Cay Gcut umple one of the dairy tpecialtic . lOjRuth nunten Will, Salem Hetty jdu Worn, Salem IveAlne MWe Hurley, Puyallup, V ath. MW Hvma, Portland Jeanne Mine Johnvm, Vluteha, Calif. Ruth laches, Vree water Maty Carol , Roteburg l«vna Charlotte Ixonard, Portland Dorothy Jane lilly,Portland Marguerite Carol Hat, Portland Hetty Jean Lowry, HoWt, Idaho Marjorie Anne NlcNlven, Centralla, Wash. Petty . McLain, llottey Wmw Mae McWhorter, Corvallis Hale Marguerite Marhofke, Piedmont, Caid. Mary Audit Maw,Toledo Marguerite .Annie Maynard, Corning, Calif. V.va June Mcuger, Gresham Virginia Moe, Portland Janice Vtiler Moon, l.a Grande Martha Kenney Moore, Eugene Jacqueline Jean Morton, Cottage Grove Kay Ixmlsc Nehl, Portland Nora Nelson, Oakrulgc Helen Atwu Hannan, Portland tene HuW Hansen, Portland Men S n Wee, W attnea, Haw i Jean Vlalnc Hendctwt, CorvallW Matte dultc HtcVcy, Portland Dom Mac Paulson, Corvallis Margaret Agnes Peters, Portland m M. Peterson, KutVaway J» an lay Pine, Eureka,Calif. iVtf pulureJ: Ooiotky Jean Ntlvm, PortlandJean K.li abcth Pitblado, Portland 1-ouix Agnes Pittenger, Corvallis Alice Ton Power, Boise, Idaho Margaret Price, Weston Alcrita Josephine Reser, Contlon Jean Richey. Boring Jean K. Ritchie, Roxburg Helen Lucille Robinson, Ogden, I'tah baleen G. Rusxll, Portland Jean Justine Savage, Roxburg Phyllis Rox Schoefer, Sacranxnto, Calif. Norma McDonald Scott. Vancouver. B. C. Byrna Jean Simons, Marysville, Calif. Carolyn Jane Smith, Ogden. I'tah Mary Hope Smith, Milwaukic Maryolive Snarr, Corvallis Virginia Stabler, lass Angeles, Calif. Ixttie F.lirabeth Stewart, Klamath Kails Jean Helen Sutherland, Portland l-orcnc Marion Swanson, Freewater Ruth Annette Swift, Shingle, Calif. Doris Margaret Tapscott, McMinnville Wanda Thoreson, Myrtle Creek Marian KJaine Tissot, Wolf Creek Annette Yvonne Turn, l.a Grande Marjorie Jane L'tterback, Sacramento, Calif. Frieda Marie Voget, Hubbard Marjcry Rox Walton, McMinnville Georgia Alice White, Corvallis Marjorie Ann Wilson, l-ebanon Addic Marie Woodson, Kugcnc Joan Barbara Wright, Portland Ruth Dale Young, Wilsonville K.li abcth May Zeller, Corvallis iVtf pictured: Iva Putman Thompson, CorvallisArmitronx. Mary Ixxiiw Arneat, Betty Bjiky. Annii Billo. Itifbju BUcklfJtr. Belly IXIIon. lo Floyd, fin kui, Cay (Ju)ff, lean l-ronif J. Lcoaia MeW hoetcr. Do»» Min, Miry Virdii Moore. Martha Bullion. Dom May Reiee. Alerin Ritchie, If in Swjiihxi, Ixxfrvr Tapicott. Dom Tnaot, Marian Wilton. Marjoeie Wriirht, Join Members of Omicron Nu, national honor society for senior women in home economics, have high scholarship and leadership records. President Doris McWhorter supervised the society’s survey of food wastes in houses on the campus, redecorating the home economics lounge, and recruiting college girls to relieve a labor shortage in a downtown tea room. The Home Ec club executive council with their Exchange atudent. v l right, Cathie Bennett, Beryl Mark , Wen Yuen Fong. .Marge Saunder and Betty Neuner. Makingdraperies for Camp Adair dayrooms and sponsoring the scholarship of Chinese student Wen Yuen Fong, were projects of this group. President Betty Neuner graduated fall term and turned the gavel over to Marge Saunders. The annual fashion show, freshman dessert and sale of mums and rally mitts kept the Home Kcers busy. 107• • • Jack of all trades, William A. Schoenfeld is not only dean of the school of agriculture but director of the Federal Cooperation Extension service, Director of the Agricultural Kxperiment stations, and Chairman of the Hoard of Directors of three banks in Spokane, Washington. His vast experience includes several government positions in connection with agriculture, including assistant chief of the Bureau of Agriculture Economics, I’. S. 1). A., and representative for the government in Europe. He has been at Oregon State twelve years. 108 Big boys with big problems—seniors Bob Porter, Bob Gray, Ray Fuller, Glen Schaeffer, Manning Becker and Dave Baum drafting farm lands. Ploughhand Petty repairing the machinery.Farmerette -Margaret Sherrard is prominent in Ag circles as well as on the campus. The school that made Oregon State what it is today, agriculture, ten) has turned its attention to the immediate war effort. (( As food shortages grow more acute, the eyes of the nation turn to agriculture for greater production. As the population becomes more conscious of the importance of human nutrition, the people look to agriculture for quality produce, grains, animals, dairy products and even preservation processes with which to fill the increased needs. This is the role which Oregon State’s school of agriculture and ten experiment stations are playing in the victor)-program. (( Special attention has been given this year to developing horses for artillery service to betterment of animal nutrition and consequently human nutrition—to increasing milk production to food preservation methods—to producing a greater quantity of legume seeds to eradicating noxious weeds commonly found in military camps- and to substitution of animal for chemical fertilizers. ((Students this year were also offered opportunity to get special training in the fundamentals of camouflage under Professor Hartman, head of the department of Horticulture. ((America is feeding the world—agriculture is feeding America. Don Schmidt removes the sheep’s clothing. • v-r Harold Babcock, Oregon Cilv Cworge William Bain, Corvalli Winston Fdgar Banko, Yakima, Wash. David Kim Barclay, Corvallis William Franklin Barratt, Heppner David C. Baum, Union Manning Henry Becker, Boring Ralph Stephen BtSK, Corvallis Berton Elmer Black, Corvallis Curtis Clarence Blundell, Salem Frederick F.shleman Boyer, Hereford John Carmon Briggs, Palo Alto, Calif. James Walter Bunrow, Portland Jack Kldon C a vender, Portland Harding Kemron Chinn, Portland Karl S. Clinkinlieard, Marshfield l.conard I-aTrobe Cold we II, Pasadena, Calif. Luther Warren Davis, Kent Clyde Lincoln Dehlinger, Klamath Falls Sam Dement, John Day John Filmo Dunn, Corvallis Raymond Merret Duncan, Ontario 1-cRoy Ernest Fuller, Ontario Paul Howard George, Tangent Donald Cicren, Silverton Xot fiflnrtJ: James Burton Appling, Corvallis Robert Allen Dethman, Hood River Chester Clarkson l ixon. Grants Pass Fred George Kvenden, Woodbum 1 lO Who's going to take a tumble? Putt Meyers and Harry Mon!► ► Thomas Rcavis Gilbert, Hood River Robert Roe Gray, Corvallis George William Harnik, F.lyria, Ohio David Kdgerton I lennigh, Corvallis Wayne Richard llowe, Roseburg Roger Vincent Jessup. Glendale, Calif. Lawson l.cwis Kandra, Merrill F-arl Bothwcll Kent, Klamath Falls Jack I- Kuhl, Prairie City Harry William l.arson, Astoria Alvin Monroe Leach, Dillcy Grover (iherald Lee, North Bend, Wash. Melvin Hdwin Ixmk. The Dalles Jack McDermid, Corvallis William Stuart McKaddcn, Portland Francis Harrison McNeal, Wallowa Douglas Harold Martin, Santa Maria, Calif. Don Jon Mason, Portland William Maxwell Mcars, Portland Gerald B. Middleton, Portland Ralph Weldon Mohr, Hood River William V. Neely, Beavercreek Lloyd Charles Oimstead, Modesto, Calif, I.awrcncc Klwyn Ousterhout, Medford Allen Hudson Parker, Corvallis I «t pi tur A: William Ijint Haskell, lass Angeles, Calif. Richard John llalkick, National City. Calif. Charles Franklin Leatherman, Cotjuille William Mealy ObertcutFcr, Oswego Otto Walter Ohm, Lebanon Something of the trysting tree atmosphere for Karl Clinkinbcard and George Harnik. I I IFour little maids from school Mildred Kastman, Nona Zimmerman, Shirley Ashbaugh and Maxine Osipovich. I 12 Norman Robert Peters, Ventura, Calif. Robert Milo Porter, Central Point Kdward Miles Potter, Madras, Calif. Julius Klwin Purvinc, Independence Vernon K. Salter, Colton Fidward Albert Schaefers, F.ugenc (ilen Thomas Schaeffer, Boring Don Walter Schmidt, Halfway Frank Sanford Scott, Jr., Portland Margaret F.lirabeth Shcrrard, l.akeview Stanford II. Sleeth, Lynwood, Calif. Stanfonl Henry Smith, Corvallis Ira Martin Stauss, Hillsboro Donald Stewart, Ontario Robert II. Stewart, Minden, Nevada Judson Russell Stickney, l.ancaster, Calif. Robert F.rnest Wiegand, Corvallis Charles Joseph Williams, Pacific drove, Calif. Richard Allen Wilson, Portland William Theodore Wisbcck, Astoria James William Withycombe, Union Neil Porter Witting, Jr., Salem Raymond Charles Wood, Salem John Sam Wynn, Junction City ;W pictured; Joseph Andrew Petty, Creswell Floyd C. Stephenson, Corvallis Charles William Stevens, Boise, Idaho James Arthur Sullivan, Corvallis James Robert Thrailkill, Boise, Idaho Kenneth Merriam Walker, TillamookMembers of Alpha Zeta, national professional agriculture honor society, arc chosen for scholarship, activities and leadership. Junior and senior students in agriculture are eligible for membership. The society rakes great interest in the whole field of agriculture, in other parts of the nation as well as at Oregon State. (( There are 44 chapters of Alpha Zeta in the United States. The Oregon State chapter, organized April 25, 191S, was the twenty-seventh chapter to receive its charter. A rotating cup is given each year to the sophomore in agriculture who as a freshman was outstanding in scholarship. Nineteen members were initiated into the society fall term. The usual banquet following the initiation was not held because of the existing conditions. (( Harry McN’eal was chancellor of the local chapter; Virgil breed, censor; bred Boyer, scribe; Lawrence Ousterhout, treasurer and Glen Schaeffer, chronicler. Xu pin red: Di.too. Cheater Freed. Virjril leach. Alvin Uillxnnii), Charlea Applin . lamea B era. Join Kn rht. Anthony Schlrk. Gilbert Weimar. John l Neal. Harry Boyer. Fred C'avender. lack Duma. John Olrnatrad. IJoyd Ouaierhnot. I Bain. George Barclay. Dave Barratt, Bill Grey. Robert Schaeffer. Glenn Black. Berion Harper. Bob l-antia. Rex Meyer. Fred Baum. Dave Kandra, laxioa Schmidt. IV n Ctiskinbeard. Karl (ohnton, Klener eraon. Bill Purvine. Juliua Becker. Manning Kuhl. Jack Bailey. Scott Futon. Bob Knox. Frank McFadden. Bill Skinner, Kirt "3Karl kr.vr, President Jack Cavksukr, Secretary With their annual Held trip cancelled due to transportation limitations, these dairy majors contented their activity urge by presenting a skit for the Ag Club smoker. Karl Kent wielded the gavel, while Jack Cavender took minutes. l-ir»t row; Wayne Harm, Ira Stauss, Byron IV Young, Bob Anderson. Don Cicrcn, Ken Kirby. Second row; Charles Ixathcrman, Don Trigg. Marvin Adams, Dave Hcnnigh, Bob Harper, Harry l.vcrell. , First row: A. W. Oliver, Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry, B. W. Kodenwuld, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, Oran M. Nelson, Professor of Animal Husbandry. Holders: Dalton Clark (left). Bill Beeson (right). Second row; Rip Marks, Jim Appling, Jud Stickney, l.arrv Ousterhout, Frol Boyer. (Jeorge Bam. Third row: Jack I.. Kuhl, Frank von Borstcl, Francis Verling, Kiser Kldrol. Founded in 1916 by l)r. Withv-combe, then head of the animal husbandry department, this club was lead by “Big Bill” Beeson this year, with Ben Roden wold as faculty advisor. A cowboy breakfast preceded the annual workday when these ag majors clean up the college farm. 114 But. Br.r.sos, President Scott Biurv, SecretaryAngling and hunting enthusiasm is promoted by this group of sportsmen prexied by Winston Banko. Meetings featured speakers and movies pertaining to the lure of the out-of-doors, and tales of the ones that got away were swapped by members. Front roo: John Bocek. Robert Mosar, Charles William . Ken Walker. Eldon Hughes. SretthJ tob: Bob Borland. John DeWitt. Dick llallock. Cole Rivera, Bob McComb, Stan Smith, Winston Banko, l-red Evcndcn, R. K. IXmack. Jay Ung. F uk rote; Bob Russell, Bernard Smith, Jaik Wilson, Dean Marriage, Jack Woodson. Lawrence Fairbaim, Roy Madsen. First rove: Harding Chinn, Alfred I’ea no, Herbert S, Madsen, Assistant Food Technologist, Far) l-itwiller, Instructor in Food Industries, Ho-ya Vang. Research Assistant, Thomas OnsdorlT, Assistant Professor of Food Industries, Bern Warren. SrtonJ rots: Dick Wilson, Grover Ixc, Fdna Kay, Dick Powell, Kay Heinoncn, Norman Klcinman. Third m: (ieorge llarnik, Kay Wood, Jim Bun ow, Jack Mulder, F. II. Wicgand, Professor of Food In.lustries, Bob Hallbcrg, Curtis Blundell. T Canncr’s Short Course a condensed study of canning and food preparation— was held in February to acquaint persons throughout the state with the proper techniques and fine points of food technology. Climax of this two weeks’ course for laymen is the banquet sponsored by the club which was headed by George Harnick this year. Cir.oKc.r. Harmcr, President Ft» Rsv, Secretary "5Aimed at promoting better relationship between agriculture students and faculty and to coordinate activities of the school of agriculture, this club is one of the largest on the Oregon State Campus. Led by Leslie Marks as president, this club had an eventful year, and a streamlined activity program prevailed, due to the war emergency. The annual Ag Weekend was cancelled for this year, but the traditional Ag Smoker, with Frank Knox as general chairman, was the highlight of the fall term as far as these ag men were concerned. (£ Secretary of the club, Warren Cooley, recorded minutes of the meetings of these Ag majors. (£ A familiar sight on the Oregon Stare campus are the blue levis worn by the agriculture men on days when the ag department sponsors special functions. (( Many campus leaders arc ag men. Jerry Hcrbcrger, junior class president, Mask and Dagger president and rally committee member. Also on the rally squad is ferry F.lder. Active in junior class activities and a Thane is Dave Densley. Former Blue Key man Jack Sathcr did graduate work on the campus this year. Adding interest to the ag club is Margaret Sherrard, president of Waldo hall this year and a co-chairman of a nickle hop. Byron DeYoung is one of these ag majors, as is George Dewev, sophomore class president and Barometer night editor. Burdette Dodge is an expert on the rifle team. Then there is Bill Langan, a well-known campus man, and secretary in the ag department. First row: Bob Kenton, Jack Kuhl, Elwood Hoffman, Ken Anderson, Ray D.incan, Don Stewart, Darrell Irvin, Eleanor Price. Margaret Sherrard, H. D. Scudder, Professor of Farm Management, Marilyn Beach, Frances Yeomans, Merle Clark, Rex I.antit, Wayne Harrit, Merrill Sather, Dalton Clark, Kenneth Meier, 1 eery Elder. Second row: I.eo Zell, Fred Harding, Henry Sommerer, Jr., Harold Fallcy, Wally Sawtell, Marv Adams, Dale Hoecker, Don Geren, George Swisher, Dale Nunamaker, Jim N’oren, Anton Thompson, Bob Gray, Jerry Herburger, Phil Holsheimer. Third row: Don Schmidt, Julius Purvine, Dave Barclay, Kcrton Black, Kirt Skinner, Frank Setniker, Fred Boyer, Marion Krebs, Royal Ward, Don Meier, Charles Ixatherman, Stephen Besse, Bill McHolick. Fourth row: Dale Hcrigstad, Dick Wilson, Eldon Saylor, Herb Habcrlach, lx Roy Fuller, Wilbur Burkhart, Fred F.venden, Mel Hagood, Elmer Johnson, George Carton, John E. Dunn, Fred Meyer. Fifth row; Bill Hall, Bob Magee, Marks, Darrell Shepherd, !.abrie Ritchie, Bill Mcars, Stan Slccth, Jud Stickney, l.arry Ousterhout, Leo Weyman, Harry McNcal, Harry l.ydiard, William Howard. Sixth row; Frank Von Borstel, Francis Verling, Emmett W. Beeson, George Harnik, Byron De Young, Curt Blundell, Warren Cooley, Doug Martin, Orman Weaver, Don Moore. I l6Bill Hall, President Harold Fallkv, Secretary lurst-place winners for the best skit at the Ag Club Smoker went to this group which Bill Hall prexied. Ag students, professors and instructors interested in farm crops are members of this club and each spring sponsor a banquet and picnic for club members. I'"ir»t row: Ken Anderson, Dick Wilton, Jack Sather, Stephen Bette, Ken Kcntel. Second row: Ijvoon Kandra, Elmer Johnton, Fred Meyer, Herbert Habcrlack, Wilbur Burkhart. Third row: Orman Weaver, H. F. Fennell, Astociate Professor of Farm Crop , Bill Hall, Flwood Hoffman, Dave Barclay. Composed of presidents of all agriculture organizations on the campus, this group meets prior to Ag Club affairs to outline the program and to coordinate the activities of the different societies, all with the goal of furthering the interests of ag at OSC. Ac Kxmvtivc Council: Bill Nleart, Harry McNeil. Juliut Purvine, Anthony Knight, Italic Mark . Dean Schoenfeld, George Harnik, Bill Hall, Karl Clinkinbcard. 117Ncllc Keeney enlightening high-schooler Katie Booth. till ISIIII... Long experienced in advising future teachers in their responsibilities, Dean Carl VV. Salser is kept busy teaching a class in Guidance and Counseling to students in both Portland and Corvallis. A member of the Graduate council and also teacher of a course in Secondary Education, for the first time in eight or nine years, because of a teacher shortage, Dean Salser finds little time to relax with his favorite hobby, golf. How about a job. Kbaabc.h Hampton and W. Worker in the placement office.Streamlining requirements for teaching, the school of education has endeavored to give students an opportunity to speed up their education in order to meet the great demand for school teachers. (( Although activities are directed from education hall, the school reaches out everywhere on the campus and into the junior and senior high-schools of Corvallis, Philomath and Albany where practice teaching proves classroom theory. The school is divided into five principal divisions—namely, agricultural, commercial, home economics, industrial and science education. (( A placement service is maintained by the school of education which involves giving jobs to several hundred students and alumni each year. An approximate average of one hundred percent placement of students is the record set for the past two years. (( Proving itself to be of both aid and interest to students, a student clinic is located in education hall. Graduate students and volunteers direct the clinic which specializes in the use of psychology, aptitude and I. Q. tests. ((Greater and more current becomes the need for well-trained teachers. With that situation in mind the educators of this institution are doing their best to raise the standards for future teachers. "9 X marks the spot on the map in Professor Maser’s economic geography class. No winking, please—Professor Clinton demonstrates his ophthomograph which measures reading ability. (iadgets plus more gadgets in the psychology lab where Assistant Professor Krawicc works.Xoi pidurtA: Mildred I.. Doty, CorvalKi Winifred Zoc Hclshce, Corvallis Herbert Glenn Elliott, Myrtle Creek Arnold Kenneth Doty, Corvallis Mariellen Harper, Corvallis Charles Ellis Becker, Olympia, Wash. Dorsal Kay Binrgar, Salem Margaret Inez Blauvelt, Sacramento, Calif. Verna Charlotte Cingcadc, Ashland Harold K. Clark, Portland Vivian Mac Crist, Corvallt Althea Kuth Dorman, Corvallis Donald Edgar Durdan, Eureka, Calif. Edward (Jordon Goman, Albany Elizabeth Anne Hampton, Astoria Viola Grace Hoefer, Albany Howard link ham Jeffries, Corvallis Nell Mary Keeney, Corvallis Virginia Agnes Kelleher, Portland l-ewis William Krumbcin, Portland Rolsert I„ l-amkin, Salem lasuisc M. laigan. Baker Eiverett Koscoe Me Reynold , Shedd Nancy Catherine Morrow, McMinnville Gladys Augusta Smith, Portland Mary Frances Steinkc, Portland Maxine G. Sutton, Gold Beach Richard Franklin Thaw, Corvallis Gale Kawrcncc Varrclmann, Westfir Jean Virginia Wallcy, Portland William Carey Whitaker, Corvallis Mary Evelyn Wiley, Dayton John B. Wilson, San Diego, Calif. George David Zcllick, LcwistOwn, Mont. ;Ve pitturtd: l ora Agnetha Jant en, Tangent William M. Eangan, Corvallis Joseph Warren Perry man, Corvallis Marjorie May Redmond, Klamath Mills Arietta lam Tyrrell, Rogue River l.loyd Meld rum Wicket t, Corvallis Helen Margaret Yealer, Monmouth No gas needed for Howard Jeffries’ mode of transportation. 120Kappa Delta Pi, national honor society for graduate students and upperclassmen in education, encourages scholarship and development of professional ideals in education. Under the leadership of Klizaheth Hampton, president, the society sponsored an education library and special speakers and forums at the monthly program meetings. “Should School Marms Get Married" was the subject of one of the several interesting forums held this year. I)r. Prank Parr spoke on the high school Victory Corp at one of the monthly meetings. Karly in the year a party was given in honor of the freshmen in the school of education. (( Thirteen education students were pledged to the society winter term. (( A chapter room in education hall was made available for the local chapter of Kappa Delta Pi. 'leas were given there for the education start'and students in order that they could become P better acquainted. The room was open to members during the day for them to read and study in. fl Thc national society of Kappa Delta Pi was established at the University of Illinois on March 11,1911. It aims to foster high standards of preparation for teaching and to invite into bonds of fellowship those who have attained excellence of scholarship and distinction of achievement as students and servants of education. (( The local chapter, Alpha Omega, was installed on the Oregon State College campus February 15, 1928. f I (i-i)rr. Jean Tapacotl. Dorit 1‘auW Dorii Hampton. Rlirabelh Wilton. Marjorie Morrow, Nancy KIVttad, Mutant Walley. Jean IX:eman. Althea A't pirturtJ: Tuifcyne. John l i «. Marion 121• • • Prof. Paul M. Dunn assumed the position of dean of forestry early in September, formerly dean of forestry at I rah State, he has stepped into a fast moving program of forestry training in the war effort to take an active part in the interests of his students. Rov Silcn juggles his notes as Dwight Nicolen and Walt Easy does it, boys—members of the forestry club streak out Wood operate a dry kiln in the wood products lab. to the tall timber for a meet.Conducting a three-fold program made up of the various Helds of forestry, the school is energetically studying problems of providing and conserving lumber for defense industries. (( Students enrolled in the technical division of forestry work out war woods programs which include the protection and procurement of logs necessary for lumber mills. The logging engineers solve problems of manufacturing materials for cantonments, airplanes and other vital materials. And the men majoring in wood products conduct research and experiments in the wood testing labs of the forestry department to discover new uses for wood. One of their latest and most outstanding projects is making cork from the bark of the Douglas fir tree. (( Because of the increased danger of fire in the forests last summer, the government sent forestry students all over the nation to spot and fight the fire hazard. As the principal operations of the lumber industry of the United States are in the Pacific Northwest, foresters are almost assured of jobs in the summer. (( Besides editing a school yearbook and conducting round table radio discussions over KOAC, the school of forestry also plan an annual work day at the Peavv arboretum spring term. With the unlimited forest background of Oregon timber located close to Corvallis, students have suitable surroundings for their actual field work which is essential in preparing men for work in forestry and logging engineering. Shortest distance is a straight line to Gordon Holbrook in the drafting lab. The pause that refreshes Bob Cowbrough as he relaxes in front of the forestry mural. Hm—that contented look—Del Crews against that fernhop-per tradition, Paul Bunyan's logging wheel.Harold A. Anderson, Portland Flli Ben Bischoff, Portland David William Blascn, Portland Robert lax Bruckart, Redlands, Calif. Keith Maurice Clark, Ventura, Calif. Hob White Cowbrough, Sprague River Delbert Freeman Crew , Hillsboro Robert llyndman Cutler, Portland John Roosevelt Gardner, Portland John Cole Gilman, lax Angeles, Calif. Bill Cameron Gray, Detroit, Michigan lewis Porter Hiatt, Santa Rosa, Calif. Walter Gordon Holbrook, Roseburg Ramond Fdward Lawyer, la tu«, Calif. Don B, Malmbcrg, Portland F.ugene Randolph Manock, Aurora Dwight O. Nicokn, •Vtadena, Calif. Janie Wesley Randall, Portland Robert Harvey Ruth, Fugenc Roy R. Silen, North Bend Victor John Simpson, Stockton, Calif. F. 1-eRoy Sprague, Corvallis George Warren Swan, Madrid, Iowa Walter Thoma Thompson, Corvallis Marshall Reed Turner, Hebo Oscar Franklin Weed, l-ongvicw. Wash. Barney Houston Wilson, Nyssa W'altcr Meyer Wood, Salem Nti pidurtd: I.. Keith Bateman, Gales Creek N'orman Bclhls, Kureka, Calif. Hugh Jerome IXceney, Jr., Corvallis Chuck JoFo (roldstien, Portland Robert Riggs Johnston, Decatur, Illinois Ralph Neil Willbanks, Portland Jim Capps and Jim Roberts indulge in a bit of relaxation lx tween classes. 1 -4I'ifM row. (icorgc Swan, Harold l.og dcn, Ru . Barry, Don Morn , Walt Kirchncr, Keith Clark, Keith Robison, Ra lawyer, Jack Shumate, ScolUy Parker, l.croy Sprague. Second row; Richard Schuct , Bob Culler, Manfred Douglas, Hal Anawalt, Albert Oar !. Prof. Fery, Karl Johnson. Ixonard Anderson. B !» Ruth, Clyde Stratton, Keith Bateman. Third row. Charlca Hunter, Robert Kisehcl, John Bell, Stanley Swan, (Jeorge Carey, Dave Mason, Vie Simpson, Darrel Schrocdcr, Jim Randall. Fourth row. Jack Thomjncn.Oilcn Campbell, Jim Kvana, Richard Jackson, Kenneth Borchgrcvink. Harry Merten . Harley Horn, Italic I-eavitl, Hill Wren, Pauline Harto, John (iardner. Fifth row; Harry lilcilc. B b Hrosy, Jim Norton, l-arry Kick, l,ew Hiatt, Hill (irifhth, Bob Ostlind, Marshall Turner, Ken Johnson. Sixth row: Jnhn Fleeter, Walt Wood, Jerry John , Charles II. Willison, Art House, Dave Hlasscn, Hub Forhex, Stephen Miller, Robert Smith. Cutting wood during their fall Held day in the Arboretum was this club’s contribution toward relieving the fuel shortage. Winter term they relaxed long enough from duties to sponsor the Forester’s Hall. Walt Wood was president for the year. XI SIMM I'l Xi Sigma Pi is a national forestry honor society whose purpose is to promote scholarship and forestry education. On the campus the fraternity, under the leadership of Le Roy Sprague, is active in forestry school affairs and promotes various activities throughout the year. Other officers included Kugenel Mannock, associate forester and (Jordon Holbrook, secretary. . 4 putk fd: Holbrook. Gordon Nicole . lX.i hi Me . l on A. i-5Knrhusiasm for his field and his school is rhe first impression received in talking to Adolph Xiefle, dean of pharmacy. Under his able guidance rhe school has developed from a room in the basemen r of the science building to irs present modern well-equipped building which he helped to design. Dean Xiefic has been head of rhe school of pharmacy since 1914, and is as proud of his students as they are of him. 126 Dean Jackson goes through the motions of selling Catherine Bunny gets doped in the pharmaceutical lab by Dorothy Free t some liromo while of erating rhe Model Drug Store. her nun and Sherman l.cvvis.Practical application of principles as well as the business side of the profession is obtained in the fully equipped Model Drug Store, which was donated to the school by pharmacists in the state. A student loan fund worth Si 1,000 was established in 1925 by the Oregon State Pharmaceutical Association, and has aided many needy and worthwhile students. (( Proud of the fact that seventy percent of the , graduates are engaged in pharmacy or related pro- fessions, the sch(K)l has almost every year placed all graduates in Pharmaceutical positions. Oregon State pharmacy graduates can be found in every town and city in the stare. An accurate record of the location • - and profession of each graduate has been kept in the Alumni Directory, published by the school itself. (( In its remarkable laboratory located in the basement of the school's building, the Oregon Hoard of Pharmacy, which, incidentally is composed of one hundred percent Oregon State graduates, keeps an eye on the purity of drugs in Oregon, (( Pharmacy, too, is training men and women for work for both military and civilian service. There are few professions that have a longer history than pharmacy, and none have a record of greater devotion and service to mankind. , 127 Frank Henry and Professor Ted Morris among the bottles of "colored water”. Howard Kriz filling a prescription. Caught in the act—Paul Jolly and Laurence Sawyer work in the pharmacy stock room.Terrill Moore Cripe, Portland Dorothy Anne Feman, Corvallis Richard A Men Flyc, Tillamook Noel B. Flynn. Corvallis Belly Ann Fox, Corvallis Catherine Anne Free!, Portland William Ashley Hadley, Dayton Kenneth Jerry Hopkins, Portland Dean Kdward Jackson, Cottage Grove Morris Arthur Johnson, Salem Paul Richard Jolly, Corning, Calif, l-ouis Kugenc Kipper, Philomath Bernard Buddy KlonotF, Portland Howard Wallace Kri , Bern) Donald Francis lark, Portland Pierre Dubois Mead, Jr., McMinnville Jay Franklin Moody, Paso Robles, Calif. Theodore Norman Morris, Florence Audrey V. Olson, Port Orchard, Wash. Robert F.rnest Pcpcr, Portland Harold W. Peterson, Dallas Alice Jean Redmond, McMinnville Laurence Elbert Saw yer, Turner K. Arlinc Sholseth, Salem Mary Beryl Switzer, Portland Marion Frances Walley, Portland Wilma Watkins. Portland AV p'ulurtd: Ix'igh Henry Kelsey, Portland Sherman Lewis, Portland Michael laiwrcncc May, Corvallis Rollic O. Robinson, Corvallis Kenneth George Sims, Portland Trade note predominate the conversation between Don Schmidt ami Fred Boyer. I 28 ]Future pUI- lit|»enxr belong to thi group member of tbe whool of pharmacy—the pharmaciit of tomorrow. To build up interest in pharmacy as a profession, to arouse a cooperative spirit among the students of pharmacy, and to create student and faculty good will is the purpose for which this group was organized with all pharmacy students as members. This year Dean Jackson capably wielded the gavel at the meetings, while June Van recorded minutes as secretary of the association of future pill dispensers. Guest speakers were featured at meetings to acquaint students with opportunities open to pharmacy school graduates. (( On the social side was the annual dance when the prescription fillers of tomorrow take down their hair and swing out—this winter term’s dance was the usual success with Mike May handling the arrangements. (( Spring term found the pharmacy school enrollment greatly depleted, due to the interference of the draft board, despite the need for trained pharmacists today. ((' Activity man Mac Woodward served as treasurer of the Pharmaceutical Association this year, in addition to being active in Round Table affairs. Combining activities of Alpha Lambda Delta and pledging Lambda Kappa Sigma was Betty Cayo, who has gained fame here for her high G. P. A. A transfer from North Pacific College of Pharmacy in Portland, Muriel Vincent, is now leader of OSC pharmacy affairs. Sally Kurtz also gets high grades, despite working in the co-op and being vice president of the pharmacy group. Jim Keyes can be found working in the laboratory many a nice afternoon. With Adolph Ziefle, dean of school of pharmacy, as commander-in-chief of the pharmacy school, this group has had a successful year. 129 j1 Oregon State’s chapter of Rho Chi, national scholastic honorary fraternity in pharmacy, is the second oldest of the present 27 active chapters. The local chapter was established in 1922. Aims of the organization are to stimulate interest in scholarship among pharmacy students and to keep its membership informed of advances in professional and scientific pharmacy. (C During the past year Rho Chi under the leadership of Ted Morris, president, initiated a series of seminars among the senior pharmacy students. Many aspects of scientific and professional pharmacy were discussed. The meetings proved to be of much interest to upper-division students. Other officers for the year were Richard Id ye, vice-president; Marion YYalley, secretary and Laurence Sawyer, treasurer. IIIIO (III 3° 1 Mo ri», ITwolwt Walk}. M irion OUon. Audrey Fly . Richard Sawy«r. Ijurenc Crip . Terrill Noel Flynn presided this year over the local chapter of Kappa I’si, national professional pharmaceutical honor society. The objective of the organization is to promote interest in professional and ethical pharmacy through discussions and lectures in pharmaceutical and allied fields. An annual award is made to the outstanding sophomore boy in pharmacy. Flynn. Noel. President Mwrii, Theodore Jackioa. IXran Mead. Pirn Kipper. laxi'n Peper. Rolwrt Krir. Howard Woodward. Mack RotvinKwi, Rollic Moody. Jay Hadley. William Johnxm. Mofril Hopkin . Kenneth Cripe. Terrill Sawyer, l-aurence Jolley. Paul Sol fiiturM: Flye. RicKard May. Michael Blanchard. John Kelley. I i X Scholarship and personality are the basis of election to membership in Lambda Kappa Sigma, national honor society for women in pharmacy. The group held bi-monthly meetings under the leadership of Wilma Watkins. A joint banquet was held with Kappa Psi, honor society for men in pharmacy. Sarah Frances Kurtz was vice-president and Muriel Vincent secretary-treasurer. Watkina. Wilma Vincent. Murid Kurt . Sarah France Fernan. IXorothy I'M, Betty Ann Cay Betty Gannon, Kathren IjFlainmr, Fern Van. June Wilion. Ala• • • Dean R. H. Dearborn arrived with the school of engineering from Oregon and has seen it develop into the largest school on the campus. C( Friendly and unassuming, he sirs behind a desk rhar guides six departments in the school of engineering as well as vital war work. i 132 Tropical is the word tor it—Walter Gillingham, Hob Hcrgis and Hill Short in mining lab. Dan (iritfin, Russ Martini, Stan Wahl and Hill Miller puzzle over the Corliss Steam engine—and no wonder.Chem engineers Howard Trayle, Frank Sikes and Boyd Handelin operate the complicated Klectro-magneticSeparator. Juicers at work—babrot Kdwards, Kirk Bell and Glen Bridgeford. Engineering is booming to such an extent that this year the school has seen a 12 percent increase in students. A problem in itself to an already popular school, but complicated further by a 14 percent drop in instructors. After ten years of inactivity, the department of mining engineering has again appeared on the campus -swelling total engineering departments to six. The reinstated school boasts nine students. Seven modernly equipped buildings house the largest school on the campus, but the scope of training in engineering work is nor confined within these walls. Under government supervision, but through Oregon State’s school of engineering, approximately twenty courses have been ottered in Portland shipyards and throughout the state in war industries. (( Chemical, aeronautical, mechanical, and electrical engineers may have to keep later hours and relinquish more social activities than perhaps other students, but they are receiving preparation for the country’s service. (( Never before have engineers been at such a premium, trained men are needed in military service, trained men are needed in war industries, and the entire school and staff are going full blast training them. '33 Kd Shields receiving instruction on blind Hying from Instructor Tom Zilka.Robert Aloys Allen, Chiloquin Eugene Wesley Aram, Baker Kenneth l-awrence Barieevic, Portland Robert George Barnes, McMinnville Russell Andrew Beardsley, Salem Clarence Sanson Bennett, Portland Richard Arthur Bjorndal, Portland Glen Roy Bridgeford, Corvallis Glen Paul Caldwell, .Milton James Herman Cap) . McMinnville Carl Elmer Carlson. Portland Emil Richard Carroll. Eugene Walter l-ce Carson, Colton, Calif. Ixo Elton Chaffin, Corvallis Ernie Ixe Cummins, Warrenton Robert Arthur Curtis, Glendale, Calif. William Henry Deis, Portland Edwin Wesley DeKoning, Portland John Walter Duffy, Portland Dale Verne Dustin, Oregon City I .abrot Bartram Edwards, Portland Robert Clark Ewing, Salem Archie Erank l-'angcr, Medford Edmund Goddard E'earey, Astoria William Willett Fillmore, l.acomb Donald Graham Findlay, Portland Arthur Ixe Foster, Portland Grovenor John Eox, Portland Donald Sachsc Francis, Portland I jwTencc Robert Fulker, Arlington Daniel Anthony Giffin, Corvallis Joseph William Goffard, Corvallis Ralph Stoddard Gorman, Baker Harry Gordon Green, Portland Sam Jack Griffin, Boise, Idaho Net pidurtJ: David Livingston Blood, Portland James Frederick Busch, Silverton Theodore Johnston Chamberlain, Corvallis I Jiwrence Garside, Portland «34Donald Wesley Halfhill, Ashland William Moral Halverson, Portland Charles Boyd Mandolin, Marshfield John l.yman Hardy, Corvallis Rome Baldwin Hatch, Kails City l.oui Howard Hildebrand!, Silverton Torn Burton Hill, Corvallis Richard Herman Hunger, Corvallis I.yle Alton Jakus, Astoria Roliert Morton Johnson, Portland Harrell Walter Kanrler, Portland IXinald Craig Kennedy, Corvallis Kdward Jower King, Portland William Paul King, Salem Gordon Karl Kobcrg, Hood River Roliert laiuis Kranhold, Portland I.yle Vernon I_arsen, Albany Joseph Herman ljusmann, Portland C. Stanley la-af, Portland Robert Charlton lee, Portland Kdward Raymond land, Berkeley, Calif'. Robert Vernon la ren , Salem John l-eighton McClintoek, Jr., Portland William Harrison NlcCraw, Portland Corwin Duncan Mel-ean, Corvallis James IXiuglas McPherson, Chinook, Mont. Frederick Howard Madigan, Corvallis Marvin 1-aVern Markman, The Dalle Ralph Waldo Martin, Jr., Kugenc Russell Ferdinand Martini, Portland Collin Robert Mathenv, Wauna William McKinlay Miller, Corvallis W. Kugenc Matson, Albany William Stoekton Milne, Portland George R. Moore, Rosburg, Wash. .VoI puturtA: Reuben IX nal Kangmo, la Angeles, Calif. Jack Moriarty, Portland 35 No slip according to Ned Potter.Robert Angus Morrison, Portland Harold Garwood Nelson, Salem Richard Morris Nelson, Portland Frederick Hammond Nestelle, Portland Toivo Henry N'iemi, Astoria Harold Arthur Norby, N’cwiterg William Charles Octinger, Portland l ean Karl Olson, Portland George R. Osborn, Pendleton Richard Davison Osborne, Portland Kcrnard A. Osipovich, Corvallis Harry Dean Pape, Portland Howard Wesley Parker, Astoria IXon Parsons, Portland Robert Verne Pa ina, Portland George Albert Perrctt, Portland Paul H. Peters, Clackamas (Jordon Petrie, Portland Robert Martin Phelps, Arcadia. Calif. Marvin Spurgeon Prcstwood, Jr.. Portland Jack Carter Riley, Portland Robert I). Robbins. Molalla James Goodwin Roberts, Portland John Daryl Ross, Dallas Wesley Reid Ross, W’amic Thomas Raboth Ryan, Portland Alfred William Sehnurbusch, Portland Charles Robert Scbobert, Portland Calvin latmni Schmidt, The Dalles Fdward Beverly Shields. Jr.. Portland Frank Allen Sikes, Corvallis William Samuel Skans, Jr., Portland Philip M. Smith, Lakevicw iVot pidureJ: Reginald Harold Smith, Portland William Malottc Smith, Salem Xet pidureJ: Dclroy Finley Rynning, Medford Henry (icorge Rieck, Kugene Kdward Samuel Saunders, Portland Clyde Stewart Roberts, Cottage Grove Robert A. Schramm, Portland Ho hum! Just an odd moment with Dean Jackson. «36 Fred Buford Sparks, Klamath Fall l-ester Merritt Stinson, Medford Clark Stephen Strom, Portland Jack Thomas Swart , Portland Wayne l-owell Thorne, Pendleton Herbert l-ogan Tollivcn, Jr., Portland Clifford Alvin Torbet, Corvallis Howard Charles Trayle, Portland Frank Arthur Turner, Portland William Ia vell Wales, Jr., Klamath Falls Kay Daniel Walton, Jr., Portland William Bradford Waterman, Corvallis Leslie Flmer Webb, Corvallis Gordon Henry Weber, Portland Kenneth Bassett William . Portland John Joseph Wittkopf, Corvallis Franklin Laughlin Yoakum, Oakland, Calif. Clair Fra ier Young, Corvallis Kichard Zollncr. Kos . Calif. Kirk Vernon Bell, Salem Milton F. Coffey, Albany Kdwm Milton Conant, Worland, Wyo. Warren William Cooke. F.lkton John laaui Corl, Corvallis William Dale Dennis, Portland Robert Cutter Dorman, Corvallis Jack J. Fee, Portland Walter Kugene Fulton, l.a Grande Ross Fwing Gearhart, Portland Ted M. Gcrow, Jr., Portland Horace K. Get , Jr., Klamath Fall Donald Gory Hall, Hoquiam, Wash. Rdward l-cc Hurd, Hillsboro Xw fidurrJ: James Falwin Stearns, Jr., Oakland John W. Turbyne, Sweet Home Stanley Julian Wahl, Astoria Jack Wilson Woolley, Portland Don Darby, Portland Gerry A. Horstkotte, Bend LFirst row: Ed Shield , Kmil Carroll, Herb Tclliten, Wayne Thorne. _ _ _ " Avar. 1 morse, (’resident Second row: Don I’etcrx, Tol Zilku, lom Hill. Cal Schmidt, I’rotcssor II. F. Kuffner, Fred Ncxtcllc. Infant of the engineering family at OSC, this group was formed in 1938 to aid in the scientific development of aircraft and to promote individual work in aeronautics. Wayne Thorne as chairman kept this group of aviation enthusiasts united. Students in chemical engineering keep up-to-date on the latest developments in their field through this society, a branch of the national organization. Professor G. W. Glecson was advisor for the year, with Boyd Handclin as president and Tom Henshaw, secretary. First row: Byron Distelhorst, Bob Barnes, Frank Sikes, Joe Goriard, Boyd Handclin, Gordon Fluke. C. S. Bennett, Buford Sparks, Braden Ball, Bob Morrison. Second row: Dick Ross, Tom Henshaw, Bill Fillmore, D. F. Kenning, Bob Scholierc, Ernie Cummins, Joseph Bovn Handlus, President Olsen, Bill Deis, Bill Milne, Norman Stephens, Ralph Ohling. Toss Hkssmaw, Secretary i IHirst row: Harold Norby, Alan Johnson, Alan llunnicutt, John Corl, Jack Liljeberg. Ixo Chaffin, I). C. Kennedy, K. V. Bell, Kdward Hurd, HJsworth Cleland. Second row: Wesley Ross, l-arry Fulker, Bill McCraw, l.yle Jaku . Hugene Matson. Marvin Prrstwood, GordonWeber, lister Stinson, Robert Clare. Third row: Ixo Tormanen, Ken Baricevk, Jack Rilcv, Jim Capps. Milt Coffey, Ixslie Webb, Harrell W. Kan ler. Acquainting engineering students with their part in the war program through meetings featuring prominent speakers from military and civilian war agencies, were events of this society under chairman I.eo Chaffin. Professor !•'. (). McMillan was counselor. mm To further interest in civil engineering, this society has meetings featuring outside speakers who tell what’s new in this held. Event of the year was the visit of the national president of ASCE. Hob Ewing, as president, was forced to cancel the usual field trip due to transportation difficulties. Hirst row: Richard M. Aren , Wavnc Dugan, M. I.. Markman, George R. Osborn, Henry Niemi, Bernard A. Osipovich, F. H. Madigan, Willard L. Carson, William I.. Wale . Jr., Richard F. Mundy. Second row: Carrel A. Boylan, Gale Carey, I-cc L Robert, Donald R. Short, Bob Dascenro, Bob Phelps, Joe I-ausmann, Dale Dennis, Lyle V. Larsen, F-dwin Weiss, Bob Fwing. Third row: Richard Zollner, Paul Peters, Grorenor J. Fox, William S. Skans, Dick Hatchard. John Tccrink. Fourth row; Carl Hi. Carlson, Charles A. Bovdcn, Cordon F. Ries, David I.. Blood. 39I’irvf row: l)can Pape, Herb Tolliscn, Corky Mclxan, Profrwor NV. II. Paul, Dave Gross, Archie hanger. Secomi row; Stan Ixaf, Jim Roberto, Frank Turner, Kd Shield . Dick Hunger. Third row: Forrest I .owe, Al I’erret, l ick Bjorndal, Lee Footer, Howard Parker, John Duffv. One of the few student branches of this professional group is organized at Oregon State. Corky McLean was president this year, with Kd Shields as vice-president and Dean Pape as secretary-treasurer. Firtt row: Horace Get , Harold l.cc, Glenn Anderson, Rolland Varner, Fdwin Kuckein, R. II. Hunger, F. A. I owe. Bob Brandenburg. Second row: J. A. Mosloy, Cheater Reed, Wallace I- Blackburn, Bud Baker, Bob II. Hornidgr. Third row (standing): l.yle T. Ijmlaay, N'orval T. Grubb, Kenneth Hatch, Wtlfiam Sander , Dan Griffin A. I). Hughe , W. M. Miller, Howard W. Parker, hid Fearey, F. I- Yoakum. Engineering students and the war were discussed by the national president of this society during his visit to the Oregon State campus fall term. Ed Fearey presided at meetings which featured movies showing war production and reclamation work. 140Hindelin. Boyd Chaffin, l« Ftarcy, Ed Mct-tan. Corwin Ewinir. Boh Yoakum, Frank Shkldi. Edward Thorns, Wav nr Wittkopf, John •Yor fiaurtJ: Torbynr. John Smith, Phil Mataon, Eucrnr Webb. Lcatk WitikopJ. John Chaffin, l o iakua. I.ylr fcCraw. William Barictvit, Krnnrth I jlirbrrr. Jack C»Ppa. Jim CorC John Brain trust of their department is this group of engineering club presidents, headed this year by John Wittkopf. Activities of all engineering societies, including the annual bust, dance, convocation and publication of the Tech Record are directed by this council. Purchase of $300 in war bonds contributed to the OSC Victory campaign. Members of Kta Kappa Nu, national honor society in electrical engineering, are chosen on a basis of leadership, scholarship and participation in the activities of the electrical engineering department. The society, presided over by Phil Smith, makes an annual award to the outstanding sophomore in electrical engineering. 141TA! BETA FI Having for its chief purpose the honoring of those engineering students who show outstanding scholarship, ability, and character, Tau Beta Pi, national honor society for engineers, selects its members from the upper one-tenth of the engineering school. The society sponsors an all-school convocation each spring at which time the society presents awards to the six freshmen in engineering who have maintained the highest scholastic average for their first two terms. Officers for this year were l.eo Chaffin, president; Ivd Keary, vice-president; Clarence Bennett, recording secretary; Don Kennedy, corresponding secretary; Eugene Matson, treasurer; and Leslie Webb, cataloger. Arant. Kuftnt Barnca. Robert Bennett. C. S. Chaffin. I» Duffy, John Kninr. Robert Ftiitr. Kd FiOmore, Bill Gorman. R S. Robert IDM.it!. Don llindelm. Boyd Jakue. l.yW John eon. Robert Kennedy. I) C. I.iljebery. J. W. Martin. Ralph Mataon. Kamt Niemi. Henry ReynoUa. K. C. Roaa. Daryl Roaa. Dkk Scott. Harold Smith. Philip M. Webb. Lerlr F.. Wittkop!. John Voakum. Frank Ponera. William ,V« ptrtvrJ: l42Each year Sigma Tau, national professional honorary fraternity in engineering, presents a freshman award at the Engi-neer’s Hall to the sophomore who has been the most outstanding during his freshman year. Members of Sigma Tau are chosen on the basis of their scholarship, practicality and sociability. These three qualities are held to be of the greatest aids in the engineering profession. (( Captain J. C. Herron, ol the United States army engineers at Camp Adair, was the guest speaker at the fall term initiation banquet. John Duffy was president; Ed Eearv, vice-president; Hill Fillmore, recording secretary; Harold Scott, corresponding secretary; Boyd Handelin, treasurer and Lyle Jakus, historian. Faculty advisor was C. E. Thomas, professor of engineering. Dully. John. President Kearey. Kd ilinildin, Boyd Scott. Harold Killtnoce. W,Ilian. Mai too, Kujtrt SSter Trayl . Howard Smith. Phil llennctt, C S, Gorman, SioJdard Wihb, l-ealie K»inc, Robert TcJliten. Hrrl rl Hill. Tom McCraw. William larion, l.yte Ke noJd». Karl |jl|tt rr, Jack I'arrith, Verl Schulz. Keith Bieiltnayer. Ted Gibv-in. William Graf. Robert Jooet. loiter Stl fidarrJ elton. Melvin Kbeliny. Dick Butch, jamrt Schobert. Ik Gilmor, Robert Jenteo. Alter! 143• • • Genial Theodore Vcrian, a former alumnus of Oregon State, keeps the cogs of the school of secretarial science running smoothly. Yerian assumed the responsibility of directing the school last January, following the sudden death of Dean II. T. Vance. I 144 The search is on with Kay Era lick leading the hunt. Eileen Holden, just a stencil cut-up.»c This year, battles are being fought all over the world. But back of all that, underlying all those battles, is the “Great Battle of the Typewriters”, manned by tens and tens of thousands of stenographers and typists. Stenographers may well be called class A-i in the war effort. In order to insure an adequate group of skilled workers, Oregon State speeded up the training of the secretarial science students. (( Casting new rulings, the school of secretarial science specified that a student might graduate from his school in three years by attending three summer school sessions. And to meet the needs of students planning to enter the armed forces or defense industries, specialized Army and Navy vocabulary work in typing and shorthand have been introduced. (( Complete in one building, the school contains some of the latest office appliances and fixtures, including typewriters, dictaphones, mimeographs, calculators, mimeoscopes and adding machines. (( Responsible for conducting many of the activities of the school. Phi Chi Theta, honor society for women in secretarial science, has conducted radio shorthand contests for high school students and contributed to Victory Center work. (( The rat-ta-tat-tat of typing machines and the silent scribbling of many future stenographers is Oregon State’s answer to the nation’s call for skilled clerical workers. 45 Such concentration! Wanda Turner and Mai Bagby in office procedure lab. A secretary’s delight Jeannette Sims takes notes from Chairman Verian. Additionally yours, Stewart McQueen and Kllison Whitcakcr.Dorris Pauline Arnett, Cottage Grove Shirley Tamton Aihbaugh, Corvallis l sgan Hal Bagby, Portland Kilccn Marie Blundell, Salem Shirkc May Bryant, Albany Barbara Jean Busch. Oregon City Marjorie Agnes Callaghan, Portland Phyllis Jeanne Colver, Boise, Idaho Georgia Rose Cook, Salem Kmma Ruth Cramer, The Dalles I jura Louise De'Vitt, Portland Prance Mary Downing, Beaverton Mildred Kllen Kastman, Dallas Hcnrybelle Joy Faulkner, Albany Kugene Glen Harvey, Molalla Vera Geraldine Hcfler, Portland Cornelia Rose Her ingcr, Boise, Idaho Kilecn Kdith Holden, Salem Wilma Hollinshcad, Bend Mary Ann Janis, Portland Mildred Norcne Jernigan, Portland Robert A. Kinney, Corvallis Rodena I-uella Krebs, Pendleton Stuart Vincent McQueen, Portland Robert law l-cTmirneiix, Portland Sigurd Adolph l.iscth, Portland Mary Kli abeth Magruder, Corvallis IXorothy Jane Meyers, Marshfield I 46 Don Malmlierg caught in the act.Marry Mom, Portland l.cn Rhodes Moyer, Portland Helen Elizabeth Murphy, Portland Don Burton Ncbergall, Albany Dorothy Jane Nowotnv, Portland Maxine Eleanor Osipovich, Corvallis Eleanor Margaret Parker, Dallas, Texas Madeline Edith Patton, Pendleton Eloisc Mary Persinger, Portland Margie Mae Pierson, Lake view Jean Dolores Read, Salem Marlainc Edith Rogers, Pocatello, Idaho Margaret Elaine Rutherglcn, Portland June l-arcnc Murphcy, Corvallis I Jeannette Sims, Freewater Jean Eidna Thompson. Klamath Ealls Wanda l.ucilc Turner, Gladstone Dorothy l.ucillc Valerio, Sacramento, Calif. Sara Ellen Watt, Tillamook Raymond E. Weston, Portland Eillison Madison NVhiteaker, Turner Doris Ann Wiedemann, Portland Robert Williams Wright, Astoria Nona Orpha Zimmerman, Yamhill Busixr.ss AovuMsTaartox: Bob Downic, Corvallis Jack Albert Dudrey, Bend Katherine Ann Fralick, Portland Don Eugene Frederickson, Hocjuiam, Wash. jV«C puturtd: Jack Michels. San Gabriel, Calif. Willard Dean Old , Portland Edwin B. Bishop, SalemPhi Chi Theta, national professional honor society for women in commerce, has for its aims the promotions of interest and furthering of standards in secretarial science. Eileen Holden was in charge of the Phi Chi Theta weekly radio shorthand contest open to Oregon high school students. Another main activity of the society was the presentation of awards to outstanding students in secretarial science at Oregon State. This year the organization purchased pictures for the second floor hall of the commerce building. Officers of the society were Katherine Fralick, president; Dorothy Schrader, vice-president; Nona Zimmerman, secretary; and Shirley Ash-baugh, treasurer. Mrs. Bertha Stutz, associate professor of secretarial science, was adviser. Ar drt on. Margaret Aihbauffh. Shuley IWr. jfaii Brenner. Joan Kuach. Barbara Kaitman. Mildred trahek. Kay Hold™. Kileen Hugh . Murid Inrereoll. Arlene JotuMon. Marguerite Meyer . Prirmo. Dale Scbocler. IMJrr.rJr Schrader. Dorothy Sim . Jeannetle Turner. Wanda Woodcock. Jane Zimmerman. Nona 1 .48Alpha Delta Sigma, men’s national professional advertising fraternity, chooses its members from students who have done outstanding work on the managerial staffs of the various campus publications. The society assists in solving the advertising problems of these publications. Main activity is handling all the advertising in the Student Directory and circulation of the guide. Alpha Delta Sigma also sponsors a slogan contest for the cover of the Student Directory and awards a rotating trophy and a prize in war stamps to the winner. ([ I nder the leadership of 1.other Davis, president, an exchange dinner was held with Sigma Delta Chi on this campus and the Alpha Delta Sigma chapter at the University of Oregon. This year Dr. C. T. Yerian, chairman of the department of secretarial science, was advisor. Davit, I-uthcr A«h. Kuccoc Dcnait. IX. Ur Keike. Karl Harper. Robert IJnJ, Kd-ard Micbtlt,Jack Parker, Scollay Rott. Richard Schmidt. Don Shield!. Ed A'M pUtafti: Terrill. Bill 149n • • • Smiling and energetic, Dean M. Klwood Smith counsels freshmen and sophomores in fulfilling requirements for Junior Certificates which allow them to select a major in a specialized field at the close of the sophomore year. 5° Shrubs for this corner—Professor Peck in his landscape lab. Speaking of RussianImportance of a general education during the first two years of college was stressed more than ever , this year because of the many young men seeking basic work to prepare themselves for the armed services. Curriculums in lower division cover a multitude of student interests. Divided between Oregon State and University of Oregon, the major work in biological and physical sciences is located here with the social sciences at the University. (( A lower division student council, composed of outstanding freshmen who direct student activities during the year, has sponsored night classes in French and Spanish for officers and men at Camp Adair. (( Courses have been both added and dropped from the lower division curriculum. Introduction of a new course of Economic Geography of the nations at war has presented much current interest to social science students. Through such courses as l.atin-American Relations and Pacific Area Relations in the political science department, Oregon State students keep up with the fast moving events of the world, Although many instructors in lower division have been drafted, the departments conduct their schedules with efficiency to meet the emergency. "Oooh, la la,” quoth these music students. Aspiring typesetters, including Kay Kralick, Jean Henderson and Janice Cady. Historic moments in I)r. Ellison’s 8 o'clock lecture class.Kreba. Rrjena I kUooJ, Ray Each term under the leadership of Roden a Krebs, Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honor society, sponsored the intersectional extempore speech contest and awarded a rotating cup to the winner. The society chooses its members from juniors or seniors who have a high scholastic standing and have done outstanding work in intercollegiate forensics. Holden. Kileen Ushering at tyceums and concerts throughout the year is the main activity of Euterpe, local music honor society for women who have outstanding ability in music. Officers for the organization were Betty Blackledge, president; Doris McWhorter, vice - president; Beryl Marks, secretary; and Mary Jo Cox, treasurer. Blackledge. Bruy. Prrtident McWhorter. Dor I . Vice-Prr,ident Mark . Beryl. Secretary Cot. Mary Jo. Treaturer Jcrniirari. Mildred . Margaret lamiton. Dagmar Paulaoa, Oku Mar Zeller. Kli abeth Zimmerman. Nona Cady. Janice Arlene llutchinton. Willnia Peter . Margaret Stickney. Nancy Drntmoor, IXkuu Boyd. Margaret Kl.’eatad. Margaret Coyer. Jean HovelU. Mary Sue Koebke. Helen Whitlock. Betty McCarthy. Iai IX-rnea. Margaret i«. Orpha Kdginton. Ceorgia Konick. Selma Taylor. May Moore. Martha Tenten, louite M«ln, Kiri Floyd, Jean Morse. Bob Day. Nancy National Collegiate Players, honor society in dramatics, has chapters in nearly forty colleges and universities throughout the United States. Its purpose is to raise the standard of dramatic productions in colleges and universities and appreciation of “good theater”. It also develops knowledge of and encourages leadership in college and community dramatics. This includes research in problems of the theater such as scene design, costume design, lighting and play writing. (£ The Oregon State chapter was established in May, 1923. The members participate in plays, often direct productions, and at least every other year, produce a major play. (( Membership is maintained by selection of upperclassmen and women who have fulfilled the requirements and whom the society deems worthy of the honor. (( Officers of National Collegiate Players were Karl Meeker, president; Nancy Day, vice-president; Jean Kloyd, secretary; Robert Morse, treasurer. Miss Elizabeth Barnes, associate professor of speech, was the faculty advisor. Member in an informal discussion of the spring production, "Craig' Wife". Grouped in Mi Karnes' living room are Jean Floyd, Farl Meeker, Lew Krumbein, Nancy Day, Bob Morse and Mis Barnes. •53As their defense project, pledges of this club sponsored a talent show and performed for nearby service men. Selling tickets to all plays presented by the speech department and ushering at dramatic productions further contributed towards earning coveted pledge points which are requisites for initiation into this group. Members and pledges together work on all phases of drama, including properties, stage sets, make-up, casting and direction to further their theater interests. Jerry Herburger rook time off from Junior class activities to hold the gavel of this organization and Jean Henderson, as vice-president, kept her eye on pledge activities in addition to affairs of Victory Center. Ayer . Florence Bennett. Catherine IX»y. Nincy llanoeth, rJeanor Hendertoei, lean Herburger. Jerry Hill. Vernon John«on. Muriel krumbein. I-ewi» Meeker. Karl Morrow. Nancy Moe e, Bob NcUoo. Danuelle Satber, SSetcrly Nuaom Piatt. Carlin Rig . Tom Shaw. IXwothy Sherrard. Mariraret Zeller, Klizabeth 154Kappa Kappa Psi, national music honor society, is proud to claim Captain II. I,. Beard, bandmaster, as a senior member and adviser of the local chapter. Members are chosen for cooperation, leadership, scholarship, musical ability, and personality. (( Hath term the organization sponsors an ROTC concert on the campus for the public. In addition new initiates give a concert by themselves in the old bandstand in front of the library. Members of Kappa Kappa Psi and Kuterpe had their first get-together this year in an effort to get the musical honoraries better acquainted with each other. Because of the war and its resulting transportation problems, the band was forced to cancel its annual spring concert tours throughout Oregon and neighboring states. These tours have been sponsored by Kappa Kappa Psi in the past and will be renewed after the war. (( Officers for the year were Bill King, president; Kd Goman, vice-president; Daryl Ross, secretary; Howard Vincent, treasurer, and Jack I.ilje-berg, editor. .VoI fitUrtJ; IWk. OurJt. Mead. Ctrl Kinir, William, PrctiJrnt l » k, Mclx in Schuttrf, Oiarlc, MlCitllili. 11wm» ( xn n. Edward William AJam . Edward Hand. Howard Bun, Benjamin Vincent. Howard Kot». Daryl liljelxrg, Jack Handctin, Boyd 55 ISIGMA Pill Turner, Wiodi (lerlim;, IXxolhy llumlton, Tod (iiilinJ, Virginia Ixc-riarJ. l oni Bit tier, Jody Carl, Virginia Floyd. Jean Bailey, Anoi Brainard. Betty Sehorler. llikJmrde Menic, Join Hminger. Connie An opportunity for experience in writing was given every member of Theta Sigma Phi, national professional honor society for women in journalism. Besides their individual posts on Barometer, Beaver and other campus publications, members wrote and produced radio programs in cooperation with Sigma Delta Chi, presenting the scripts over KOAC as “On the Campuses”. (( The Theta Sigma Phi Newsletter, financed by the Interfraternity council and edited by Theta Sig, was sent to Oregon Staters in the service. As co-sponsor of the Student Directory, Theta Sigma Phi produced the editor, Wanda Turner. The group assisted in the Nutrition for Defense publicity. ((Jean Floyd, Beaver editor, was president for the year, leading the group in sponsoring the Job Symposium for aspiring journalists, a reception for all women in journalism and the spring Matrix Table banquet. (( Other officers were (jinny Garland, vice-president; Annis Bailey, secretary; Wanda Turner, treasurer; and Leona Leonard, archivist. Miss Adelaide V. Lake proved an able adviser. Such exuberance! 156Members of Sigma Delta Chi, men’s professional honor society in journalism, arc active on the various publications on the campus and encourage high achievements in the held of journalism. The society is co-sponsor of the Fusser’s Guide, published fall and winter terms. During the year, Sigma Delta Chi edits several special editions of the Barometer. (( Kach term the society presents a cup to the outstanding student in beginning journalism. The custom of presenting certificates of merit to outstanding journalists was continued this year. The idea was started last year by presentation of a certificate of merit to Palmer Hoyt, publisher of the Oregonian, and national president of Sigma Delta Chi. Q Monthly professional meetings are held by the organization. The “On the Campuses” program over KOAC was presented daily by members of Sigma Delta Chi in cooperation with Theta Sigma Phi. Bill Fillmore was president; Dick Blow, vice-president; Bob Morse, secretary; and Jim Saum, treasurer. Typical "On the Campuses" program. Killmoee, Bill. Fretadtnt Sacked, Bun Moyer. Ixn Kri . Howard Saum. Jim Bolter. Jack Rio . IXck ScSaelfer. Glen l )»fl . Fred Nelton. Gordon Mor»e. Bob '57IK n IIallecutioeA,. . . Dave Baum’s dual role as president of the ASOSC and Sigma Xu kept him a mighty busy Oregon Stater, yet during his spare moments he found time to challenge the citizens of Corvallis in a scrap loading contest ... a delicious well-fried crow as first prize—to the loser. The contest, however, ended in a draw when the townspeople bested the students by jumping the gun and loaded the scrap before the students could cut classes to arrive on the scene. (£ Cal Schmidt, Delt man-about-the-campus, held the position of Baum’s right hand man and first vice-president. (( To Arlene Ingersoll, Gamma Phi grade getter, fell the responsibility of the top co-ed position on the ASOSC council as second vice-president. (( Ex-junior prom queen Jeannette Sims’ popularity and efficiency was responsible for her second year on the executive body, this time to record ASOSC happenings. (( Don Moyer, ATO personality, as third vice-president, traditionally kept the plants “well watered” in the executive offices. (( Don Hall, Phi Sig, gave up varsity basketball to venture into “public life” as guiding hand of the Memorial Union. (( Bill Stevens replaced yell king John Lynch who resigned winter term because of scholastic difficulties. 161 Jr.AMMETTr. SlMI Cal Schmidt Aklcnb Inolmoll l)o MovesIxona 1 .collar.I Harry Mo» Mary Ijou Arm»lmn|{ Dale Duiiin Karl Clinkinlicari] Skipping merrily on their way to the armed service, the senior class, led by SX president and chief sweetheart judge, Harry Moss. This Portland lad, a secretarial science major, held class meetings on a “grand” scale as per custom in the ML' ballroom .... with modern and “old time” dancing the order of the day. (( Mary Louise Armstrong’s GPA and activities from Alpha Chi was another contribution to the graduating class when she was elected secretary, ((“lively l.cona” Leonard, Kappa heart-buster who mixed journalism with politics, kept the forty-three-ers in functioning order from the vice-president’s chair. This former junior prom princess also was another good reason for the homecoming success. (( Dale Dustin, Theta Chi, kept class dues in good shape with no last minute assessments necessary for graduation. Karl Clinkinbeard, Alpha Sig, kept all misguided “undergraduates” out of the senior inner circle. 162 Very much married fall term was Thane president Bob LcTourneux and Klaine Palmer, a Corvallis beauty whose face adorned last year’s personality section. (( Christmas holidays brought not only the Yuletidc greetings but also word of the marriage of ex-class president Don Francis, Beta, and Nadine Korlan, Theta. (( Biggest surprise of the year was the pin planting by perpetual playboy Lew krumbein, pride of the Sigma Nu’s and Billie Hussa, yacht-owning Pi Phi. ((The remnants of Wanda Turner's Camp Roberts Phi Sig pin finally disappeared this year when the “time and space” factor became just a little bit too involved. (( With pins and rings doing the "quick change” act, the only stable thing remaining for the spring was campus cop Johnny Wells’ periodic nightly inspections of darkened campus doorways. Maestro Tom Kblcn "personalizes". (ins Nelson spots his future. 63 A couple of victory girls, Kay Goul and Jean Henderson.Popular Jerry Her burger, AGR gentleman farmer, injected a rally spirit into a well-war-worn junior class and continued to hold class meetings in the mean time "speeding up" marriage plans with an Alpha Chi. Joy Hoerner, glamour gal from KAT, took time off from ringing the Co-op cash register, Education hall and the Rally committee to give the junior class an "added” executive air. Dark-haired Kilcne Richey, Tri Delt, kept the ditto girls in the limelight and at the same time kept a record of class activities as secretary. SAH's Hill Shinn, took time otf the cinder path and collected class dues to finance the Junior Prom. Bill Beeson, Delt, owed his resourcefulness as sergeant-at-arms to his manly brawn and six-foot-three stature. (£ I he juniors were given more than a “helping” hand by advisor Dan Poling, assistant dean of men. 164j65 George Weiman’s junior prom workers scurried through the feminine ranks and found the five most beautifuls to reign over the mystical underseas kingdom. Fortunates were Marguerite Johnson, Tri Delt; Pat Clark, Theta; Julia Minsinger, Alpha Chi; Pat Northrup, Pi Phi; and Cathy Bennett, Alpha Gam. The dance was put over in traditional style minus, however, the usual big-name band, but prom-goers overlooked all, possibly to attend their last big time affair for the duration. (( Most fortunate of all was prom queen Pat Northrup, who ruled the under-water world for the evening. Journalists Iiililc Schoclcr and Jack Bolter meet a deadline. Well-dressed Jerry Sleight dons his l est for a semi-formal. Percy I-ocev and George Wieman "finance” the junior prom. Columnist Bud Hoover fills his little black book with the aiil of Kappa Ann Fleming.George Dcwcv Barbara Snow I-«roy Porter Marvin Wellman Many will remember George Dewey as a sleepy-eyed night editor putting the Barometer “to bed” in the small hours of the morning, while others will think him as a likeable Kappa Sig who presided over class meetings. Cotillion chairman Bob Beck gave the sophomores and the rest of Oregon State one of the most elaborately “undecorated” dances of the year. War time economy spelled doom to expensive "imported” dance decorators, but the resourceful sophs provided the surprise of the year to Cotillion goers by scouring Benton county. (( Vivacious Betty Saum, Chi O, who dabbled in journalism somewhat herself, took time off from her books and four-points to assist Dewey as vice-president, while also winning an extempore speaking contest on the side. (C Barbara Snow, Alpha Xi Delta, injected vitality into the class notes and with a flourish of the hand made permanent records of class “doin’s” for posterity. (( Confronted with the problem of raising cash to meet the expenditure for the Cotillion and Whisk-erino, Pi Kap l.e Roy Porter appointed dues collectors in each living group and soon filled the “second year” coffers. (£ Marvin Wellman, Alpha Chi Rho, learned many of his strong-armed techniques while taking a course in self-defense and kept order in class meetings as sergeant-at-arms. Dr. C. T. Verian, good-joe head of the Sec Science department, advised the class during the year.Sophomores annexed their first claim to fame with the Cotillion, and their claim to individualism with the Whiskerino. These two traditional events highlight the social activities for the second year youngsters. (( Typical sophomores ranged from smoothest dancer Alpha Chi Glenda Grosky to those rugged individuals who heroise the gridiron fields and maple courts. ((Two SAK’s, Bill Gray and Andy Anderson, popularized the two major sports. Chub Crookham, Fiji, and Pat Glenn, Sigma Kappa, held down night editors’jobs on the Oregon State daily. June Peterson arranges a Barometer. Klwood Hoffman, Pat Glenn and Bob Beck talk over the "big Kris Green, Knid Bird and 1-orelei Keep pause in front of the Co-op. doin’s” of the sophomore cotillion. 167Charlotte Bohlc Alex I'etervm 1‘auline Sander Gene Alliton Jim Cie lin ki OSC will long remember the largest freshman class ever to storm the fall term registration windows when r x kesses and especially rooks flocked to the “West Point of the West” to prepare for their part in the war effort. High man to lead the alphabetical reserve contingents was Alex Peterson, Delta Tau Delta athlete from Portland, who took a commanding toll of female votes and garnered male ballots to join on the freshman bandwagon of first year politicians. (£ Equally apt on the maple courts, Peterson changed the traditional Homecoming bonfire to a war stamp sales campaign combined with a freshman beauty queen contest. Phyllis Dickey, an Albany girl, stole the hearts and votes from her classmates when she was elected to represent them during Homecoming festivities. (( Charlotte Bohlc, followed the footsteps of four-point sister Dorothy by pledging Alpha Chi and settling down in a vice-president’s chair. Pauline Sanders, a Waldo girl who hails from Lebanon, did her job well and kept the class notes in "good shape" as secretary of the ribbon and green lid wearers. (( Gene Allison, Lambda Chi, watched the swelling purse of the school’s largest class and supervised the collecting of class dues. Jim Cicslinski’s football brawn and conditioning exercise to and from the campus and the SAK house proved that he was the man for the job to keep order in class meetings. Dean Du bach served as advisor. 168A pair of beauties reigned over the hearts of first-year and upper class males alike. Janet Newman, prize Chi Omega pledge, nosed out all competition and garnered the title as the third official Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. (( Phyllis Dickey, meanwhile, reserved herself a position to head Homecoming activities with a queenly air as representative of the freshman class. (£ Betty Jo Clinton, Tri Delt, stole top journalistic honors on the daily Barometer, winning the Sigma Delta Chi trophy. C[ Rooks who helped in the Victory Center included Corky Cole from the Campus Club, Paul Heidenreich and Bud Mills of Delta Upsilon, and Tom Ray, Sigma Xu smoothie. (( SK Cleo Belle Wakefield cut a notch for herself as the most efficient Beaver secretary. Gamma Phi Alice Peterson leaves the library for class. 169 Boh Knoll and Bern Jo Clinton admire the Sigma Delta Chi trophy.Organized as the governing body of the M. U., the Memorial Union Board has as its responsibility the rilling of vacancies in membership of student held offices in OSC’s war memorial and also has the power to appoint all standing committees and other committees participating in M. U. activities. High point of the social calendar is the M. U. open house, held every year to celebrate the dedication of Oregon State’s most well-known building. The I Hrjl rotr. rem Ujt: Don Kill, Jacl Porter, Jeannette Sim», and G. V. Copnon; sftomdroc;Percy loccy, K. C. A11 worth, llaroM Ntbon, Glen SehaelTer, ami Dave Baum. board, composed of seven members, is headed by Don Hall, president of the Memorial Union; Jeannette Sims, ASOSC secretary; Glen Schaeffer, Barometer editor; Dave Baum, ASOSC president; G. V. Copson, acting dean of science; J. F. Porter, insurance executive; and Percy P. Locey, educational activities manager. Major E. C. Allworth is manager of the Union building. (( The M. U. houses the offices of student government, the Barometer and Beaver publications, besides meeting rooms for clubs and honor societies. Vcrn Filers’ coke dispensary, located just off the Co-op lwK)k store, still continues to be the favorite loafing center between and during college classes. John’s Shoe Shop continued its policy of "free shines” for varsity football players and provided the rest of the student body a photographic view of the latest campus happenings. 170Turn-over of Associated Women Students’ offices in the middle of fall term brought Mary Carmody to the office of president, filling the spot left vacant by Jean Floyd. ((Jean, who found time to keep track of all campus activities, came to the rescue, as editor, of the floundering 194? Beaver. Former AWS vice-president and Chi Omega junior, Mary Carmody ably carried on the varied duties of AWS president. (( Backed by AWS “exec” council, Marguerite Johnson, Tri-I)elt, was elected vice-president for the rest of the year. (£ Vicki Mall, Alpha Mary Caryiouy Dorothy (icrling Pat Clark Jr»N Ftovo Chi Omega activity girl who was AWS secretary, left school early in winter term to marry junior class prexy Jerry Her-burger. Lege council appointed Janet Rekate, sophomore of Waldo hall, to fill the secretary’s spot until spring elections. C[ Only two officers held over from elections last spring term. Joan Menig, Kappa Alpha Theta, served as treasurer and balanced the AWS ledger at the end of the year, and Dorothy Gerling, Delta Delta Delta, as AWS publicity chairman kept AWS news before the reading public. Joan Menig Vicki HallFireside chat. Motivating power behind the AWS is the legislative council, which plans the activities and outlines the policies for the coming year. Most concentrated preparations are made during the annual retreat, held this year at Maxwell House on the Columbia River highway. It was here that the idea of an OSC Victory Center was born. (( Made up of the vice-presidents of all non-social women’s organizations, this group settles questions of AWS policies and guides the activities during the year. The council meets semi-weekly. Steps up—legislative council. Have one on Gerling.The activities of every co-ed are chalked up on a card in the AWS file, which is capably handled this year by Chi O’s Mary Kascr. The AWS schedule, brimming with activities, gives many opportunities for co-eds to participate in campus events. (£ Presidents of all women’s living groups make up the Standards Committee which meets two Mondays out of every month. Malie Corbett of Pi Phi headed these meetings which are sponsored by AWS for the purpose of discussing campus problems. (( The reversia dance Mortar Hoard Hall—where the women escort the men for the evening, and the I lome Economics club style show are additional projects of AWS. (( The Emily Posts of the campus are members of the Etiquette board. Ilene Russell is chairman of this group, which advises students about etiquette problems which arise on the campus. Standards committee. They handle activity records. Farewell from president to the new Beaver editor. Mortar Board on the march.1 Nickels from Nickel Hops this year jingled through the ANN'S till to the Victory Center and other defense activities which ANN'S kept booming. All women’s living groups held the traditional hops, where men danced to four records for a nickel and were ushered out the back door to make room for the incoming theoretical mob. (( Kappa Kappa Gamma chalked up the highest percentage of nickels per girl to win the rotating cup fall term. Winter term, Alpha Chi Omega won the trophy. (( Kleven thousand twenty-six nickels, total-ing 551 -3°» wcrc t;lken in fall term. Winter term totals showed a Si50 drop, amounted to only $403.46. (( Co-chairmen for the hops were Hildegardc Schoeler and Marian Cobb, fall term; and Gertrude Kirsch and Julia Minsinger, winter term. Marian Cobb Julia Minbinger Hildkcardk Schoeler Gertrude KirachVictory Center workers hold the big sign that was soon to adorn their place of business mm of the mm Convocation October 7 inaugurated with a bang Oregon State’s Victory Center, brainchild of AVVS. . . .(£ State officials were there, credited OSC with opening the first center at an educational institution anywhere in the country. . . . The “Center”, located in the east bay of the Memorial Union building, was designed to integrate all defense activities on the campus. “United We Help” became more than a slogan as the Intercollegiate Athletic board bought a $15,000 war bond, and students began buying war bonds and stamps. . . . (( fourteen weeks later . . . the center re-experienced the activity of its opening day when Marine-ace Captain Marion Carl and his bride appeared there, sold $14,194.30 on bonds and stamps in an afternoon. ((Jean Henderson directed the center; Dale Peterson was assistant director. Ji II. m,1 kno . Director ol Victory Center '75Victosuf, GesvteSi Under the Victory Center, OSC students became victory conscious .... they gave up old broken phonograph records 1400 of them to the Talons who carried out the drive .... they donated their blood .... they collected small bits of metal, paper and material to be used in handcraft work by the men at Camp Adair .... 1'hey pledged a staggering monthly total of $3,056 to go into war bonds and stamps during the extensive drive carried on through living groups .... they bought bonds amounting to $8,631.50- and stamps—totaling $2,089.63—during fall term. Surgical dressings ... for the lw ys over there. Juke box ammunition for soldiers. They count Victory dollars. 176They signed up to work at the Center, or to take classes in first aid, home nursing, motor mechanics, canteen and motor corps work . . . they made draperies for the day rooms at Camp Adair . . . (( Winter term they made surgical dressings goal, 1000 a day . . . members of the local Red Cross chapter directed this work ... the bandages, which took up a lot of the time of the OSC average co-ed, were sent to actual war fronts—concrete evidence of OSC’s war efforts ... (( News of the Victory Center was spread to the student body over the Co-ed Half-hour, AWS weekly radio program . . . 1 I Draperies for Aiiair day rooms. Victory Center on the air! '77Bill Steven Inky Richey Terry Elder l xtie McDonald John Lynch it ii | y Kail term football fans will long remember yell king John Lynch and his raccoon coat during football games. The rally committee, although sometimes criticized, was still one of the most publicized groups on the campus. VIII ill lading serpentines, downtown rallies that often led through the aisles of the Majestic theater, and half time ftIJIJilU stunts, the rally committee kept Beaver spirit high even when athletic issues seemed to be in doubt. New twinkle in the committee this year made the yell leading squad the selection of the student body rather than the Veil king. Bill Stevens replaced John Lynch's unexpired term as yell king. Hm row: Carol Schramm, Joy lloerncr, Peggy Mahatfy, I»i Do,tin, Mrlva Boon, June Peterson. Second row; Bob llawkint, Jim Robert . Don Moyer, John Lynch, lorn Jackson, Jerry Her burger, Bob Katon.The far-reaching powers over student activities controlled by the educational activities Board was felt by its quarterly meeting fall term when the 1943 Beaver editor was replaced because of the failure to meet the "wartime deadlines”. Membership on the board included Dave Baum, ASOSC president; Cal Schmidt, ASOSC first vice-president; Arlene Ingcrsoll, second vice-president; Don Moyer, third vice-president; Jeannette Sims, Koccational AiniviTitA Hoard -Standing: Dave Baum. Don Moyer, (lien Schaeffer, Arlene Ingcnoll, Don Hall, Cal Schmidt. StattJ: Jeannette Sim , Dean Marie, Percy Loccy, Paul Petri, Mary Carmody, Ralph Coleman, Krcd Shideler. secretary; Don Hall, M. C. president; Mary Carmody, ANN’S president; and Glen Schaeffer, Barometer editor. Faculty members are Paul Petri, chairman; Fred M. Shideler, Percy l.ocey, C. B. Mitchell, T. P. Cramer, 1‘. G. Dubach, Mrs. Buena M. Maris, and K. O. Coleman. Percy l.ocev, as director of educational activities, “Czared” nearly all student activities this year on behalf of the board. (( This group determines the policies of the RO I C band, Glee club, Madrigal, College Chorus, Orchestra, Heaver, Barometer, Student Directory, forensics and dramatics, student publications, musical organizations and concerts. Chief purpose of the board is the overseeing of the expenditure of the $2 that comes from registration fees every term. •79Aui«t SpavloImq Go+icesit I)oic.la% Burnt Henry Scott Qualitatively speaking, Oregon Staters experienced the greatest array of contemporary talent presented on the campus for some time during the Kducational Activities concert series this year. (T Wowing a capacity audience on the first program were Paul Draper and Larry Adler, amazing artists of the dance and harmonica,respectively. (( Albert Spaulding, America’s violinist, provided the excellent entertainment for the second concert of the series. Coming on tour directly from his spot as master of ceremonies on the Coca Cola radio hour, Spaulding re-established himself as a favorite of Oregon State as well as of the whole 180S tieA,... nation. (( Pianist-humorist Henry Scott spent an hilarious evening on the campus where he told jokes, acted the clown and incidentally played a very accomplished sort of piano. He’s labeled as the celebrated concert pianist with a sense of humor. C( One of the youngest opera singers of the nation was Douglas Beattie, who appeared at Oregon State early in March. This rich bass-baritone has taken his exceptional musicianship from coast to coast and experienced an appreciative audience among OSC students. (£ The sensational negro soprano Dorothy Maynor was the exclamation point to this run of artists. [Orcgon Staters were impressed by her lack of sophistication and unaffected artistry as well as by her incomparable voice. I.ARRY ADLKR PaVI l) »fKK Dorothy MaynorSkinner, Kir , Executive Committee Kaueno, Walt, Executive Committee I-cToomeu . Bob President Densley, Dave, Vice-President Nyden, Brent, Treaaurer Hoffman, Elirool Dunn, Howard Duma , Phil Earl, Robert Steele, George Snowhill, Tom Otter bout. Bill lanoo, Swede Nikla , Dick Brattain, Blaine Bailey. Doug Young, Dean March, Pat Brocklcy, Wally Stack, Dick Crane, Kay Barne , larry Baum, Dick Bliele, Earl Heckman, Robert I Stucki, Carl Chamber , (ieorge Peshek,Bob I -arkin, John Eunrue, Amo Haw-kin , Bob DcWitt, John (•ray, Norman Nyden, Bob Horn, Harley Cramer, Mickey Wellman, Marvin Hulton, Emrick Davie , Hank Smith. Ed Clark, Bob F.rring r x ks soon learned to respect OSC traditions firmly or gently as the case may be when Thane court met Wednesday noon to punish violators of the campus code. New policies established this year included double hacks for third offenders and a more rigid check on rook lid violators. Thanes, a men’s service honorary composed of sophomores with upper-class supervision, assist with the Talons in ushering at convos and campus functions. The Phil Small Thane trophy award is presented each year to the first-year members of a living group who are outstanding in grades, campus activities and general rook “conduct”. Membership to Thanes is selected on the basis of leadership, scholarship and campus activity. Bob LeTourneux, SPE, served as president for the year. 182Bird, Knid Blake, Kay Bole . I'at Boon. Mclva Britton, l.u Bullwinklc, Brtty Carl, Marion "Viler, Jane Cor rad' , Pat Dippel. Thompon, Claudine Dunn, Donna Gimrc, Anita Green, Rria Herburjccr, Vicki Humphrey, Jean King, Klcanoe Ollila, Evelyn Saum, Hetty Saundert, Marjorie Schramm, Carol Snow, Barbara Stewart, l-nrelci (•ten, Pat Weatherford, Nlarkie K K»kesses who disobeyed the wearing of the inch-wide green ribbon come convocation day, netted little mercy when measures were taken up at Talon court. “Invitations” to 'Talon court come as a result of violations of the campus code. Talons, service honor society for sophomore women, is the goal of every freshman girl. Members are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship and cooperation with school spirit. New members are announced at the Women’s Honor convocation spring term. As president, Carol Schramm directed the job of checking attendance at convos and at the same time ushering by this group at recitals and other campus programs. This year the Talons held a joint dinner with the Thanes and also entertained the Qua mas, the corresponding society at the University of Oregon. ,s3Like the mystical knights of King Arthur’s proverbial round table, OSC’s Round Table has as its purpose the fostering of Christian fellowship. A well-planned program includes many phases of fellowship activities. Chief among these is the Rook and Rookess counselor organization, a program designed to orient freshmen to college life and college living, not only their first year in school but all during their college career. The “big brothers and sisters” sponsor freshman retreats, firesides, the traditional “mix” for the first-year students. Mary Louise Shupe and Mac Woodward served as co-chairmen of the counselor organization this year. A score of other programs executed by the Round Table include World Student Service bund Drive, International Week, Radio Vespers, Seabeck Conference, luncheon forums, deputations, Religious Kmphasis Week and the Faster Sunrise Service. Officers include Mary l.ouise Armstrong, chairman; Mac Woodward, vice-chairman; Mary Louise Shupe, secretary; and Dick Ross, treasurer. Faculty advisors include K. W. Warrington, George Schroedcr and Mrs. Tracy Johnson. Executive secretary is Alice Jacobson. i J | oi mi Table Member : Kront:Gertrude Kind). Dick Rom.Stella Spears, Mac Woodward, Mary la ui c Shupe. Back: Ben Kerns,Mary la uitc Armstrong, Dave Baum, Marge Wilson, George Harnik, Nell Keeney, Brent Nyden. ft Westminster House is one of 58 student centers on tax-supported colleges over the United States. These centers are supported by the Federated churches with an aim to coordinate social and religious activity on the campus. Weekly “open house” is held for informal gatherings of anyone either “dated” or “single”. Activities of the Westminster House include the Graduate Club, Guild, radio vespers, deputations, music, and Sunday evening forums. The hostess-director of the group is Mrs. H. E. McLean who is “at home” for all who care to visit. (£ A council of nearly 40 officers and chairmen are responsible tor the operation of house activities. Members of the executive council include: Hob Barnes, president; Margaret Allison, vice-president; Corinne McTaggart, secretary; Shirlee Bryant, treasurer; Wilbur Wieprecht, program chairman; Nancy Sonneland, publicity director. WESTMINSTER HOUSE A devotional service. Vr.»TMixrrKK F.xacircivi: Council: xh to right: Shirlec Bryant, Margaret Allicon, CJertrude Kir«h, Bob Barnes, Nancy Sonneland, Corinne Me I aggart, and Wilbur Wieprecht. 1851 GUua U President Strand at the religious leaders' banquet. Retreaters hug the fireside. A hillside religious service.Actiuiti i... Fellowship and worship characterized the activities of the student church groups at Oregon State. These organizations cooperate in an effort to bring students together by means of Sunday evening forums and worship services, weekend outings and retreats, plays, banquets, radio vespers and Friday evening parties. Each year a Religious Emphasis Week, planned for all students, brings to the campus outstanding religious leaders. A Wcslcv freshman party. Lutherans move in some new furniture. Newmans on an outing. "Mail to OSC"! A scene from “The Rock”.Members of the OSC Cooperative Association board of directors make up the group which controls the policies of the Coop Bookstore and the Campus store. The two stores are operated cooperatively for the benefit of Oregon State students. A percentage refund is available each year to student members of the cooperation. Any regularly enrolled student is eligible for membership. (( Facilities made available to the student body through the two stores include a post office, printing service, sports goods department, all campus-used textbooks and school supplies. Nearly all of the employees are students of the college. C. P. Irvine is the manager. ((Nine members of the board of directors are named each winter term for the ensuing year. This year’s board was headed by Dave Baum as president. Other members were Jeannette Sims and Harry Moss, seniors; Jean Ann Pasley and Jim Jackson, juniors; Marian Carl and Doug Bailey,sophomores; and ( . R. Hoerner and Dr. S. H. Peterson, faculty representatives. PacCaven u»es »alc ajvpcal on Dorothy Lilly, while Maradcc Gatchcll ami Hill Terrell look on. IS8 Threatened editors........... Midnight conferences determining policies .... a shortage of newsprint .... and of printers, night editors and carriers . . . banners shouting army releases ... the big day when two new typewriters made their debut......aspirin and black coffee .... deadlines and assignments .... let’s put the baby to bed.... i iPatient. . . I;rcd Shidcler, associate professor and in charge of the department of journalism, nurtures would-be journalists from the J 111 stage and up as far as they’ll go. He molds ’em and makes ’em with the patience of a parson. Although head of the publications committee, Shideler is not the publications power he could be if given a chance.For the past seven years, the Publications Board has served as a combination guiding light and smoother-of-troublcd-watcrs for the powers-that-be in Beaver journalistic circles. The main function of the board, as a subcommittee of the Kducational Activities Board, is to recommend appointments for the editorial and managerial positions on the Beaver, Barometer, and Fusscrs’ Guide. In addition, the board works to foster general efficiency Seated: Jean Floyd, K. T. Kced, Fred Shideler, Paul Petri. Standing: Cal Schmidt, (Jlen Sehaetfer, Dick Rou, Ixn Moyer. in student publications. Problems arising out of editorial and news policies are given special consideration by the committee. Occasionally, questions on policy are presented by students and faculty for action by the board. (( Members of the board this year include bred Shideler, associate professor of journalism and chairman of the committee; Professor Paul Petri, chairman of the Kducational Activities Board and ex-officio member of the committee; Cal Schmidt, first vice-president of the student body; Glen Schaeffer, Barometer editor; Dick Boss, Barometer manager; Jean Floyd, Beaver editor; and I«en Moyer, Beaver manager. 191Kditor Schaeffer’s got those mad about ’em blues. I Jack Bolter HiWegarde Schoeler Rum Sacked Kay Goul l ot Getting Fred Eycrly Wanda Turner Dick Jenning The first half of fall term brought many a gray hair and dark circle to Kditor Glen Schaeffer. A shortage of reporters and copy forced Editor Schaeffer to inform the Beavers about a variety of interesting facts ranging from the number of eggs produced annually in Mesopotamia to the average life cycle of an amoeba. But the beginning of the fall monsoons saw an end to this “space-filler” and the beginning of a whole series of columns which kept local boomers busy and worried. Bud 1 loover’s “Rolling Donut" caused many a raised eyebrow and kept the Beavers fighting for copies. Another new plan this year was the featuring of more editorials. Several special issues of the Barometer were turned out during the year. I'pper staff meetings were held once a week so the boys and gals who were in could keep up on the score. Spot news was run on the back page in real, honest-to-goodness newspaper style. I his year there was no excuse for the Beaver who didn’t keep up on the war. 192Who’s on the blacklist. Nelson? Bright lights of the staff were Fred Kycrly and Pat Glenn, who put many a Barometer to bed. Another bottle-neck that developed to harass the staff was the appearance of a new set of printers. Many a night editor went on a black coffee and aspirin diet in the wee small hours of the morning. I lildc Schoeler turned out several reams of copy, wore down the keys on her typewriter, broke several fingernails, and eventually ended up as one of the most popular people on the staff. Kiftt row: Betty Floeter, Jenny Floeter, Betty Anunxen, Jeanne Johnson, Virginia Carl, Glen Schaeffer, Betty Jo Clinton, Pat Glenn. Hildegarde Schoeler, Dorothy Gerling. Second row: Fred Eyerly, Ixmixe Melvin, Alice Peterxon, Mary Hanion, Betty Nixon, Sally Jackman, Lana I.u Bouxka, Virginia Kelleher, Hum Sackett. Third row; Boh Chruman. Dick Hinge, Alice Jone , Charle Crookham, Gordon Nelxon, Dick Jenning, Marion Kierrck. Fourth row: Gene Arant, Dick Hartman, Bud Hoover, Jim Irvine, Jack Bolter. •93Virginia Carl Mary Jo Cox Margaret Dome Betty Brainard Don Schmidt May Taylor Thousands of dollars passed through Manager Dick Ross’s office this year with nary a scratch. Ross was kept busy coordinating his corps of workers and succeeded in bringing order out of the chaos. A business man as well as a journalist, the manager kept 45 student workers busy approximately 250 hours a week in managing the Haro’s budget. Outnumbered by the feminine faction, the boys manage to keep up subscriptions, local and national advertising and circulation of OSC’s daily. The greatest attraction of the office, however, was the collection of freshman beauty queens who were assembled by Manager Ross.Biggest problem was finding enough work to keep the little army busy. As it’ this weren’t a big enough headache, the next problem was finding enough typewriters for them to cluster around. The rookesses who really showed hustle will be in line for staff jobs next year. (( Good Joe of the start’ and handy-man was Don Schmidt, who did everything in general and was advertising manager in particular. He handled touchy businessmen with the proverbial kid gloves and managed to bring in many an inch of advertising. Mary Jo Cox initiated a new system whereby bills were collected in full and on time, an almost unheard of thing in the history of advertising. (£ Betty Brainard and Ginger Carl were the old hands on the start' who helped to make the office click. Betty kept an eye on the 55$’s and ccc’s and handled the local advertising, while Ginger bit her nails over the national advertising. IMROMEm MMffltS Betty Brainard assets Maralyn Pfouts in learning the ropes FirU tosv Mac Taylor, Ailccn Floyd, Maralyn Pfouts, Pat Silver, Shirley Bonder, Margaret Domes. Stroud rote: Barbara Ni ic, Janice Octinger, Margaret Roberta, Jean Allen, Betty Mch-ing, Joyce Birkemicr. Third rote: Dick Rosa, IX n Schmidt, Mel Hagood, Mel Grimbcrg. 95Madame Editor Jean Floyd flings a mean layout. Kum Sacked Ixona Ixonard MiUqjardc S hockr Dot Getting Di.k Jenning Bob Mem Kay Goul Gordon Nelson A change in editors during fall term by the educational activities board made Jean Floyd the second woman in the history of Oregon State to edit a major publication. Resigning her position as president of the Associated Women Students, Jean was immediately put to the task of choosing a new start', setting deadlines and bringing behind schedule work up to date. In addition, the 1943 start' had the earliest final deadline in Heaver history. (( The 1943 Beaver carries one theme throughout the book, "Oregon State Goes to War,” a theme which the start'decided might well be called “The Heaver Goes to War”. Wartime problems plagued both editor and start' with material shortages, labor shortages, higher costs. It seemed the air corps didn’t have exclusive rights to the "gremlins”. The Heaver had a set, too. (( Smartest move by Editor Floyd was the transformation of the Heaver office into a second floor lounge, pictures on the walls and a cot for weary journalists. New interest kept the office crowded with enthusiastic staff members who were always on the go, beating deadlines and pleasing the “Dead-Eye Dick” efficiency of their chief. 196Associate Editor Bob Morse bustled with layouts and kept peace in the Beaver family. Executive secretary Betty Saum tried desperately to find something for the crew of secretaries to do. “Bags” Jennings kept the student activities section under his thumb, while Marguerite List struggled to keep the music section under hers. Leona Leonard soothed troubled deans for the schools division, with Pat Glenn keeping track of loose ends in that department. Kay Goul organized both beauty and personality arrangements, having a pretty good basis for judgment, herself. The Morse grey cells working the overtime shift. First row: Betty Anunton, Virginia Carl. Pat Glenn. I lildegardc Sehoeler, Joyce Hamilton, Marguerite last, Nina Harris. Second row: IXirothy Gcrling, Pat Noarthrup, Dale Peterson, Betty Saum, Virginia Kwcrt, Betty Burchardt, Alice Jones. Betty Bal lwin. Third row: Dick Hinge, Russ Sackctt, Bob Morse, Charles Crookham. Standing: Roger Mills, (Jordon Nelson, Dick Jenning. 97High pressure ;ilesmanship l»y l.cn Mover. IW Kennedy Hot. Chriunan Ixona Ixonar.l John Kilbuvk Jim lxe.lv Dorothy Nowotny Betty Saum | This was a year of superlatives for the Beaver managers. Collections of payments on the Beavers were set ahead three months. A new high was reached in sales. The sales drive t x k less time than ever before. Advertising was collected in double time. Just think—all this and Moyer, too. (( But the set-up faced by Manager I.en Moyer and his henchmen was not a dreamy one. The whole management of the Beaver had to be speeded up to a faster tempo than ever before. With Leona Leonard and Dorothy (Jerling handling the sales, a new high was reached. Part of the credit can be given to the corps of handsome lads and lassies who lxx sred sales in 1 the living groups. After all, it isn’t every day that Ixrw Krumbein and Jerry Herburger dress like a pair of shv co-eds, even if it is to sell Beavers in a sorority house. 198 IDorothy Nowotny reigned as office secretary . . . . keeping the ever-present rookess helpers slaving. Don Kennedy took time out from the engineering lab and sold a record number of pages to OSC organizations. (( Students dashing in to pay their final payment just before Christmas vacation saw Mary Kollins from two doors down raking in the shekels. (T Jim Leedy collected the advertising in record time and turned it in earlier this year than ever before. The financial management gave Percy Locev reason to smile again. Manager Moyer squandered a neat £4 rather than the usual $100. "Morgcnthau" Nowotny rakes it in. Pint row: Mary Kolliivt, Jenny Hotter, Virginia Steed, Janet l.ind for , Jacklyn Hucatrjardt, Dorothy laackow, Carolic Cn«hy. Second row: Betty Cayo, Peggy McLucas. Shirley Keed. Barbara Bierce. Lari Ice Wilton. Marjorie Hcckart. Third row: Dorothy GcriiM, Dorothy Nowotny, Alta Potmen, Clara Adams, l.eona Leonard, fourth row: l niite Scott, Betty Mchring, Barbara Grove. Marie Eddy. Fifth row: Phil Smith. Hap Weyman. Bob Chritman, IX,n Kennedy. Ixn Mover. I99Kir»f row: l-'ricda Vogel, Nadine Schumacher, Vc»la Sender , Ixirrainc Termecr, Virginia Carl, Virginia Kdlchcr. Second row: Marie Eddy, Beverly Gaunt led, Mary l-cr Jenka, Joan McCready, Norma llrdbrrg, l.aurcncc Sawyer, Virginia Weimar. Third row: Dr. Kalph Colby, Ann Cook, Killy Carson, Harry Kurt , IKck Schict , Dave Van Cleve, Warren Fleming, Dr. Sigurd H. I’etcrjon. The Lamplighter is the exclusive baby of the campus literary lights. All work on the magazine from copy writing to the actual printing is done by the students themselves. It boasts of being one of the few college magazines in the United States that is an all-student project. (( Each of the eight issues published annually contains six or seven stories, several poems, and three or four feature articles. New features this year were a movie column and book reviews. The start' also tried an experiment in impressionistic writing with the series of short essays printed every month. Each issue was dedicated to a different branch of the armed forces. The army, navy, air corps, WAACS and WAVES were among those to be saluted. (( The armed forces and the local draft boards took their toll, but a start' of over forty-five students worked on the magazine. The administration of the magazine now has a distinctly feminine flavor with Virginia kelleher as editor and Ericda Voget as business manager. Ruth Ann Clark turned out the original cover designs and supervised the art work, and Bev Gauntlet built the circulation to over 600 copies in her capacity as circulation manager. The rise in circulation was accomplished despite the change to cleaner jokes this year. (( Many hours of work are spent in assembling in the basement of the home of Dr. Sigurd H. Peterson, faculty advisor. VltGISIA K11 ; 1 111 « Kmnu Vo.., I 2001 Wanda Turner I.I KE Davis Seated: Betty Bunion, Jiannc Hu tier, Morion Kicr ek. Standing: (Jcnc McKinney, Jean Harvey, l.arry Straughan, Jack Bolter, Dorothy (iron, Bill Cutler, hid I jnd. White hope of rhe freshman girls is the Fussers' Guide. Besides furnishing many a rook with his little black book, it is the first step on the activity ladder for many an aspiring rookess. A corps of students assisted in checking the copy, contacting living groups, and building sales. The Guide this year combined a military theme with that old Beaver spirit. The cover, done in orange and black, featured Benny Beaver in a dive bomber. Spurred on by Jim Roberts’ prize winning slogan “Sight Name—Date Same”, rhe sales reached a new all-time high. (( Editor Wanda Turner was assisted by Tod Hamilton, Marion Jean Kierzek, Jack Bolter, and Gordon Nelson. Luke Davis headed the managerial staff, which included Ed Lind, Karl Feike, Ralph Allen, Gene McKinney, and Vcrn Hutchinson. A new deal was initiated this year with Theta Sigma Phi, honor society for women in journalism, supplying the editor-in-chief. Sponsorship of the magazine is still in rhe hands of Sigma Delta Chi, professional fraternity for men in journalism, and Alpha Delta Sigma, professional fraternity for men in advertising. The former organization furnished two of the associate editors. ((, A new system of double checking of the students’ names did away with many of the former mistakes. No longer does little Betty Co-ed find herself enrolled in the school of engineering, and Joe College doesn't take his phone calls at Waldo 1 Lall. As in previous years, the magazine was published both fall and winter terms. 201Sc.1 ted: Robert I- l-ee, Kugenc Ash, Robert Schobert, Dan Phillip , Wayne Kendall. Standing: W. H. Paul, S. H. Graf, Fd Shield . Franklin Yoakum. This year marked the thirty-fifth year of publication for the Tech Record, campus engineering magazine. Launched in 1907 as the Northwest F.ngineer, it was later rcchrist-ened the Student F.ngineer. In 1922, the magazine was overhauled for the last time, finally rating the title Oregon State Technical Record. As a result, it has been the lech Record to hundreds of engineering students since that time. Published quarterly, this year’s Record placed its emphasis on the relation of the engineer to the war. In tune with the times, the entire magazine was keyed to the war effort. Fditor Frank Yoakum found a bottleneck in the fact that the majority of the engineering projects on the campus were “hush-hush” work. Despite the pussy-foot attitude that was forced upon it, the magazine built a circulation of around a thousand copies. This year’s Record, also, showed a change in make-up. The cover featured a full page photograph in color illustrating a phase of engineering. (( Assisting Fditor Yoakum were Sam Griffin, Jim Leedy, and Leonard Pani. Fd Shields handled the managerial end of the magazine with a corps of right-hand men, including Fugcne Ash, Dick Freiden-rich, Hob Schobert, Dan Phillips, and Dean McFeron. I he Record is now a member of Fngineering College Magazines Associated and exchanges with over eighty different schools. Faculty advisors S. II. Graf and W. 11. Paul lent a guiding hand to the staff. Frank Vo am i Fd Shi rum 202 Mi, Mi, Mi . . . wafting across the campus from the administration Imilding......turn, turn, de turn .... rumbling up from the lower campus as the band plays for military drill . . . . music for morale . . . . music to steady nerves . . . OSC has music........... biAect i. . • Professor Paul Petri directs educational activities as well as the music at Oregon State. He has a knack for keeping his students awed but admiring. jThe Music committee as coordinating agency for music organizations on the campus, has charge of scheduling appearances of these groups l orh on and off the campus. (( Problems which arise in the various clubs are presented to this group for consideration. (( The committee was organized six years ago as one of the divisions of the Kducational Activities board. The chairman of the committee is Professor Paul Petri, director of the Music department. Prof. Petri represents the group on the Kducational Activities board of which he is also chairman. (( This year’s committee is composed of Mildred Jernigan, Madrigal president; Vernon Sarter, Glee manager; and Jean Thompson, president of the Co-ed band. Mi »ii' CouMiTTr.r: Vernon Saner. Barton Spring, Prof. Petri. Mildred Jernigan, Jean Thompson, Charle, l)urek. I he Kutcrpe Singers are a group of women selected from the Madrigal club who study more advanced compositions and appear before smaller audiences where the Madrigal club cannot be used because of its size. They have been used in meetings of Mothers’ and Dads’ clubs throughout the state and give a recital for the visiting mothers on Women’s Weekend. (( Members are: Mildred Jernigan, Florence Sims, Margaret Bell, Mary Kllen Rutherford, Nona Zimmerman, Iris Duva, Charlotte Bohle, Roselle Kind, Margaret Allison, Betty Marsters, Pat Best, Jean Beard, Selma Arstill, Mary Car-mod y, Dorothy Walker, and Kli-zabeth Burdon. Don Nevergall is the accompanist. ' W:il v „ A The Kutcrpe Singer,, directed by Prof. Petri, are on Oregon State , li»t of favorite muucal organization,. Here is the ROTC band before its number was depleted by members leaving for the armed forces. With drum majorettes Barbara Wet more and Carol Voclker to inspire them the ROTC band made their traditional appearances with their traditional zip and pomp. Chuck Duzek served as manager and Howard Vincent as assistant manager, hut as these men left one by one for the armed forces, Kd Adams ably took over the managership. Captain II. L. Beard was conductor and adviser to the band for his 38th year, although illness forced his absence for parr of the year. Majorette Carol Voclker struts her stuff at one of the 1942-43 Beaver rallies. 207Delbert Moore, professor of stringed instruments and conductor of the OSC orchestra, feels that a knowledge of good classical and modern music is essential to a well-rounded education. I lis main purpose is to instill a love of the art in both his pupils and his orchestra. (( The Oregon State college orchestra not only has a complete symphonic orchestra instrumentation, but also is the only mixed instrumental group on the campus. The OSC" Orchestra | au»e» iluiing rehearsal .... Director Moore in hack row. (( The orchestra has a large following, not only among students themselves, but with Corvallis music lovers, as witnessed by the number of both students and townspeople who attend each concert given by the group. (( The group is both an activity and a class, one credit a term being given for participation. The members receive instruction in the playing of instruments and an added appreciation of fine classical music. ([ Professor Moore led their all-Mozart concert held on the campus in November. In February they played for a concert in Salem, Oregon. Music for Baccalaureate and Faster Sunday are traditional public appearances. (( From the orchestra a small group is selected to play for college plays, banquets, and other functions where such entertainment is requested. (( This year Barton Spring is manager and Clyde Varner is librarian. 208The Glee club offers men of Oregon Stare college an opportunity to study and sing compositions for male voices. Selections consist of compositions of classical type and those of the more popular variety. Rehearsing twice a week under the direction of Professor Paul Petri, the Glee club gives a concert every year. Additionally, they arc heard at convocations, banquets and other social functions, both on the campus and down town. (( Resides Men’s Cilcc club members assembled in the Memorial I'nion lounge. Professor Petri ii the director. these appearances, they join with the Madrigal club to form the College Chorus which also gives a number of concerts during the school year. Outstanding among them is the Christmas Concert, the annual rendition of Dubois’ “Seven Last Words of Christ” on Good Friday and the Baccalaureate service and commencement exercises each spring. (£ Membership in the organization is open to any male student of the college who has a pleasing voice and a knowledge of music notation. The members are selected by tryouts at the beginning of the school year. For faithful attendance, the Educational Activities Board gives a key after two years of participation in the Glee club. (( Vernon Satter is president of the organization. Other officers include Jim Jackson, vice-president; Sam Trueblood, secretary-treasurer; and Way Lee and Leroy A. Bates, librarians. Christine Oerrel is the accompanist. nM 209The Madrigal club, one of the outstanding activities on the campus, is popular with the students, affords excellent training, and gives students an opportunity to study literature composed for women’s voices. (( Adding much to the cultural life of the campus, the Madrigal club is heard on a number of occasions alone, and with the Glee club with which it unites to make up the College Chorus. Nineteen hundred and forty-three marks the Madrigal chorus, pictured above, i oik of the largest student groups on the campus. completion of its thirty-seventh year on this campus. (( Members arc selected by voice trials which are held yearly under the direction of Professor Paul Petri. The group meets twice a week for their own practices and with the Glee club once a week to practice for the College Chorus. (£Outstanding is their own concert and the annual Christmas concert. They also appear with the Glee club at Easter singing the "Seven Last Words of Christ", by Dubois. It is traditional for them to appear with the Glee club on the Baccalaureate program. Featured soloists of the Chorus are presented at this time. (( Don Ncbergall is the accompanist at practices and at concerts. (£ Mildred Jernigan is president of the club and the other officers arc: Beryl Marks, vice-president; Alice Doherty, secretary-treasurer; Grace Gimre, Nancy Teutsch, Marilyn Larsen, and Jo Bowman, librarians. 210 MADRIGAL Curtain going up . . . back stage twitters and jitters .... Speech contests .... won and lost . . . . a c Haller in the air corps .... Victory Review ......touring army camps of the Northwest .... Major productions staged down town . . . . bursting the seams of the Majestic .... Frenzied references to Barometer review . . . . Good ole Shepard Hall I’ruler the direction of the forensics committee, Oregon Staters conduct their speech activities. Students and faculty members comprise the governing body in this extra-curricular field. Members this year were Professor C. B. Mitchell, head of the speech department; Hartphey Haller, general forensics manager; and Marjorie Anderson, women’s debate manager. Professors Karl Y. Wells and Paul X. Knoll were in charge of coaching oratory and debate teams, respectively, and under their direction teams won laurels at speech contests with colleges and universities of the Pacific Coast. Managers for the 194; 194.) teams were Dave Baum, men’s debate; Marjorie Anderson, women’s debate; Kay Lockwood, impromptu speaking; and Harry Thurman, oratory.The managers are responsible to the general forensics committee for their part of the speech program and coordinate their section with the other groups.Prof. Knoll, Carl Kin . Tom Riggs Dave Baum, Hartphey Haller, Jack Schuitcr, Lew Cunningham, Adrian Hewitt. Operating under Harephey Haller, general forensics manager, and Dave Baum, men’s debate manager, the men’s debate squad traded verbal blows with fellow spielers at the Pi Kappa Delta tournament at I .infield College in February. "Resolved: That the I nited Nations should form a permanent federal union with the power to tax and regulate commerce, settle disputes and enforce such settlements, to maintain a police force and to allow for the admission of other nations who subscribe to the principles of the union,” was the question that rang forth in the halls at I .infield. Supporting the Oregon State banners were Haller and Baum, senior men’s debate; l.ew Cunningham and Adrian Hewitt, junior men’s debate; and Carl Fitts, one man debate. Professor Paul X. Knoll was the coach.Standinr Prof, Knoll. Filcen Holden, Rodens Krebs. Betty Decker, Marge Anderson. Priscilla Wilson. SteuJ: Claudine Thompson. Pat Avrit. Joan Signor, Betty Dickey. '1'hc feminine Patrick Henrys of the campus had a rough time this year. Transportation problems and the cancellation of the women’s division of the Southern California invitational tournament restricted the activities of women debaters. (( However, at I.infield College, the senior women’s team, Eileen Holden and Rodena Krebs, won four debates and lost seven. W hile in the junior college division, the Number 2 Beaver team won seven and lost three. Members of the team were Betty Decker, Priscilla Wilson, Betty Dickey, and Joan Signor. Pat Avrit, Claudine Thompson, and Marjorie Anderson completed the women’s squad. (( The tongue twister debated by the women this year was “Resolved: That the United Nations Should Establish a Permanent Eederal Union with Power to Tax and Regulate Commerce, To Maintain a Police Force, To Settle International Disputes, and to Enforce Such Settlements, Provide for the Admission of Other • Nations Which Accept the Principles of the Union.’’ Rodena Kreb and Kiletn Holden jeem in doubt about jomething. Front rov: Virginia Carl, Hrtty Irvine, Prof. WVIU, Klixabetb Menr tr, Sylvia Arnold. Bark rtAc: Clcvc l-othgrcn, Tom Riggs Karl Clinkinbctrd, Harry Thurman, Kay Ixxkwood, Herron Black. The Oregon State orators rated high this year. The long hours of work put in by our male and female Daniel Websters reaped results. Harry Thurman evidently had the technique for he turned in the enviable record of one first-place award and two seconds. 11c captured the top spot in the Pacific Forensic League Oratorical Contest at the Cniversity of Southern California and garnered the second place awards at the Oregon State Men’s Old Line Oratorical contest and the Men’s Junior Oratorical contest at I.infield. (C Another first-place winner was lom Riggs, who placed first in the Oregon State Peace Oratorical contest at Pacific university. (( Thus, for the second year the members of the college oratory squad have placed two men in number one positions. To coach l)r. F.arl W. Wells, goes much of this responsibility for the success of the squad. 215J The OSC forensic teams did themselves proud this year. Six first-place winners was the score chalked up by the Heaver lads and lasses. Top man of the squad was Harry Thurman, who captured first place in the Pacific Forensic League Oratorical contest at the University of Southern California. In addition, Thurman managed to walk off with three third-place awards. Dark-horse of the women’s squad was F.liza-beth Mentzer, who in her first year of varsity speech work placed first in three tournaments, lop honors went for her work in the extemporaneous speaking contests at I.infield and the College of Puget Sound. (( Another winner on the oratory squad was Tom Higgs, who placed first in the Oregon State Peace Oratorical contest at Pacific University. Kay Lock-wood proved to be a winner on the extempore speech squad by taking first place in the contest at Linfield. Thurman. Harry Rig$», Tom l-ockwood, Kay Mcnt cr, Elizabeth Clinkinbeard, Karl Carl, Virginia 2l6 JPenny Read in a scene from the Hawaiian sequence, with a chorus made up of Margaret Sherrard, Nancy Day, ABc Kimball, Norma Hrdberg, Beth Crancr, and Phyllis Springer. "Girls of All Nations" was the title of this number. Front row, Beth Craner, Roselle l.ind and Phyllis Springer. Hack row, Penn) Read, Margaret Sherrard, Norma Hedberg, Alice Kimball, Namy Day, and MidfB Hampton. Victosuf, (l uue ... «t even Variety would sneeze at an estimated audience of sixty-five thousand. Varying a thousand or so one way or the other, that’s the approximate number of soldiers who ignored “standing room only” signs to see the Oregon State Collegiate Victory Revue this year. (( The revue was conceived and organized fall term by genial Charles Watts of the speech department to entertain the boys in khaki from Camp Adair. But good news and “hot” talent travel fast, and before the year was over the Beaver lads and lassies had traveled from Canada to California. Plans for the summer include a two-month tour of all Canadian Army camps and stops at American camps as far north as the Arctic circle. ((The ambassadors of good will from old Corn Valley made quite a record for themselves. They didn’t play a camp where they weren’t invited for a return engagement. (( But all was not fame and acclaim for the troupers. They had their troubles, too. The big problem was replacing troup members who were drafted and put on the receiving end of the entertainment. I niquc was the lack of star billing in the revue. Everyone had a specialty, and it wasn’t unusual for each act to have four or five encores. Yes, the Victory Revue was a four-bell feature from start to finish. Magician Dick Swan give out with a trick or two, with the able auiuilKC of Beth Craner. 217glamour preferred “Glamour Preferred" ca t in action from left, Dorothy Playford, Dick Ryman, Bob Mono, Paul Ryman, Kathleen Sander , Bob Orr and Karl Meeker, Klorence Rycrson and Colin Clements wrote a noisy little play about Hollywood called “Glamour Preferred" which was unveiled locally for two capacity Mothers Weekend audiences last May. (( The play itself was a none-too-sure rapid fire farce which commanded attention if only for its noise and action which kept its student cast rushing about the stage for three acts. However weak the play, it was presented with spirit and enthusiasm by a clever cast and found a delighted audience of students and mothers. In his Barometer review. Dr. H. R. Childs said that “Mother would probably be a little shocked. Plays weren’t like this when she and father went to school.” He was undoubtedly right. Such goings-on as these would probably amaze even ribald old Hollywood. There was an oomph girl, a mad director, the expected temperamental star, the childhood sweetheart. ((The audience was most pleased with the performance of Marilyn Wunder as a Middle-West purity leaguer. As svelte Rady Towne, Dorothy Play-ford painted an ingenious portrait of the Brooklyn moll turned lady. Karl Meeker was an amusing Goldwyn-type producer. (( Director of “Glamour Preferred” was I). Palmer Young who also designed the lush modern setting one of his best. 218 Comedy moment with Marilyn Wunder, Dorothy Shaw and Karl Meeker.Bill Callow as Teddy Roosevelt gives out in one hilarious moment. It was one of the best and most original comedies of this generation that I). Palmer Young brought to Oregon State audiences in Joseph Kesselring’s “Arsenic and Old Lace’’. The presentation of the play last fall was somewhat of a scoop, too. Oregon State was one of the first colleges in the nation to present the play. 11 is still wowing packed houses in New York. (( The spectacle of two sweet old ladies murdering thirteen men with “a spoonful of arsenic, a little strychnine, and just a pinch of cyanide’ theater. Oregon Staters loved it. (( The whole Brewster family, around whom the play revolves, is slightly zany. One nephew thinks he is Teddy Roosevelt, another is a balmy drama critic. Still another nephew is a villain who looks like Boris Karloff. (( In her first leading role, Dant elle Nelson gave a top flight performance as one of the homicidal sisters. As her accomplice, Judy Weatherford was equally convincing. Richard Schuchard was excellent as the fake I)r. Kin-stein. Bill Garrison’s Mortimer provided clever inu-endo, and Bill Callow brought laughs in the Roosevelt role. (( Mr. Young’s Victorian setting for the play was excellent. Stagecraft and lighting were comparable to some of the best plays in the past at Oregon State. provides the basis for one of the best evenings in the Judy Weatherford and Dant elle N'eUon explain iheir homicidal tendencies to nephew Hill Garrison. 2I9«|1 PLV MY HOW’ Cony holds the attention in this “Fly Away Home" scene. From left to right, Civilla Reehcr, Fred Ross, Steve Mayor, Jim Meecc, Alice Howard and Jane Weller. Alice Howard, Warren Hawkins, Heth Crancr, anti Jane Weller are pictured in this comedy I‘'or his first directorial assignment on the Oregon State campus, Charles B. Watts produced “Fly Away Home” as the winter term major production. (( It was a quiet comedy about a rather bizarre American family who had gone too, too modern. Career girl Mama has decided to divorce long-estranged father and marry a crackpot professor. Of course, she doesn’t. They never do in this sort of play. The kiddies come to father’s rescue, naturally, and mama gives up her career for the family. (( Dorothy Bennett and Irving White, the authors, had some good ideas and situations, but they became more than a little confused in execution. The total result, however, was always amusing and occasionally very funny. ((Several members of the cast proved they were worth watching in the future. Notable especially was the clever up-stage comedy of Civilla Reeher as Nan Masters, the play’s mother. In the smallest part in the play, Nancy Day stood head and shoulders above most of the cast in the role of Maria, fiery Portuguese siren. Jim Mccce had the best comedy lines and delivered them with intelligence and enthusiasm. (( The two packed houses which viewed the comedy went away well-satisfied with the performance they had seen. “Fly Away Home” is a type of play which seems most amusing to a college audience. 220■ First campus in the I'. S. to have its RO I C mobilized juniors and seniors living under military authority . . . . in privates’ uniforms .... receiving privates’ pay .... a winter term review with Gov-vernor Snell doing the honors . . . . 500 moving into the dorm to study advanced civil engineering .... a big year for the military departmentColonel W. R. Scott Members of the staff are: Front row: Major Webster, I.icut.-Colonel Schjorvcn, Colonel Scott, Lieut.-Colonel Jones, and Cape. (Jarreuon. Second row: Cipt. Mackenzie, Captain Nlushet, Captain Black, Captain Bowers, and Lieut. Meeker. Third row: licut. Sumner, Captain Pray, and Lieut. Phillips. Commandant of Oregon State’s KOTC unit in wartime is Colonel Scott, veteran of forty-three years of active military service. Colonel Scott came to Oregon State about a year ago to take over his duties in the military department and has clearly proven his abilities as a military leader during the time that he has been here. He is a graduate of West Point and served in World War I as a lieutenant-colonel. (£ The work which Colonel Scott and his start' have performed has done much to uphold further Oregon State’s record as “West Point of the West’’. The efficient start' of officers at O.S.C. has the responsibility of training future officers for war duty. Several hundred of these men, who have received their commissions through advanced KOTC, are now in active duty throughout the world.B Although somewhat unglorified in modern warfare, the importance of the engineering unit of the army is steadily increasing. To the engineers go some of the toughest assignments any unit of the army can receive. Building roads, bridges, wire entanglements and other forms of construction, often in the face of enemy fire, are not the sole duties of the engineers. They must also be able to use some of the weapons of other units effectively and efficiently during combat. (( Students in the engineer unit and other ROTC units must now join the army enlisted reserve corps before they are permitted to enroll for the advanced training. This new ruling went into effect during the past year. Men enrolled in the KRC are subject to call for active duty at all times regardless of whether or not they are enrolled in the advanced ROTC. (( Advanced college military trainees are no longer sent to summer camp at the completion of their junior year. Instead they arc sent to army training camps after the completion of their senior year. They do not receive their commissions until they have satisfactorily completed this final period of training. Under the old system the seniors received their commissions upon graduation from college. Harrell Kan lcr, Catlct l.ieut.-Colonel of che Fngineering unir. Senior in engineering are: Front row: Schmidt, Dorman, Osipovich, Kan lcr. Young, Johnson, I’rcstwood. Second row: Hatch, Green, Wilson, Waterman. Connat, I't inger. Third row: Francis, (Jerow. Hildebrandt, Osborne, Saunders, Allen.t V .v;- Senior in the R.O.T.C. Infantry unit arc: First row: Holloway, l.anibrcvlit. Thaw, Harvey, Jackson, Krcdcrickson, Weston, Turbync, Blow, Whittaker. Second row: Flyc, Stewart, MeFadden, Glynn, I’arker, McQueen, Downic, Clark, Varrclmann. Third row: May, Scott, Beavert, Bartruff, Terrell, Wright, 1-cTourneux, Gray. Fourth row: Binegar, Bennett, Bagby, Baker, Moyer, Meyer, l.iscrh, Morris. (U THE H ill! II. • • ! %'c Bartruff, Cadet I .ieut.-Colonel of the Infantry unit. A vitally important unit of any army is the infantry. Highly mechanized in modern warfare the infantry no longer depends upon marching as the only means of transporting troops. Rifles, machine guns, and mortars, however, still form a major portion of the weapons at the command of the infantry. The army rifles, which were used to drill the basic students, were turned over to the army and wooden rifles have been substituted to drill the freshmen and sophomores in the manual of arms. (£ To the advanced R.O.T.C. men falls the responsibility of instructing and drilling the basic students. This work aids in preparing them to become commissioned officers in the ranks of the United States army. The juniors receive cadet-sergeant ratings of various ranks, and the seniors are appointed to commissioned grades, while they are enrolled in the advanced course. (('The infantry unit can boast with pride of the number of cadet colonels that have been selected from its ranks in the past years. Again this year an infantryman, Ted Morris, was appointed as cadet colonel of the Oregon State Reserve Officers 'braining Corps. 224• • • Supporting the other units during battle is the responsibility of the field artillery unit. A great deal of practice and training is necessary to carry out the difficult tasks which the artillerymen must perform. The large guns under their command must be handled with maximum speed and precision when firing upon enemy objectives or enemy positions. (£ Two batteries of modern 105 millimeter howitzers have replaced the obsolete 75 millimeter guns which the field artillery previously used. These guns arc used to train the men in the firing of problems in practical training. To compute the data for the firing of a problem the men who operate these guns must use range finders, B. C. scopes, aiming circles and other intricate instruments. Besides these responsibilities the artillerymen must also maneuver the big guns so that they can coordinate their fire with the movements of the infantry. (( The enrollment in the basic ROTC units were somewhat decreased this year as lower classmen who enlisted in the Naval reserve corps or Marine corps were exempt from military training at college. In spite of this the Oregon State Reserve Officers Training Corps has been able to carry on a successful and more intensive training program throughout the three units. 22 Frontrov: Sam Wynn, Julius Purvinc, Harry Larson, William Neely, Glen Schaeffer. Ivan Kandra, Jim Roberts, Howard Kriz, Wally Thaw, Grover Lee, Chuck Goldstein. SeronJrow: Clyde Roberts, Harold Babcock, Jack Fee, Manning Becker, Don Findlay, Ralph Wdlbanks, Jerry Middleton, Pete Mead, Jack Michel, Clyde Dehlinger. Third rots: Al Parker, Will Wieprecht, Richard Walton, Ray Walton, Don Malmbcrg, Cliff Torbet, Ken Walker, James Withvcombe, Jim Bunzo, Harry McNeal. Fourth rote: Dave Blasen, Stan Smith, Luke Davis, Dean Olson, George Bain, Wayne Howe, Krnie Cummins, Tom Kbtcn, Del Crew . Fifth roa: Chuck Olmstcad, I-awrenceOusterhout, Alvin Leach. Dave Baum, Fred N'cstellc, Dave Bartruff. Dwight Nicolcn, Robert Kinney, Wayne Thorne. Richard HallockSecond platoon—Infantry—George Meyers, platoon leader; Dave Bartruff, second in command. 6 iej fOn Staie The objective of this drill company is to provide an organization suited for demonstrating a high state of efficiency in drill and to provide an organization to represent Oregon State College in military competitions and exhibitions. 1 norne, pi a toon leader . Dean Olsen, Francis McXeal, and Don Findlay, assistant offi. cers. First platoon—Engineers—Bob Allen, platoon leader; 'fed Gerow, second in command. Third platoon—Infantry and Engineers—Marvin Prest-wood, platoon leader; 'Fed Morris, second in command.Scabbard and Blade, national honor society for R.O.T.C. cadets, chooses its men for their outstanding scholastic records in military and for the qualities of leadership which they possess. Only juniors and seniors who arc enrolled in advanced military are eligible for membership. (( Activities of the organization include the military ball which is presented each year during the spring term. Special awards are also given to outstanding basic students by the society. F.ach term the company holds a formal flag retreat. ((The primary purposes of the organization are to give the top men in the various military units recognition for their work, to promote interest in military policies and affairs, to give men a chance to get together in the discussion of problems, and to listen to opinions of competent men in military service who are often invited to the meetings. (( Duke McQueen was captain of the company during the current year. SniHUKI) HI! BLADE McQueen, Stuart Wilton. Arthur Baitby. l .vjn kanxler, Harrell kinney, Robert Morn . Ted Xicolen. Dwifht Bennett. Kujfene Butch. Jarr.ea (ieron, Ted Butt ruff. Kmery I-iri'.n. Harry tohna-jn. Robert Thorne. Wayne Partcoi, IV.naU Groaa. Dave Crew . IXelbert Dement. Sam Me Neal. Franew Bla.en. David Ho) km ay. Wayne PmtaooJ. Marvin Mel an, Corwin Younr. Clair (.teen, (ioedon Mead. Rierre kamlra, lawion I’eterton. Jarr.ea I 227Infantrymen Warn the principles of firing the .30 caliber machine gun. Mill Oi'UJaA nd this was war to more than 2,000 Oregon State men who were faced with Warning the ways of battle in preparation for service with the armed forces. Schooled in the techniques and mechanics of modern war, Oregon State men are ready to take their place beside thousands of other graduates of Oregon’s largest educational institution. They were ready for action on the desert, in the swamps and in the air. r,r ng a msrructi, ' amou H cvery a cry»»ian 7!4e GadLet Golosiel... Top-ranking man of the Oregon State ROTC unit this year is Cadet-Colonel Theodore Morris. Ied’s military ability and attitude have fully qualified him to fulfill the duties and responsibilities of this position. He is a member of Scabbard and Blade, national military honor society, and the Oregon State Rifles.  « Engineers erecting a pontoon brid8c across River. Zx e it MG d Ufveji Among top ranking rifle teams in the nation is the Oregon State squad which has won and successfully defended the National Rifle Association regional and national intercollegiate championship in 1941 and 1942. These men will soon be building bridges on Amcri can battlcfronts throughout the world.Members of the Oregon State Rifle Team: Hack row, Sgt. I-ester Jamerson, coach; Harrell Kanzler, Ted Morris, John Bocek, and David F. Gross. Front row, Francis NlcNeal, Denver C. Gore, Burdette Dodge, Warren Baker, Dick Lahti. Practical training such as this prepares men for the job ahead. 33Rete MtQ’Uui0HZtiuMm . , . • ,„mv navy, and marine procurement program tsentatives of the pin J ’oreeon State men. 1)U™6 ,he or,,ho bt,ncte ir„d t ik tli Army Atr Corps, the Naval Air Corps, and the Marine Corps, announced programs available to otllegt studtms 'Fhese programs provided for regular enlistments with the understanding that the men might proceed with college studies so long as the exigencies of the war permit”. It was explained that the purpose of these reserves was to build up a group of college trained men from which officer material might he selected, (f During the fall term a procurement committee representing all of the branches of the service mentioned spent some time on the college campus giving information and enlisting college men. By the end of the term 1,092 Oregon State men had enlisted. These various programs offered an opportunity to the men of Oregon State College whereby they would serve in the armed services when and if the necessity arose. In the meantime it would be possible for them to continue their studies and better themselves to qualify as future officers. Ii»on Staters who enlisted in the reserves, »URDW( :«j Im-, s  bisiectosi x l AthJ tiai... The homey-looking gentleman you see gazing reflectively from the opposite page is Percy Locey, whose name has for the past several years been synonymous with Oregon State college, and more particularly its athletic department. He is responsible, along with an excellent coaching staff, for pulling Heaver athletics out of the red-ink category and making Oregon State a power to be reckoned with in intercollegiate circles. (£ An active member of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Managers’ Association, a guiding factor this year in the selection of Rose Howl participants and one of the leaders for the past decade in the Shrine East-West game, “Perc” is renowned for his cold efficiency when the occasion demands. However, his loyalty to Oregon State has never been challenged. A former State athletic great in his own right, he is the possessor of a whole trunkful of old uniforms, game trophies and awards, and was also a former student body president. (( Through his office are cleared a majority of the funds necessary for the functioning of the various campus class organizations, honoraries and committees. In various phases of his work, he is ably abetted by Office Assistants Ken Hroadwater and Marie Hackenbruck, and Athletic Publicity Director Irwin Harris. 239 Ken Hroadwater Irwin HarrisI. P. Cramer Lowell Stockman G. R. Hoerner Allan Rinehart h. NI. Smith H. I. Hutchinson W. T. Johnson Dave Baum Establishing policies which will govern the athletic program at Oregon State college and acting as an advisory or counseling body for the Director of Athletics are the twin purposes of the Board of Intercollegiate Athletics. For the school year 1942-43 the board consisted of C. V. Ruzek, G. R. Hoerner, T. P. Cramer, Dave Baum, Glen Schaeffer, Dr. V. T. Johnson, E. M. Smith, Ixiwcll Stockman, Allan Rinehart, Hal Hutchinson, and Warren Reid. Rinehart and Reid are now serving in the navy and have been granted leaves of absence. The editor of the Barometer, Schaeffer, and the president of ASOSC, Baum, are the student representatives on the board. (( Percy P. Loccy, director of athletics at Oregon State, holds the position of executive officer for the board. Ruzek, head of the soils department, is chairman of the board, and as such, is automatically the representative of Oregon State college to the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Athletic conference, which is composed of one representative from each school participating in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate athletic program. Hoerner is secretary for the board. The board meets three times a year, once each term. ATHLETIC BOARD C. V. Ruzek Glen Schaeffer 240t Razz, Dazz, the autumn day of a big game at "O" State . . . . Typical Beaver mobula-tion .... Gals in high heels and their last pair of nylons . . . . Fellows in white shirts and rooters lids, whistling .... “Fusscr, Fusscr, Fusser” . . . echoing across Bell field . . . Camp Adair invariably cheering for the other side . . . The teams are on the field . . the flag is raised . . . on your feet for the National Anthem!.... Wow! the kickoff. ....WwVvwww ’••w-■ V V. ‘ ‘Proctor OFF 1.1 Kb! A SHOT . . . Travelling to the Palouse country tor their opening game, the Orangemen got off to an auspicious start, as the Vandals folded badly in the second half. A number of new men received their “baptism of tire" in a game that was unimpressive in every department except scoring. THRIl.LKR ... A thrilling, last-minute finish downed the Oolden Bears and threw the Beavers in the unwanted role of favorites in the conference championship race. Joe Day put on a one-man show for Oregon State until a pass from Smith to Mcinnis put the ball on the one-foot line, from which point Smith plowed over for the score, with four seconds of game time remaining. WHOA, BKNNY!. . . An under-rated, inspired Bruin eleven rose up to smack the Staters for their most complete defeat of the season, in a game played at the I .os Angeles Coliseum. Overshadowed in every department of the game, Oregon State was unable to get under wav at any time during the encounter, save their one scoring drive, l»v Bob I.ibbee. BRONCO-BUS'TKD . . . An even-up, unspectacular affair throughout, with the exception of the Broncos’ Freitas-to-Beals passing combination, which ultimately spelled the difference in the score. Lloyd Wickett and Joe Day were outstanding for the Beavers. I leximerShelton Mclnms .ibbee off tor gain against ftruins. Smith OssowskiKenneth Stevens ,-r •• ’ i. t!S 3Jnk v HalISffiBMi "No, you don't!” Gustafson set tor Cougars’ Kennedy. Clement GOOD GAME, BUT ... In the first half it looked as though the Orangemen were going to down the vaunted Cougars. Sophomore center Bill Gray provided the season’s most spectacular play by sneaking the ball off the toe of Jay Stoves on an intended punt and racing sixteen yards to a touchdown. Injuries to first-stringers bogged down the Beaver attack, however, and the Cougars’ Kennedy-Stoves duo clicked devastating!}' to make the final score read WSC 26, OSC 13. HABIT, MAYBE?. .. On a lakey stadium turf at Seattle, the Huskies capitalized on two breaks to provide the margin of victory in an otherwise even contest. Oregon State passed effectively and made more first downs, but lacked the punch to score. 1 1 1 i : 246 Johnson 1REVENGE WAS SWEET ... In one of those unfortunarely-unfor-gettable contests, in which the Redskins clicked for a touchdown almost every time they clicked ar all. The Orange passing attack was functioning well, but not well enough to score when the ball was within the 10-yard line, as it frequently was. This game is doomed to go down in the records as “The Track Meet”. Dungan NOPE!! . . . The Stinermen snapped back to top playing form to smack down a surprisingly good Grizzly aggregation in a fast game on Bell field. Joe Day rolled up more than twice the combined yardage of the Montana backs. The battle was further noteworthy for the debut of the sophomore halfback discovery, John Beauchamp, who scored two touchdowns and passed to Lee EeichardtBeauchamp Day leads interference as Mclnnis gains against Ducks. vensen Same Mr. Mac rips through Spartan line. iclaskowski Pearmine THE lilli (iUIE WINDUP . . . Travelling to East Lansing, Michigan, for the first game between the two schools in recent years, the Beavers shook off their road-weariness to definitely outplay a strong Spartan team in a deadlock encounter. Michigan State, previously winner over the mighty Great Lakes Naval Station team, was the odds-on favorite of the pre-game experts. The Beavers, however, dug in to overshadow their opponents in every department except punting. Joe Day successfully completed the season without having lost a single yard from scrimmage and was ranked 14th among the nation's leading ground-gainers. Koblin registers affection for Orange tackier. EMPHATICALLY . . . Wherein the Ducks were brought down, plucked and devoured in the worst defeat ever suffered by them in the long history of rivalry between the two schools. Every Orange back played his best game of the season, with crippled Joe Day leading the attack, as the Beaver defense held the much-publicized Tommy Roblin virtually spellbound and successfully bottled up the other Oregon backs. It was easily the outstanding performance of the season for the Oregon Staters who were underdogs in the betting odds previous to the game. (( The game was the final home appearance for Seniors George Zellick, Marv Markman, George Bain, Lloyd Wickett, John Mandic, Day, Erank Parker, Bill McFadden, Warren Perryman, and Bob Libbee. X'lnni5 gains a ain against Michigan Stare. T.xvhA Gold Opening the ’42 season minus eight of eleven starters from his Rose Bowl eleven of the previous year, I.on Stiner was faced at best with an extensive reconstruction program. To make matters worse, some of the more dependable sophomores and reserves failed to show up, due mainly to enlistments in the armed forces. (( Thus, pegged for the bottom rung on the coast conference ladder, the youngish Beaver head mentor opened practice this fall, assisted by a new backficld coach, Luke Gill, formerly head coach at the University of Hawaii. As always in Stiner-coached football, the keynote was work and more work, drilling constantly on fundamentals, at first completely ignoring hipper-dipper in favor of straight football. And from the remains of the mighty Duke-downers arose an Orange eleven that, while not world-beaters, certainly confounded the experts who tabbed them as tail-enders. (£ With its chief vice inconsistency, the Beaver team showed brilliantly on occasions, climaxing the season with an astounding 39-to-2 thumping of the University of Oregon. C( Joe Day and Lloyd Wickett were two of the remaining veterans who repeatedly played ball of an All-American brand to earn national recognition for themselves and the team. Front row: Beauchamp, Swarbrick, Stevens, Gray, T. McFaddcn, Pearminc, Kenning, Miller, Kennedy, Miles, Crane. Second row: Allman, trainer; Gill, assistant coach; Carr, assistant coach; Parker, Zellick, l.ibbcc, Wickett, Perryman, Markman, Mandic, Bain, W. McFaddcn, Day, Wilcox, l)r. Waldo Ball, team physician. Third row: Barratt, manager; Coach l.on Stiner, Dungan, Hcllherg,Ossowski, Clement, Harper, Johnson, Zielaskowski, Panagis, Coleman, Sholscth, Percy Loccy, director of athletics. Back row: McRcvnolds, Hcximcr, K.vensen, Bowman, Leich.irdt, Gustafson, Proctor, MclnnU, Shelton, Smith, Waterhouse, Duncan, manager.Boy, those pledges better have our scats saved .... The Thetas have on yellow sweaters tonight .... “Tweet” (that’s the whistle)..........l’iluso almost got blitzed on that play . . . . Look out for Anderson, there on the floor.... Stevens’ half-time stunts are smoothing up ... . “Moider da bum,” contributed by the Brooklyn element in khaki . . . The final gun . . . now fur a real contest in Schneiders’.......Warren ndcrson I larvcvAnderson on the way down. Action’s convincing but where’s the ball? An auspicious season opener in Corvallis saw the Beavers drop the highly-touted Huskies impressively by a score of 43 to 39. The second evening, however, produced a fired-up Washington team, and showed clearly the form that made them odds-on favorites to win the northern division title. (( The Seattle games resolved into a fine study of triumph and tragedy, as the pennant-bound Seattleites swarmed all over the hapless Staters, who, previous to the series, clung to a mathematical chance of tieing with Washington and Oregon for the championship. A devastating scoring attack, led by the Huskies’ red-hot Captain Wally Leask, downed the Beavers almost before they could get started. (( They did, however, succeed in stopping their pet hate, Bill Morris, who had hopes of breaking the conference scoring record. The remaining members of the opposing team waxed warm in contrast to exceptionally poor shooting by the Beavers, spelling the wide margin of difference.The absence of Don Durdan, forced to remain at home with a near-tragic case of chicken pox, and an early shoulder injury to Center Krland Anderson dampened the attack of the Gillmcn. Putting these two regulars on the sick list had its bright side, however, in bringing to light the two freshmen, Bill Taitt and Tom Holman, whose fine play proved a great aid to the Beavers for the remainder of the season. (£ Feature of the four-game Idaho series was the personal scoring duel between Fred Quinn and Lew Beck. The tall Idahoan ran wild in the Palouse games, scoring 27 points in the initial encounter. In Corvallis the story was different, with Glen Warren glueing himself to the Vandal center and rendering him ineffective. Quinn’s stoppage meant the Tripping of the entire Idaho offense, with no other player seemingly able to carry on where he left off so abruptly. Beck was the constant dynamo of the Beaver machine, shooting baskets from all angles and taking over I)ur-dan’s duties as floor captain. Too late for a rcbvumd -55Heck gets one around Borrevick Andy shoots over Borrevick as Taylor registers anxiety. Seeborg gets set to cast off.WaAJliHXftcMStc Sheridan captures rebound from Warren ...TIF MM DUCKS More properly known as the “See-saw Series”, the feudin’ four games were played this year with all of the spirit that generally generates from the ancient intra-state athletic rivalry. Webfoot followers were ready to sell out cheaply after the first game, as their charges went down, 46-36. (( The following two encounters completely upset the Beaver applecart, with the southerners throwing up a baffling zone defense and “Slats” Gill’s charges couldn’t hit a brick wall coming straight at them. Scores: 35-30, 38-42. The final game saw the Beavers regain their shooting eyes and win by a decisive score of 41-31. The most discouraging point in the playing season occurred on the last leg of the Palousc trip, when the road-weary, Durdanless, Andersonless Oregon State five withered before the combined efforts of Captain Owen Hunt and Gail Bishop. The W. S. C. team took full advantage of the Beavers’ disadvantage to win both ends of the double-header. (( The two Corvallis contests were shaded blue on the other side of the ledger, however, as the Beavers, with Durdan and Anderson back in the lineup, showed superiority in every department except stopping Bishop. The Cougars, minus Hunt, leaned heavy on Mr. B., and although he kicked through nobly, his mates could not seem to provide enough points to make up the margin. (( Matching Bishop almost point for point and playing a brilliant floor game, Lew Beck stole the show for the Beavers, although the back-court work of Durdan and the spectacular retrieving of the bouncing Taitt came in for their share of recognition. An ankle injury in the second game cur short a high-scoring evening for Durdan. 257Opening the northern division season with only three lettermen returning from last year’s championship aggregation, Coach “Slats” Gill again prompted disdain on the part of Oregon State followers for his earlv-season predictions and their unabashed admiration for his consistency in turning out fine basketball teams, regardless of apparent lack of material. (( With Don Durdan, Lew Heck and Glenn Warren as a nucleus about which to rebuild, Gill unearthed an array of fine freshman, sophomore and transfer talent that filled in beautifully where the departed Mandic, Mulder, Valenti and Dement left off. Krland “Andy” Anderson, big blond center up from last year’s rook team, proved a bear on the backboard, and his style of play put fans in mind of Elmer Kolberg’s antics a few years back. Don Cecil, a junior college transfer, stepped into the forward vacancy, and although hampered by illness and tough luck throughout the season, was outstanding both on offense and defense. (( Two sensational freshman prospects, Hill Taitr and Tom Holman, saw a great deal of action, with the former earning a reputation as one of the finest backboard men in the northern division. Holman filled in at guard position in Durdan’s absence when the latter was down with the chickenpox. Incidentally, it was feared that Durdan would be unable to participate for the remainder of the season due to an eye infection resulting from the siege, but Fortune smiled briefly and permitted his return to the lineup after a six-game absence. (( Starting east for their pre-season jaunt virtually “without a prayer” the Orange hoopers proceeded to perform sensationally in Madison Square Garden against City College of New York and go on to win four of five encounters against the toughest opposition in the country. (£ The team played in hard luck throughout the season, with injuries and illnesses cutting a wide swath at the most inopportune moments. Without the consistence of last year’s team, the ’43 Beavers nevertheless performed brilliantly for an aggregation in which inexperience played such a major role. The Beck-Durdan combination was the outstanding guard duet in the league, and each came in for his share of all-conference recognition. 258 From row; Howard, Cecil, Harvey, Warren, Anderson, Brophy, Swarbrick. Stcomi row; Jessup, manager; Allman, trainer; Beck, Jeffries, Durdan, McCluskcy, Dicey, director of athletics; Coach Gill. Third row; Carey, Winter, Finlay, Taitt, Bower, Dale, Johnson, Holman.Green turf glistening in the first keen rays of April sunshine .... bleachers full of ice cream cone-eating females . . . . neat rows of bats and a pint sized bat boy . . . . “ Stee-rike ! ” bellows the umpire .... the pitcher, preening, winds up — lets go . ... the batter, prepared, makes contact .... It’s a hit ! ... .Aoti n cMicjJtlUfJitl sjruwn '42 Elliott Amacher SimasStrode f McCluskcy MacRae Durdan| har one was supposed ro be wide, Pitch! Se Ao+tcU feeaveA ZcLteluzll Pederson Durdan safe at first. KI C'ORD OK (JAMI S PI AVI I) Oregon State y Oregon State 4 Oregon State 4 Oregon State. ■ .» Oregon State Oregon State . 5 Orveon State . 4 Oregon State 14 Oregon State . 5 Oregon State 2 Oregon State 11 Oregon State. 4 ()regon State . i( Oregon State • 7 Oregon State • 9 Oregon State. . 5 Oregon State 4 Oregon State 3 Oregon State . 5 Oregon State 4 Oregon State . 2 Oregon State 2 Oregon State • 3 (.infield.......o Willamette. .1 Portland......4 (4 innings, rain) Willamette. 1 Portland......8 Willamette 4 Willamette. . Pacific........ o Pacific ...... ( Oregon......... I W. S. C. O W. S. C.......o Idaho...........3 Washington .. 3 Washington .. 6 Oregon......... 6 (10 innings) Idaho.......... 6 (10 innings) Idaho ..........6 S C. 6 w. s. C. Washington .. 10 Washington .. 3 Oregon......... 4 Wipe it off, Doug! The 194- season for the Oregon State Itasehnli team turned out to l e a fine study in contrasts, with Coach Ralph Coleman’s nine looking "pretty good” in pre-season contests, going like a house-afire through the first half of the conference schedule and folding badly in the final stretch to lose the division championship. Nemesis for the Beavers lay in the lack of consistent pitching. I.ed by Glenn Klliott, veteran southpaw, the hurling staff couldn’t seem to pull itself together for the final effort toward the end of the season. ((Elliott was hacked up by Warren Simas, Budd Patterson and Gene William's, each of whom hurled fine ball on occasions, but none of whom was gifted with consistency. The Staters had probably the finest fielding team in the northern division, with Don Durdan, Elwyn MacRae, Bill McCluskcv and Don Strode in the infield, and Doug Pederson, Vic Brown and Norm Peters in the outfield. (( The Beavers ended their pre-season campaign with six wins against two losses and one tie, the latter being a result of a four-inning, rain-curtailed contest with the University of Portland Pilots. In summary, a satisfactory preamble to the regular playing season, indicating a good team, but no world-beater. (( Then came the opening game with the University of Oregon and the following six encounters, each a win for the Beavers. Oregon State was riding high and apparently destined to win the title hands-down. Downing the Webfoots 2 to 1, the fiery Orange nine went on to swamp Washington State, Buck Bailey and all, by scores of 11 to o and 4 to o. Idaho was defeated 16 to 3 in the first game of the series, while the second was cancelled due to rain. Washington next invaded Corvallis, only to get its ears pinned back by scores ofBattery, fire one round! 7-3 and 9 6. Then it happened. (( Oregon ended the win streak at Eugene with a 10-inning 6 to 5 victory. Coley and the squad then entrained for the Inland Empire and what is one of the most disastrous road treks in the annals of northern division baseball. Splitting with Idaho, 4-6 and 13 6, the Beavers still retained strong title aspirations, but losses of 6 to 5 and 7 to 4 to the Cougars at Pullman very noticeably dimmed the championship flame. When the Washington 1 luskics came to life and trounced them 10-2 and 3-2 at Seattle, the flame sputtered and went out. The lone remaining games on the card were with Oregon, and the Ducks won the first, 4 to 3, while the second one lost out completely to the rain. (( Many of the losses were close, two of the contests going into extra innings, but they were, nevertheless, losses in the strictest sense of the word. All in all, the Staters made a fine showing during the season and lacked only another top-flight hurler or so to make them the conference kingpins. BKAVKR BATT ING AV K RACKS Player Inn. A.B. R. H. Ave. Amachcr . . 129 43 8 14 0-325 Brown . 118 49 11 •5 306 Durdan . 129 47 •3 16 340 Hliott • 54 •9 2 3 K8 1 Icinoncn 3® 8 1 5 25 McCluskcx . 124 55 3 8 4 MacRac. 126 59 12 22 373 Pederson 114 44 3 1 1 .2 0 Peters 129 47 11 •5 3° Simas 30 9 3 3 333 Strode.. Il6 5 3 5 294 Walker 3 1 0 1 1 oco Weaver '5 6 0 1 167 Williams. . . 33 n 1 4 363 Patterson 12 5 0 1 200 264Saturday afternoon on Bell field .... one husky heaving the big iron apple . . . panting runners rounding the far turn . . . nervous relayers, champing at the bit . . . super-man soaring up to clear the rod . . . a thud and a splash of sawdust as the broadjumper meets terra firma .... a record is broken, the meet is won . . . strenuous day for the cinder-men.....OnxMCje, Gin esi StoAA, J jj Findlay The unexpectedly good showing of Oregon State’s track team in the 1942 season may be attributed in no small degree to the consistent efforts of Don Findlay and Bob Fischer. After leading the Orange cindcrmen through the regular season, each qualified to travel eastward with the Pacific coast conference delegation to the annual PCC-Big Ten dual meet at Evanston, Illinois, and the NCAA meet at Lincoln, Nebraska. (£ Findlay, coast champion broad jumper, placed fourth in both meets, while Fischer ran to a fifth at Lincoln and a fourth in the Big Ten meet. Both men were competing with the finest athletes in the national collegiate field, and their fine performances have done much for the prestige of the State track and field team. Fischer OREGON RELAYS AT CORVALLIS—Downing‘thc Ducks for the fourth consecutive year in this highly traditional competition, Grant Swan's surprisingly promising crop of young cinder stars pleasantly surprised track fans by taking five of the eight relay events. Outstanding performance was by the high jump relay team, Mandic, Findlay, Graf and Rice, which came within an inch of breaking the meet record. Bob Fischer breezed home an easy winner in the mile run, substituted for the 4-inilc relay. DUAL MEET WITH IDAHO—Winning nine of the fifteen events scheduled and scoring clean sweeps in the 100- and 440-yard dashes, the Orange cindcrmen looked highly impressive in downing the Vandals. Impressive, that is, in the sense that the top men in each event hx»kcd very good. However, lack of supporting strength lost the Beavers several seconds and thirds and enabled Idaho to come within four points of winning. DUAL MEET WITH WASHINGTON—Findlay and Fischer, scoring two wins apiece, and Sherwood Frakes, taking the pole vault feature, proved highly insufficient as the Beavers bowed to the Huskies, 83 to 48, for their first loss of the season. Findlay won the high jump and broad jump, while Sophomore Fischer romped to wins in both the mile and two-mile races. DUAL MEET WITH OREGON—The Ducks could do no wrong on this particular day, as the Staters were blanked out in their supposedly strongest departments, ending with the score 80 to 51 against them. Scoring sweeps in the 440-yard dash, the shot and discus and upsets in the mile run and high jump, the Webfoots literally sawed the Beavers off at the pockets in regard to point-getting potentialities. Wilson of Oregon blanketed Fischer at the finish line to win the mile in record time. Gene Gray in the sprints and Bill Shinn in the 880 starred for Oregon State. Coach Grant SwanHack row: Shinn, Fischer, Kilbuck, Moyer, Gibson, Waterman. Middle row: Frakcs, Wilt, Blair, Finch, Vcrling, Graf. Front row: Stevens, Waarvick, Blaine. t The glare of sun through the skylight on the water . . . . the wet warmth that strikes one on entering the pool . . . mect-contestantssittingon the side lines, studying absently the line marks contorted by the water .... the clean smell of the pool, the strange quiet of the crowd .... an event is announced, the boys line up . . . . the gun sounds, and they’re off! ... .Another of the Oregon State major sports that started the season with virtually nothing in the way of experienced material, the Orange splashers wound up their regular season with a win over Washington State and two losses to the powerful University of Oregon unit. Headed this year by a new coach, Walt Adrion, and bolstered by the new conference ruling permitting freshmen to compete for the varsity, the Heaver swimmers exceeded their dismal pre-season expectations. (( With Captain Hob UeTourneux the only returning two-year letterman, and Jack Swartz, Emmett Woodward, and Hob Morrison as one-year veterans as a nucleus around which to build his team, Adrion concentrated on the development of his new men. Hershberger, up from last year’s freshman team and Simpson, a transfer, provided strength in the distance events, while Miller, West and Hart, all freshmen, improved markedly during the season. _ (£ Woodward was the high-point man for the season, performing consistently and ranked well up among the northern division leaders in that event. Swartz placed second in the northern division meet in the backstroke feature, coming in ahead of the highly touted University of Washington entry. C( Although the conference meet at Pullman resulted in a near-rout for the Beavers, they managed to place fourth, despite a good deal of tough luck. The medley relay team placed second, but was ultimately disqualified when one of the Staters allegedly swam out of his lane. (£ All in all, the 1943 season could be termed a satisfactory one for the tank men. Still in its infancy as a major sport at Oregon State, swimming appears to be gaining ground in regard to public favor. Increased interest in it resulting from the requirements of the armed forces may prove to be the much-needed shot in the arm for the sport after the war is over. t Coach Walt Adrion Front row; Centers, I Tourneux, Woodward, Morrison, l.undberg, Wells, Miller, Swartz, Simpson, Hershberger, Hart, Smith, Karamanos. Hack row; Adrion, coach; Jackson, manager; Engelbart, Hassman, Lee, Madigan, Gilman, Sterling, Belton, Pope, Didzun, Laird, Smith, manager. A club swishes, the ball soars . . . . a coxswain shouts, the crew strokes .... a racket sings, a drive results . . . . minor sports, rook sports, intramural sports . . . healthy boys becoming healthier . . . building bodies, making friends, having fun ....  ■ « row: I»rcn , Bill Powell, I'shcr, Miller, Anderson, Parino, Lyon, William . Oliver, Wegner. George Powell, Keif. Reiman, Apple. Drcvlo, Sampson. Stroud row: Manager Findlay, Scale . Dobyns, Moyle, Senn, Wall, Wiesenfcld. Roy Cole. Karamano . Larry Beil. Boar.lrnan. lasoney, Backus, Haag. Hermansen. Reid, Malen. Third row: Coach Jim Carr, Assistant Coach Norm Peters, Lyle Cole, Simpson, Nash, Moore, Samuel. Baxter, Grove, George Beil. Haberlach. Hassman, Reagan, Wing, Boyle. Winter, Assistant Coach George Peters. Top row: Terry, Mauser, Jones, Phillips. Perry, Cotter, Townsend, Porden, McDonald, Kenady, Balt, Fortner, Tonnesen. I .owe. Rule. Front row: Kingsbury. Widmer, Prather, Konstad, Oberst, Frey. Hock raw: Sullivan, Hobart, Gill, Haney, McClcnaghan, Love. Not pitturtd: Olson, Koelandt.Front row: (.arson, Frahler, Johnson, Beeler, Weimer, Kurman, Blcile, Kruger, Churchill and Bower. Strend row: Coach Slat» Gill, W. Mikkelson, R. Mikkelson, Rood, Michelt, Schchlc, Kohler, Wagner and Manager McMurdn Third row: Miller, Martinson, Warner, Hawkins, Fatland, Tschouslanski, Clare and Woodworth. (looJz ! acJz Hurtling: N'orcnc, Childs, Bolter ami Hawkins. Standing: Beck, Mosar, McCandliss, Burg, Gillingham, Anderson, Heiberg, Finlay and Clayton. teJE-SH U Weston, Weiman, Wood and Boone. (standing) DcLatcur, McGarvey, Parker, Cowne. (kneeling) Roberts and Johnson. Wentworth, Hampton, Shuttpel , Rue and I (kneeling) Ehmke, Cooley.I Minosi .. Finishing second in Northern division dual competition and third in the division meet, Oregon Stare’s varsity tennis team had a successful season. The Heaver netmen opened their schedule at Corvallis, April 24 by edging out the strong Washington State Cougars, 4 to 3. On the following day the Orangemen whipped Idaho, 5 to 2. (( Hanging up their third straight win, the Beavers edged out Oregon 4 to 3 at Eugene, May 2. The following Saturday the Orange racket men absorbed their worst beating of the season at Seattle when the champion University of Washington team blanked them 7 to o. Oregon came to Corvallis May 16 for a return march with the Beavers and exactly reversed the procedure of two weeks previous at Eugene by eking out a 4 to 3 decision. (( On the weekend of May 22-23 Oregon State journeyed to Pullman for the Northern division championships. Washington walked off with the title by scoring 35 points. Washington State was second with 18 and the Beavers came in third with 8 points. Ivan Hatfield, Orange ace, got to the semifinals in the singles play. (( Beaver letter winners were Hatfield, Hal Bagbv, Bob Downie, Bob Bruck-art, and Ken Hcdberg. The Rook netmen easily defeated several high school teams but dropped two close ones to the Oregon Frosh by identical 4 to 3 scores. Numerals were awarded to Royal Cooley, Merrill Ehrnke, Ed Fraser, Dick Hampton, Harold Schuttpelz and Jackson Wentworth. Oregon State’s golf team had a poor dual meet season in 1942, winning one match from Idaho and losing four. However, the Beaver divot diggers made up for this by coming in second at the Northern division meet at the Corvallis country club. Washington won the title. In dual meets the Orangemen lost to Oregon, 20 to 7 and 17 x i to 9Washington, 1954 to 7] 2 and Washington State, 14'A to 12K- The Beavers whipped Idaho, 20] j to 6yZ. Varsity letters went to Ray Weston, Dan Boone, Frank Smith, George Strong, George Weiman and Ray Wood. The Rook golfers lost one and tied one with the Oregon Frosh. At Eugene the Ducklings hung up an 18 to 9 win, but at Corvallis the rivals got 13] 2 points apiece. Numerals were awarded to George Cowne, Rudy DeEatcur, Bill Johnston, Sterling McGarvey, Frank Parker and Ken Roberts. (look SpxViti.. Highly deserving of more space than can be allotted them are the members of the great rook football team of last fall. Limited to two games under a new con- ference ruling, the yearlings proceeded to run under, over and around the Ducklings from the University, posting a new scoring record in so doing. (( Credit for molding excellent material into an efficient, hard-driving unit goes to the rooks’ new mentor, scholarly-appearing Jim Carr,under whose able tutelage a number of outstanding first-year athletes blossomed forth as excellent varsity prospects for the coming season, if only—. Headed by their very capable new coach, Luke Gill, the members of the rook basketball team compiled an impressive array of winning statistics, despite the loss to the varsity of Bill Taitt, Alex Peterson and Tommy Holman. The yearlings won three and lost one to the Oregon Frosh. (( Relying in a large measure on speed and shooting accuracy, the Braver Babes were headed in the scoring department by Frankie Roelandt, formerly of Franklin high school in Portland, who rolled up a new record in basketshooting. Also outstanding for the rook hoopsters were Jason “Red" Widmer, Whitey Konstad and Bill Love. Slats Gill, varsity basketball mentor, took over the coaching reins of the freshman baseball team when Bud Forrester left the campus, and proceeded to produce one of the outstanding yearling nines of all time on the Corvallis campus. (( With the varsity nine suffering losses from graduation and enlistments, Beaver baseball fans look to this group to provide the necessary reinforcements and take over many of the first-string positions. 94ibuA nu iGd .. The urgency of the war effort and the immediate stress on physical conditioning brought about a tremendous boom in Oregon State’s already strong intramural program reputedly one of the finest and most complete in the nation. Under the direction of Ralph Coleman, football and basketball, leading fall term sports, both enjoyed banner years, with the latter posting a new record for participation. The practice of allowing men’s living groups to enter A, B, and C teams left the field of activity wide open for almost universal competition. (( Both dual and all-school track hit new highs last spring, with the all-school track meet drawing a large and enthusiastic crowd to the Bell field oval. (( Beta Theta Pi won the coveted all-school intramural trophy for the 1941-1942 year. The award is made annually on the basis of total points compiled during the year. (T With prospects looming for "lean years’’in varsity competition, intramural appear destined to dominate the athletic scene at Oregon State during the war period. 277278Sigma Delta Psi Sigma Phi Epsilon Tennis—Williams and Heard, Sigma Xu Horseshoes- Alpha Gamma Rho All-School Track- Phi Delta Theta All-School Trophy—Beta Theta PiTouch Football Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Softball—Sigma Nu "A" Basketball Alpha Tau Omega Dual Track Sigma NuTable Tennis Hagen bach Alpha Sigma Phi C " Volleyball Phi Delta Thera Individual Wrestling Titlists 281 All-School Swimming Phi Gamma DeltaNoted primarily for ushering at athletic contests and the sponsoring of the annual Lemon-Orange Squeeze, this organization stands for the ultimate achievement of every Oregon State athlete—the winning of a varsity letter. With its ranks somewhat riddled during the year by enlistments and draft, many of the usual Varsity “O” activities were curtailed to a certain extent. (( Headed this year by George Zellick, the lettermen came through with a highly successful Squeeze, following the first of the Orcgon-Orcgon State basketball contests in Corvallis. Other officers of the organization were Choc Shelton, vice-president, Lew Heck, secretary, and Don Findlay, treasurer. MM, Geoene. Preaident Slwlion. Louik Vicc-Pre dent Beck. Ix»«. Secretary Piodlay. Don. Treaaurer Proctor. Bob Butch. Jamet Prtrri. Georc Prim, Nor nun Halvertoo. William Ubbcc. Robert DrtSnun, Robert Dunlin, DoniM P.vcntoo, Piul Rain, Cieoree Ottowtki. Ted C'lrmrnt. Boyd (raiufim, Leland Zielatkowtki, Or wile Crane. Ray llarprr, Ralph Wkkett. Uoyd laToorncux. Robert Pearmine. Letter .Miller. Richard Gray. Bill Morriaon. Bob Markman. Marvin WiScoa, Iarr.arr Brown. Victor McOutkey. William McReynoSdt. Richard Mclr.nia. Willum Stevent. Robert Parker. Prank Woodward, Emmett Panarit. Robert Swartz. Jack Dudrey. Jack Shinn. William Moyer. Leonard Kilouck. John Perryman. Warren Smith. Kierelt Smith. William Warren. Glen McPadden. W illiam Mulder. Jack Hall. Doeuld Elliott. Giro Beauchamp. John Maodic. John Dement. Sam 28► Rumpled hair, drops of perspiration on foreheads....... white shorts, long legs...... Isn’t my Ixuly conditioned yet?........Dare you to get on the scales, Mabel......... My hair came down again, I’m going to drop swimming ......If I don’t get a passing posture picture pretty soon, I’m going to give up ... . Hurry and put your basket away, Let’s go get a coke....—r -i- jfs. Body Conditioning classes, newest brain child of the Physical Education Department, have sent many a co-ed running for the liniment bottle. Designed to develop the frail clinging vine into an all-American girl, the course really got results. Little Josie College finished in much better “shape” than ever before. With their entire program aimed at turning out physically fit co-eds, the “Phvs Ed” department did much to keep Miss Beaver on her toes.First row: Florence Elliott, Orleen Koennccke, June McKenney, Nan Morrow, Margaret Scrogin, Maxine Sutton. Second row: Betty Ann Yungcn, Martha Bcndixcn, Pat Corrado, Pat Bates, Mary Filligen, Marian Davis. Third row: Jeanette Brauns. Instructor of Physical Education; Margaret Blauvelt, Florence Au, Alice Redmond, Margaret Price, Violet McKee. Coordination with the Physical Education Department's plan to fit the college women Tor war work has been the main objective of the various women’s athletic organizations. Largest of the groups is the Women’s Athletic Association, which works diligently to promote intramural sports. Participation in at least two sports is the requirement for membership. The Physical Education club gives the minors in that school a chance to do extracurricular body building. First row: Florence Elliot, Betty Ann Yungcn, Pat Corrado, Margaret Scrogin, Pat Bates, Pauline Putman. Second row: Mary Filligcr, Nan Morrow, Martha Bcndixcn, Florence Au, Maxine Sutton, Marian Davis. Third row: Orleen Koennccke, Violet McKee, Margaret Price, Gladys Elliot, Nell Pcarminc. Maxine Sutton, President Mary Wiley,SecretaryParthcnia's main-stays—Nan Morrow and Margaret Blauvdt. JlotUVlA,. . . Promotion of the profession of physical education is the aim of the Physical Education club, which is open to minors in that school. Officers for the year were Maxine Sutton, president; Margaret Blau-velt, vice-president; Margaret Price, treasurer; and Mary Wiley, secretary. (£ Membership in Par-thenia, the honorary organization, is the ambition of the sports-minded co-ed. Its ranks are limited to minors in the school who have proven to be outstanding. Orange "O” women can be identified by their white letter sweaters. Only junior and senior women are eligible. Orange O is for women distinguished in athletics. . . . from left to right—Margaret Price, Margaret Blauvdt, Alice Red-r I'mtcrnilies found an unexpected increase in the number of men seeking to pledge at the beginning of school last freshman Week. Nearly three hundred additional rushccs were pledged and housed this year, swelling the total fraternity affiliation to over eleven hundred. (( Fraternity presidents met regularly under guidance of the Intcr-fratcrnitv Council to care for new problems arising from "war fever”. The officers. Kappa Sig (Jordon Green, president; Fiji Bill Milne, vice-president; and Beta John Kilhuck, secretary-treasurer, attended an IFC Western Conference at Pullman, Washington, where fraternal problems were viewed from the national scope. (( From this meeting, the officers brought Dean Charles F.. McAllister of Spokane to speak at the annual Fraternity Week banquet, February 25. (( Letters front “brothers” scattered to the four corners of the world’s battle-fronts have given men, who arc still preparing on the home front, a great clarification of the job that lies ahead and explains a little more just where fraternity spirit, faith, and fidelity fit into the ideals for which we arc all fighting. M.l«. B.r KAKk kJS. O-k" • W. k.rl fkbert tf«J SU-ll, C N e J-W-, .Ula c«. Ha WV! « SUhi.lkn I. CV.rt». --t—r. Kart llirr, 290Making available every phase of campus life 10 independent students is the purpose of the independent student council, which was guided this year by Corinnc Harpham Me Taggart, the coun-cil's first woman president. (( An activity file was originated to aid in finding talented and capable persons for particular jobs and to stimulate participation in campus activities. Presentation of rotating cups to the men's and women's groups with highest per capita records and certificates to highest ranking individuals highlighted the year's work. (((Mfi. cers were Cy Roberts, vice-president; Selma Konick, secretary; Bill Mcars, treasurer; and Harry McNcal, sergeant - at -arms. 291 Uai. Mirrvrrilr. Xuik« i4«K M». Sb.. Patncu Ward, Jon Kh Vard%;o. Miry t. « . NftMy ivw Av. iv«4 CVol. Hdn Taw. I'xrr.« Following Inst year’s introduction of pre-school fall rushing, sororities pinned their ribbons on pledges before Freshman Week. A satisfactory solution to the rush-week housing problem added to the success of the plan. Responding wholeheartedly to a campus geared for wartime activities, Panhcllcnic revised many of its policies to correlate its pro. gram with national defense. Houses were urged to economize in their rushing and social pro-grams; and Panhcllcnic as a whole took charge of furnishing three day rooms at Camp Adair. (( Marguerite List acted as president and Mary Alice Richardson was secretary-treasurer. The organization is designed to promote sorority spirit and cooperation. J I -9 The women .... shades of Oregon State, how we love them! .... Remember meatless Tuesdays .... Your roomie's cashmere sweater . . . the shortage of bobby pins.... "best beaus" leaving for air corps, army, navy .... Rut there was always Camp Adair! £ 4Barbara Busch President NieUon. Klugoc, Manager CUu« 1943 Armitronc. Mary l w lerniran, Mildred lctwr, lunr Murphy. Helen Ktiubeth Waller . Mary Alice Om of 1911 Arrmtronr. Klitabeth Cady. Janice Conpton. Reitie C'raalorJ. Marjorie IVvarrey. Chriatine MacKay. Barbara Minringer. Julia CUi, 4 1943 Anderteu. Marjorie llerburger. Vicki llall K ittler. Verena Macpher o-n, Vireinia NeWon. Kliubelh Peter»on. June Phythian. Jean Smith. Patricia Rrirur. Mar) Helen Bonder. Shirley Carl. Marian Cooney. Ann Creary. Barbara (iibann. Marian Grotkey. Glenda Well.. Pal Whir held. France Pihl. Klenoca Clan of 1916 Bogue. Jean Bohle. Charlotte Bryanl. Mary Kllen | Chri.tophrr. Marjte Decker. Betty IVGrolf. Bijhe Drrnmnn. Norma Farren . Nancy Feike. Ramona Hickox. Janet Johntlon. Phylli. IaIu. Marguerite Iran. Mar 00 Micheltoo. Suzanne Ol«»oa. Pat PfoUt . Marilyn Raintiord. Jean Sail, Jerry I Silver. Patricia Snow.Jane W'elborn. Jean V hue. Helm While. Irene Wright. Dorothy Bunn. Barbara 1 Cou. Bruy Taylor. Peggy Barnelle. Patricia Carroll. Phylli Clare. Virginia Frickee. France Haughner, Adel I ironing . Kileen iaptur. Virginia Reed. Shirley Wei . Marian Whitney. Kdna •Vor futurrJ Pope. Virginia An Alpha Chi tradition is the winning of the AWS nickle hop rotating trophy which they claimed again winter term. Julia Minsinger added charm to the junior prom court, Mary Louise Armstrong was active in Mortar Board and Omicnjn Xu, Charlotte Bohle vice-prexied the freshman class, bringing additional honors to the girls of the lyre. Green ribbons were checked by Vicki Hall and Marian Carl. 294 iI Dibich. Potty. Trenurer CUu « f 044 Prophet. Yv Budelxr. Kulhmary Norooi, Shwrly Bernard, Shirley CUu if rots K'elton. Adlyn Harvey. Jean IXiitin. foil llnuiler, l«ii Rkbei. Patricia Ann I)e Sharer. Betty Harriot. Wanda Mc.MiUcn. Minerva Smith. Joanne CUu if IOC’ Heckert. Marjorie Hindi. Prue Weatherford. Jody SehSoeroan. lallian Upton. Elizabeth Ann Elliott. Harriet Kolander. Pauline Irvin. Marie Wiedemann. Sylvia Royie, Jean l.illie. Bernice leMaiter. Annette Shoojh. Pat Kilpatrick. Jean Mary Kay Hi.akf. President With rally girl I.ois Dustin participating in Mask and Dagger activities, and Judy Weatherford and Prue Hinds appearing in campus dramatic pro-ductions, the A 1) Pi's arc a stage-minded crowd. 'Their activities don’t stop there, for they have Dorothy Gaddis singing with Bob Platner’s orchestra, and Jean Kovse serving as secretary to the Campus First Aid organization. -95Margaret Bell President Haller. bllen. Miiuri CUn f ivll Marhofke. Gale Pattea. MaMnr McXiito. Marjorie Mckeaney. Just Cook. Georgia Liat. Marguerite Hertinger. Connie CUn 4 ton Murray, Genevieve Drake, l)ori« Con era . Dorothy Jooc . Bruy Bennett. Catherine Melt in. ImiIk Hanaon. Mary Zumwalt. Betty Pulton. Jean CUn of WS Bauekr. Beatrice Rice, Helen Gimre. Anita Dooaldaoei. Jeanne WeBrr. Jane Hamilton. Joyce Gaylord. Nancy Bootka. Ijniler Bruck. Barbara Beane. Barbara Richardacm. Patricia Pyeatt. Dorothy Haraldarn. Claire CUn 4 1046 Gimre. Grace Jonea. Alice r.wenhauer. Mary Tbomaa. Jean irk. Geraldine niway. Shirley Dotnaahofaky. Ruth Hearing. Mary Anna Jordan. Dorothy Conn ay. Mary Prancea Bondt. Virginia Howard. Jean Piacker. Virginia Carey. Phyllia Hill Katherine Skinner. Oiriatine Ctterback. Marjorie Sprenger. Phylha Turner. Marilyn Baldwin, lane Mutch. Margaret Anderarn. Marjorie ■Vac pictured; MeQieen. Mae Gbren. Caroline Studebaker. Betty Rainea. Geraldine Moffett. Ytonne Smith. Muriel Hannan. Ruth Jonea. Juanita Aldertoo. Jean Busy women who swished in and out of the Alpha Gam angled door included Marguerite List, president of Panhellenic council and June Me Kenny, vice-prexy for WAA. Orchesis, modern dance honor society claimed the talent of Talon Jane Weller, and Beaver duties kept Joyce Hamilton on the go. Members prided themselves on using sorority colors in interior decorating and often in their menus. 296 Snarr. MaryoJivc, Manager CUn 4 ton Sticknry. Nancy Puttingcr, IxeiK Faulkner. Joy Bay . Virginia Ct ii of 1044 Co . Mary Jo Crtttk. Alma Carl. Virginia Fillip. Mary McKinney. Jr. Drntmoof. Donna MorUnd. Hrvcrly McCall ittrr, Mary l i Doran. Margaret Taylor. May CUu 0 IQ4S Johaton. Ilckn Smith, Jerry Snow. Barbara MrKcr. Violet Crcnktl. Patt Aktanckr. V irginia leak . Marvmr llaync . Anabcll Cray. Ceorgia Street. Marge CUn of 1046 lack ton. Irit Ford. Beatrice Callaway, Akta Whittle. Pegg) Simpton. Margje llutchim, Mary Ellen Drytdale, Ann Faulk. Evelyn Sima. Norma Pearce. U and a Brown. Mary Schumacher. Nadine Doris Mae Paulson President Alpha Xi’s were proud of Virginia Carl whose copy and red pencil did overtime work for the Lamplighter, Barometer and Beaver. Mary-olive Snarr led the campus 4-H club while Barbara Snow jotted minutes at sophomore class meetings and checked in rookesses at convos as a Talon. Mary Jo Cox brought home a 4.0 GPA, and president Doris Mae Paulson was numbered amongst campus Phi Kappa Phi brains. 297l.AtRA DeWitt President Snodgrau, Marilyn, Manager CUn of 1013 Ruthrrglrn, Elaine Sinutr, Grace Peter . Margaret Nehl. Kav Atwood. Margaret Craddock, Pont)' Neunee. Betty Johnton, Jeanne I'crtmger. Kloite McWhorter. IXjei. I.ogan. Ixvuite CUn of 1011 Sj-liid. Carol Vrantoo. Betty Plavan. Phyllia Gwt, Jean Sharpe. PhylH. Irvine. Betty Carmody. Mary Nelaon. DanucDe Gmi, Margaret CUn of lots tranivr l-eonard Vight, Anne . Kaaer. Mary Cireen. Eri» l)rt!e(ten. Blanche MaSalTey. Peggy Anderaon, Jean Dalrymple. Barbara Tedien. Anita Kelly. Barbara Martin. Joyce Sauna. Betty Thatcher, Margaret Daugherty, Shirley Eno». Marjoeae Mill. Jean Kinr. Eleanor Wentworth. Pat Potter. Jean Mill. Betty CUn of ioi Mehring. Betty lacobten, Eleanor Scott. l vuiae Karr. Marilyn llollingiwoelh, Marge Green. Bonnie King. Jane Hagemann. Rceenaary Scheibert, Alice Baumee. Ruth Plow'd. Aileen Niue. Barbara Ingle. Mary Peer, tier Ivetta Barnet. Barbara McAllitter, Barbara Angerman, Carol Tinarnont, Gayle Newman. Janet Neoner. Carol Renard. Ruth Philippi. Pat Johnton. Jeanne L. Batcheller. Pat Signor. Joan ilirthbergcr, Cathryn A shift in AWS officers fall term j ut Mary Carmody in as leader of the women students. Betty Neuner prexied the Home Ec club and sophomore vice-president and Talon Betty Saum brought more honors to the Chi O’s. Activity file records for AWS were kept in order by Mary Kaser. Peggy Mahaffiy added her technique to the rally squad and Kris Green and Jean (iist managed to keep their fingers in the campus pie. 298 LGitxoe. Edna. Marupr « ion Culler. Mary Jane Hampton. Ulubtlh l-oavry. Belty Jean Ritchie, Jean Roberta. Jean Savage Walton. Marge llill. Ruth Ar.unwn Watt. Sally Dorman. Althea liman Clan « ion Anunten. Betty Ban. Helen Beyer. Mary Carolyn Claterbot. Jeanne l ittrr. Pat tierling. Doeothy Johnaon. Carolyn lohnaon. Marguerite Kurt , Sally Mathra. Mary Poyaky, Gerry Richey. Kilene Rom. Nancy Schrader. Dorothy Steed. Virginia Temeo. Ixiuite Crutaly. Ruth Jeanette. Betty Q n of 104S Dunn. Donna Britton, lai Duraton. Jruie Kiak. Adarere Unrein . Pat lloakina. lean Johnaoa. Marilyn Kincaid. Shirley Knot. Pat Rena. Kay Suennea. tliil Van. June WaVenan. Mary WilkinKKt. Krancea Neuffer. Bonnie Jean Cltn f !Qtt A ling. Doeothy Bald lain. Betty Baumhover, Nancy l ee Bloom. Mary Burckardt, Betty Clinton. Betty Jo Cra-hall. Yvonne Kaaera. Virginia llarria. lean Harria. Nina Hayden, Mary llayea. Iran Mclni are. Veva Keen. Phyllat OHaon. Marge Ortaan. Mary l j Herring. Joanna ! Verdurmen. Juatine Oaterman, Beverly Rome. Virginia land ley. Dona Broun. Betty Elliott. Helen Betty Alexander President The winning homecoming slogan trophy and the Panhellenic scholarship cup kept the Tri-Dclts in the news. Numerous pin plants and rings kept these girls in the social swing, and prom princess Marguerite Johnson, yell queen Eileen Richey and co-ed editor Dorothy Gerling handled activities. Caroline Johnson took Betty Troxel’s gavel when the latter treked down the proverbial aisle. 299Ilamorth. Kkinoc. Manager ir Kilken- Risnei.l President CUn of lot! Franklin. Nancy Kllettad. Miioifi A.hbaut . Shirley Zeller. Betty Pouell. Ruth Stewart. Ixltie Swift. Ruth CUn of ion Whitlock. Betty Drake. Elaine Rice. Caroline Kero. Geraldine Minkofl, France Koennecke. Or teen Kelley. Kathryn Kay. Edna CUn of tots Kreul. Jeanne Ray. Belt Boy dell. Ilrlen Koennecke. Betty Sextoo. Patricia Corrado. PetrenrOa Ferrari . Marie Brattain, Peggy CUn of lotf Bryant, Beth Stoddard. Ardyce lenten, Nadine Faria. Virginia White. Betty Capell. IXxothy llanten. Marion Hottetter. Janelle Winn. Ellen Bco er. EMe Net . Barbara Stubheu, Jean Sutojara. Mary The I) Z social events of the year are their Chi Rendezvous, homecoming for alums, and their Gold and Black pledge dance. As a group the girls from the big house on Van Buren took part in surgical dressings work and won third place for their homecoming sign. Activity girls in the house include Kilcen Russell, chairman of the Ktiquctte board, and Pat Corrado, Talon. 3001 Mix, Mary Virdii. Mantgrr CUn cf ton Bfnninjrlon. Kdith CUn of tot Hum. Marie Buah. Ixirrain Weimar Virginia Ix Sooneland. Nancy Kii inloo. Oronria CUn tf ton l ur.t--n. (tin McCormack. Mary Ailrm Smith, l otlhca CUn rj iqi Collier Alica Burr?at, K onna Helen eater, (ilnria Mary Si r Howells President With the Chem building to the rear, the Commerce building to the left, and the infirmary to the front, Edith Pcrnot women claim themselves ideally situated. House president Mary Sue Howells leads Westminster Guild; Mary Maw, house manager, officiates at Mu Beta Beta meetings and wears the key of Omicron Xu. Nancy Sonneland helped engineer the fall ’42 Freshman Mix. 30Jean Sutherland President Kmri. Marlaine. M»ipr CUn « lets Kowrotny. IVworhy Robinton. Helen Mix’. Virginia CUn f ten Clinton. Gretchen Arrmtroog. Caroline Renitcau. Piliicii ImttneQ. Arlene Shaw. IV.ro hy Zimnurajo, Patricia Skinner. Edna Cltn V el on. Gene Ci) , R'll) Moor . Phytli. Hanaro. Shirley Eddy, Mam Taber. Martha _ Stewart. lorelei McCready. Jojn Bernard. Carolyn Caitater, Mary Holcomb. Ellen l.'thaug, Helen Sallee. Lucille Kenney. Rotemary Cltn tf ietf Cieove. Barbara Toil, Lyla Croaby. Coralir Me Luca . Peggy Peteraon. Alice Pitcher. Helen Kern. Harriet Edmond . Virginia Edmund. Mary Crow. Betty Ro i Boylan. Patty Taylor, Joyce Moyer. Kathryn Gregory. Helen Wilton. Thelma A'te fUitftJ Hill. Donna Powell. Mary {ohntoo, IViei lyan. Virginia The Gamma Phi’s lost none of their vim and vigor on daily jaunts to the campus from their house down on Eighth. Arlene Ingersoll zoomed to the top in the selections to be ASOSC vicc-prcxy. Betty Cayo earned “.Vs” in the school of pharmacy and Talon Lorelei Stewart kept the pledges in the know. Dorothys Nowotny and Shaw put their respective fingers in Beaver and dramatic work. 302I Rlfltf, Joto. Miniffr CUii 0 rorr Countryman. Jnn WiHUnt. Far Wallry, Marion Of I ton. Anna May Hcflcr, (kraldiM Downing. Kraratt Jania. Mary Ann Walky. Jean a t$ ef 1044 HcJhcrr. Norma Field. Maria Mataoo. Kathryn 0 le. Norma CUn f I04. C'oonrt. Marjorie Macnider. Janr Kirrr. Virginia MmUO. Klifabtth Niioa, Betty La CUll f 100 Granum. Loi« Marir Rider. Phyltia Jean Kuawll, MaryMk Wilton, Prrxy l u(ur, Hetty Mafic iliW-f. Norma jean Brown. Dorothy Monror. Vrna Myera, Shirley Jean Read President Four Phi Kappa Phi seniors, Anna Mac Carlson, Jean Countryman, Jean and Marion Walley, turn on their study lamps at Heather House, newest women's co-op. (Kairview girls oflast year moved and changed their name.) Jean Read, Norma Hedberg, of the Lamplighter, and Norma Jean Hibbs broadcast on the CBS revue from Camp Adair. Betty Lu Nixon batted out copy for the Baro and the Beaver. 303r llinwn, Irtm, Miiuitr CUu of !QU 7jmu Brumtuiat. Eleanor Bennett. MiriuM CUu of ton Miller. Jeanne Berger. |ean (leer. la'IIian Ki.-kK. Gertrude CUu of I94S Evini. Zina Mae Brown, Carol K. XkboU. Barbara Palmer. Graee Te(hut r. Betty Thornton. Carol Well . Evelyn Purvey. llaiel Whitney. Georgeanne Vuniren. Betty Ann CUu of J0l6 Brown. Matine Buehingham. llarel Bee her. IX eothy Bert. Pat MeKee. June Sweeney, Barbara Ann W mebieoner, Georgia Hazel Rae members pledged 100 per cent tor victory in rhe war stamp drive. House prexy, Shirlee Bryant, rapped for order at the Women’s Cooperative House Council meetings. Other activity women who do their daily house duties here are Gertrude Kirsch of Round Table and Mu Beta Beta, Pat Best of Euterpe, Jean Berger of Phi Chi Theta, and Eleanor Brunquist of Mu Beta Beta. 304Smith. Mary Mop . Minim CUn of IMS Rellrhcr. Virrmia Lackey. Roth Mr I Jin. F-liubeth CUn of IMS Olit™. Rebecca Taylor. Sarabeth Rail. Mary Lanon. Kathryn Robert . IXori KlWootth. Betty Marpham. Coeinn rather. Dorothea Shield . Dorothy CUn of IMS Sender . Ve ta Pa h. Barbara Hubbard. Florence I jKlainme. Fern Cook, Ann Wilaoo. Ala Ooii of IM6 Craner. Beth Aleiander. Elva lomdram. Mary France Smith. Mari Clary. Mildred Jrnk«. Marylee Marjorif. Callaghan President Plenty ot B.W.O.C. is the boast of Jameson members. From the door of their house, next door to Snell’s “front lawn,” went Virginia Kelleher, Lamplighter editor; Corinne Harpham McTaggert, Independent Student Council prexy; and Mary Smith, vice-president of the Intcr-co-op Council. Sophomore Fern La FI am me earned bids to Lambda Kappa Sigma, pharmacy honor society and Alpha Lambda Delta. 305Mary Macrvdf.r President M )«n, IXxothy. Miu|«f a ii V loti Cioodf'«h. J«« (irihoa. Birkm Rou. IXjrothy Scott, Nocmi ( m. C'llkninc (or land. Virginia I-illy. IX -foth Bar . Anil 0 11 f IQU Mtrkt. R r!c Skrco. Muortt Paulino. Ikn Zimmcrmin. Alisa Horrnrr. Joy Woodcock, Jin CUrk. Pit Joicph. Mirrkt Ann Nlroi . Join Pitblado. Don CinJioiki. Clthkco Tamil, Ini kr U. Margaret CVxr. Dorii MipuJn, Margaret Selby. Virginia I'rbaa, UnUlac Bullwinkk. Betty Trouton. Margaret Cindy. Jcyc Barton. Miry CJ4II f IQ Bu»b. Sink Mndi, Join Munitaa, Miry Ktacbdeickel. Idami Tice, Kkaooe (■•hr. Muntritt Schwan, Virginii Tycer. Silly Nlithit. Harbin Wodium, Joyce lloemer, Agnei Fcickion. Ilirriet Rom. Jeanette K or linn, linn Morgan. Virgin'll Scoring the highest sorority grades Fall term and participating 100% in campus defense work doesn’t prevent the Thetas from taking their place in social affairs. Featuring a unique ski dance winter term, they also hold an annual treasure hunt in the spring. Prominent Thetas are Junior class vice-president Joy l loemer, A YS treasurer Joan Menig, and Dorothy Meyers, Mortar Board hall chairman. 3° 6Young. I-om. Mim(« CUn of 104.1 Smith, daily• llollinihe»d. Wilma Shnheth. Arline Wiedemann. IXgit Young. Ruth Wilkin . Wilma Stabler. Virginia Phillip . Margery CIoji of 1044 Hopktn . France Adam . Clara Poirier, l »5ore» Mockmore. Charlotte McCullough, Florence Clou of I04S Adam . Nadine Dippel. Pat Kilpatrick. Betty Miller, Carol llarri . I-otraine Harri . IXrathra CUn of I04 Protwnan, Janet llarkin, Lucille Hadley. June Frank, Lot lankini, llorit , oi pul OffJ: Hul e, Winona Kay Fra lick President Main social event of the K I) year is their annual circus dance. They don’t, however, let the social whirl interfere with campus affairs as evidenced by Kay Fralick, president of Phi Chi Theta and active at KOAC; Pat Dipped, Talon and member of the Panhellenic council; and I.ois Young participating in Alpha Lambda Delta, W.A.A., and P.K. club. 307Barbara Bii.i.o President Ixocurd. l-eonj. Miunr Ctm tQt.t Gttchell. Mtndee Kreb«. Roitiu Hilton, Miitc BticMedge. Betty Jitnuon. Sim., Jeannette l,rfevre. Jeanne Roper, ItoM CoJver. Phyllit C aii ,} iQif Corner, Muriel MalhcHt, Peggy Cobb. Marion Hjrltour, Dorothy Richardton, Mary Alice C« il. Helen Dunham. Janet Ct n of iQtf Mor e, Dorothy (irotlmu, lijuxe Deammon. Imotean Crone. IJoyd Kollini, Maty Kendall. Pat Humphrey, Jean Maag. IXuothy Bruer, Marine Weatherford, Markie Schramm, Carol Herron, Panic Kierzek. Marion Woodaard. Marilyn Byoref. Peppy Anderton, Gerry Thompron, mp. Aan . Betty Clan rppi Buttey. Betty Icefeldt. Patty; KVxtee. Virginia Kaubioo. Ruth Takott. Mary lou Kmig. .Mildred Mary Jaw r.cnig. AI Drake. J Mocbee, Marilyn McGuire, Rachel Bern naan, Jo Peery. Marjori Rauch, la tamae Bonl'.i. Maudenc IJmtdoo, Ann Johnton. 1 Jllian Vitrpatrick. Billie Kotkett. I«i Devaney. Midrtyn Price. Beverke Montgomery. Monty McBride. Molly Mnete. Kero IXrarmond. Carlita Doving. Phylli. (irattcl, Margaret I Half the castle girls in the infirmary didn’t stop the Kappas who came through with flying colors ro win the fall term nickel hops. To social popularity the girls from 13th and Van Buren add participation in campus affairs, with Betty Blackledge presiding as F.uterpe president, Carol Schramm doing likewise for Talons, and Leona Leonard in Omicron Xu, sales manager for the Beaver, and active in the Victory Center. 308Wilty. Miry. Manactr 0 t i f i ot.i llocfer. Viola (fcon. Audrey 0 11 of ton Pctcrion. Miry Clare McCarthy. Lou Oaii of I04S Mwnhinwe . Virginia Idler. Marjorie Kiortton. Mildred lewi . Evelyn Vorlker, Carol (iatchrll. Mirriret Keiman. Dorothy Ann Wauch. Kotwrta Owai, Virginia llantoo, Marie Stewart. Dorothy Oltoo. Dollie Schud, Iternicc Oail of 1046 Stewart. Gloria llarriton. Iris Coffman. Nan Hettoo. Pat Ray. Virginia Aver . IXitii Matter . Nona Mornhinwrg, IXxit lady, pave Morlcv, Glady OCdffeld. Olive la Prarie. Barbara Keyerabund. Charlotte Smith, Margaret ro et. K»t her Marjorie Utter back President The cook shortage enabled KVK’crs to concoct their own brews and dishes for a part of the year. (( Kfficiency-plus, Bernice Schaad, co-directcd Co-Mop activities and penned minutes for ALD. For being a plenty-good 4-H canncr, Doris Ayers went to Chicago. Athletic Mary Wiley won the archery Golden Arrow for three consecutive weeks. 3°9 Marjorie Greek President Minn. Betty. Minint Clan of toi l Dihlrrrn. Dorothy K.-ourn. Ori-I.ydii Clan of I9H Millet. Winifred Clan of lots CttriMeiiKn, Kvelyn l t. Diphnc I'u-yuj. Ciriaen Blundell. Eulalia lluddletton. Ramona Goodrich. Eunice CU. of 10 Park. Viifinii Crouton. Mary Hickman, Evia Dalilmen. Ucile Mean . Marjorie John - !. Betty Rae Rutaell. Margaret (iluiu. Dorothy Elmer. Wanda Kc-ld. Margery Paraoaa, Karla Kppemn, M rgic Bomerly. Patay Yeoman . Mary Prom the convenient side entrance of their house at the southeast end of Park Terrace, Linden girls can travel to campus buildings in nothing flat. Mu Beta Beta, 4-H professional society, elected Ora-Lydia Brown as secretary and selected Evelyn .Christensen as the annual scholarship winner. Activities on Round Table, Phratcres, and the Co-ed band claim other members. 3 0Kngiirh. Dorothy, Miiupr C.raJvat, N'clton, Nor Van Rrct CUn of ton Guyrr. Jean Kr «ll. Eva Maynard, Marguerite O'Keeffe. Mary Tapaoolt, Ikon Clan o tou Ikickrn . Joanne McBurocy. Helen May, Iaxtean Notan. Betty O'Keeffe, Julia Ringo. Alene Nrltoo. Krailyn Johnicri. Audrey CUll I9ii Clark, Ruth Gannon, Kate Gannon. Irene Miller, Ruth Teeter . Dorothy Jean Wright. Adah Clan f iq? Bigej. Bethinc Burkhart, Virginia lge Crowe. Betty Anne Dormer. Betty Finke, Nancy Ann Harding. Margaret Kjelrnyr. Marene l-atirrcKr. IjVelle Moore. Georgian I'erton . Betty Rigor. Starr lou van Borttcf, Carrie Sat pirtmr J: William . Cayte William , la-igh Denman. Katherine Chalking up records is a habit with Pines girls. Nine of them make up half the crew at Mrs. Houser’s tea room in rhe Omicron Xu project of relieving employment shortages. Their gold pine cones label them as the first and only girls’ co-op having pins. (£lx rene Swanson, Omicron Xu vice-prexy, and Helen McBurney, 4-II radio chairman, are two Pines activity women. 3 1PI Mil Pill Malik Corbett President Wright, Jo».'Miu|tr CUn • tot) Hickey. Lw Hum . Bilik Kmny, Nell Pitblado. jean Turner. Wind CUn tf ton Alkn. Carolyn Rrainard. Betty Bremter. Joan Behoteruy. Betty Clark. Ruth Ann drown. Carol Hamilton. Tod lloke. Helen Johnroo. leanette lc n on. Sluriel Ann Marble. Joanne Northrop. Pat Parley. Jean Ann Shaw. Beverly VaupelL Jacqueline Ward. Jean Wright. Ijrry Pendall. PhylU {?■ " ■ loif Burden. Betty IVjherty. Alice IJovc. Betty Kvana, Roaecnary (cole. Betry Hector. Jo teiirw Poiivka. Jeanne Saundert. Marjorie Smith. Sue Sturm. Sutan Wright. Helen Bc4e». Patricia Citii 4 t9et Andrew . Virginia Angerman. Dorothy Palmer, Elizabeth Butler. Jeanne Dyer, Helen Jean Graham. Kay Gro«. Dorothy llarttad, Helen Heinemano. Margaret Johnron, Joyce McMillan. Kathleen Murray. Marion Oetinger. Janice Proebttel. Helen Schuttpel . Betty Teutrcn. Nancy Wilton. Priacilla Young. Betty Caven. Patricia Dickey. Phylli Gvaderian. Barbara A ti pi l rr4: Jackron, Janice Activity star Wanda Turner shone in campus affairs by prexying Mortar Hoard, editing the luisser’s Guide and writing for the Barometer, while I od Hamilton broke all precedent as a sports editor, and Jody Brewster wrote copy for the women’s page. Marge Saunders took the gavel of the Home he club winter term, and Pat Northrop brought fame to her sisters by being chosen Junior prom queen. 3 2Mortor. Jackie, Manager CUn »f ion Holder.. Eileen Moca, Janice Pine. Joan Zimmerman. Nona Hallman. Mildred Dana. Bertha Mae Peieraoo, CirroO CUn of ion Shupe, Cooitance Sc breeder. Marjorie Bunch, Geraldine McKenzie, GeOrgeo Shelburne. Percy I. Mary law Wale . Charlotte Wibon. : Judd. Rulh Vincent. Peggy Stutz. Betty AllitOO, Mafjraret Koebeke. Helen Taw. Phyllia Karnham. Bert Lee Shupe. Mary l ouise llowrlla. Harriett Chair. Marjorie Riley. Bonnie Jane CUn of tots Keller, leane Beit. Charlotte Frank, Maxine Beckwith. Mary Wieiendanger. Jean Schrepel. Ruthmary Glenn. Pat Davia, Nadine FoUom. Glad Reeher. C'.vilta I Brant. Jane Avrit, Patricia Gwin. FranctRc McDooahH i, Clarabelle Betty Guild. Aurita I Clou ef 1016 Steven . Beverly Wakefield. CVo Belle Saylor. Carolyn Moore. Norma Jeanne Farrington. Helen Winchctter. Mildred Wilhelm. Mary Brooke, Mary l-ee THoma . Joyce Ballard. Bonnie Vietko. Betty Cleland. Judy WiUoa. Mar tire Willey. Doreen Und, Ro elle Howard. Alice Stone. Mirbel Dale Peterson President Women-about-the-campus were many from the big green house on 26th. Kileen Holden, jacketed in Mortar Board’s white, Dale Peterson, assistant directing behind the Victory Center desk, Pat Glenn, night editing gradc-A Barometers, Ruthmary Schrepel, keeping pace with her ALD scholarship cup, and Mary Louise Shupe, guiding Kookess Counselor activities, all wore the Sigma Kappa triangle. 3 3 lClan cf lull Anni. Betty Arn »t. I Writ Blauvrlt. Mifitittt Byrd. Betty Cmm. Marjorie Clampitt. Ruih Crabtree, Dori Cramer. Ruth Goul. Kay Horn. Bruy Power. Alice Reaer, Alerita Sira . Jeannette Smith. Carolyn tiMOL Marian Torn. Annette Woodaoo. Marie ScKoetrr. Phyllia Clan af lull Alien. Miriam Anderton. Jean Bay . VireinU Claakr. lean Ooake. Marion IXtdjce. Jeanette Drumrlf, Marie Falk. Kveiyn Hancock. Carolyn Hike. Barbara ieannet. Betty (.tier. Kthel Perry-. Claribel Rice. Mary KUen Siirraan. Moeitjr Smiley. N'ona Smith. Patay Harder. Mariraret Sullivan. Marraret Swift. Barbara Term err. Ix rraine WaMrrea. Jean Wiadaor. IJoria Zimmerman. Pat Ziltercob. Kveiyn Clan rf iuiS Allen. Jean Au. Florence Barnard. Carolyn Benditen. Martha Beckwith. Mary Boon. Melva Catkin. Carroll Cooney. Ann DrShaxer, Betty Pride. Helen Gauntlet!. Beverly Harm, lavrraise Harm. Pat Hackrtt. Pat Hartxotr. Wanda Ivankovich. Katherine Jackaon. Iris Xu pitiarti: By water. Mary Kllen Chriitie. Irene Nyhorir. Rovemary Ber . Clarabelk Steven . Belly Anderaoo. Kay Henricht Vera Busy telephone lines reaped Snell Hall a roster of activity women and an epidemic of diamond rings. Open houses, a Jinx Jag dance, a freshman get-together tabbed Snell women as gracious and entertaining weekend hostesses. Come the Christmas season and they played Santa to the Children’s Farm I lome. As first in the record drive and second in the bond pledge, Snell helped push Victory. 3«4Kioy. Kira nor I -»r»oo. Barbara l t. Kay U(lld, I-Ot Mailer. Maxine Marlin. l-o»a McMindra. FJIen N'elton. Virrinia (Vrlel. Oiriitinr Olien. Marquiia Piatt. Carlin Price. Sidney Rutherford. Mary Ellen Sandy. Kthelenae Tkompton. Claud inr Turnbull. Jane Vernon. Jeanne Vaaaar. Valerie Ward. Bobbie Waterbouie. Joan Wiltoo, Beverly I Youn ber . N'oema Yurureberif. Phyllit CUm of lot'1 Adamt. Ix-rrair Andrew a. Marraret Ariyctman. Cared AnRerman, Dorothy Baler. Belt) Beclitolt. Mary Beck. Mary Bond. IVftjrv Lou Boydtton. Beverly Boylan, Pat Brooke. Mary lee Burnt. Anna Buffincton. Deborah Campbell, lorna Carroll. Phrllia Chapman. Patty Cornelia. Madeleine Crabtree. Cleta Crone. Thelma Crow. Betty Ro»» Clemoot. Ida IKckton. June Evan . loit Faria. Virginia Farrirutton. Helen Ferrutoet. I ore n a Ford, Virginia Frank. m Clave . Betty Caine . Jean Hadley. June Hampton. Marjorie Hanten. Kmma Jane Harper. Mina Harttad. Helen Hay , Jean Hollenbeck, Audrey Injcle. Mary Set fitlurtJ: O'Donouirhue, Pat Bradley, Juanita Noel. Doevt Reed. Dorit Truitt. Betty Barry. Kllen Crillo. Jerry Cutler. Rhodcna Rookcsscs predominated on every floor and pulled in their share of activity points. Florence Sims was a member of the Freshman court ruling over Homecoming affairs. Dorothy Walker and Midge Hampton went to Camp Adair to participate in the Collegiate Revue. Senior women, Alerita Reser, Marion Tissot, and Betty Arnest, brought honor to the hall with their Omicron Xu membership. 3 5iackaon. B»!l( Jan « !, Marjorie .imrnt. Mildred Knot. Billie I.ankint. IXxit Laytca. Barbara l«lw. M r»u rit l. !e!Jt. Pill)-l«frn»». IXxothy 1 noHa. May Man. Donna Mantm, Betty Manilla. I ana Mehriny. Betty Murray, Marioa McClan . O"ttou MiMiade . Marian Xeabeek. Kdith Okra, Otar Peak . Betty Pcil. Skirl Parana. Shirley Petenoa. 1 Pe!fr»t in r, irrmia r, Gloria Radakovkb. Kva Randall. Mary Kliraheth Bar . Klixabeth Rmra. Mary lx u Reynold . Marcill Rkbarta. Joann Rinetla. Anna Royer . Thar on Ronninr. Bette Jrann Schumann. Jntephin Sheridan. France ShmooJ. Ikieit Ann Short. Pat Sima. Florence ckertnan. Helen Sf,‘ Taft. Evelyn Tamblyn. Marrarrt Tittinyer. Mary Ann Tucker. Shirley Van Vahah. Anne Van Oadol. Margaret Walker. Dorothy Warnock. Betty Ann Watkina. Alii Webb, Roberta Weak . WiUadeen Wnaner, Mary lau Wilton. Kileen Wilton. Mary la a Worman. Marearet Ziel.niki. Charlotte Znanoyer. Alma Taylor. Margaret Schaefer. Fredatna llarnhure. Marjorie A'ar yiautri: llutchinaon. Betty Listed high on activity Hies are Snell women Jeannette Sims, ASOSC secretary and Mortar Hoard member; Kay Goul, co-editor of the Barometer women’s page; Claudine Thompson, Talon secretary; Margaret Blauvclt, Parthenia president; Melva Boon, rally committee member; and Jeanette Dodge, Home Ec club meat-rationing project chairman. 3'6 C.Uu « loi.l Johnton. lorn llughct. MurWI Prkf, Mirunt Parker. Elrinor Steinkr. Mary Switzer. Mary Bery l Richey. Jean Picraon. Mirfir Redmond. -Mire Benz. laacille Morrow. Nancy Clan « tou Vandewatet. lle!eo Rornig, Evelyn Eorce. Marjorie Wear. JuSe Claire Euzader, Jean Rogera. Carolyn Mellen. Margaret Ann Vincent, Muriel DeaviUe. Barbara Paetzhoid. Mary la Earnham. Bertie lee Stamfrr. Cleo Marie Konack. Selma Newrafeldt. Jewel Varker, Elaine Waggoner, Wilma Eddy. Muriel Bennett. Margaret CUn of lots Kredrickaon. Roaie Tronton. Margaret Higrt. Jo Ellen Miller. Maiinc Wilaoa. Marian Bolea. Pat Scrogin. Margaret Seaton. Patricia Kredrickaon. Elaine Weal. Doria Beckeodoef. Gladya Auttin. Nancy Calderwood. loia Brute)). Margaret Norton. Virginia Sloeah. Ruth Kimball. Aik Beoehi, Maaine Berg. Genevieve Wetnore. Barbara Wright, loyal Kendrick, louiae Rickettt. Barbara Schulz. Klavia Johnton. Peggy Bird. Enid Heaton. Maaine Weeman. Verna Warden. Betty Neiaffer. Bonnie Eondberg. Helen Margarkt Shf.rrard President Margaret Sherrard, raven-haired ag major, led Waldo through one of its most successful years, including the famed “campusing” for the whole dorm—all 265 girls—when the hall council decided to mean business about study hour rules. Substituting for the annual rook bonfire, rookess Phyllis Dickey, set the campus on fire as queen of the 1943 Homecoming activities. 317Clan cf IMS MdnJ, Janet Sprengrr. Ph lla Elliott, Florence McKee. VMM DjMtKD, Bruy Rubeoik. Olga Spear . Stella Kekilt. Jiiul Klir n. Bernice McCormac. Kirbiii Jeffrey. Helen McLaughlin, Marie Beach. Marilyn I .arch. l« Rarer. Mary McMillan. Manerva Heetacker. Im Clan 1016 Anderegg. lilliao Wine better. M.IJreJ A) liny. Dorothy Whitney. Edna Wilhelm. Mary Hrivnn. Betty IFry tdale, Ann Wolf. Verna Wollett. Catherine Writ . Marian Price. Eleanor Barnet. Barbara Wilton. PritcSUa Quneoberry. Virginia Walker. Mary Belle Andenoo. Marjorie Barnette. Patricia Sielintki. Helen BiUain, Jane Kmbertoo. Jean Dickey. Betty Ann Wakefield. Oeo Belle Amort, Mary Ellen Elliott. Helen Ablin. I.ucilte Alcorn. Ruth Clare. Virginia Peittherer. Dorothy Sander . Pauline Sieidl. Jackie Caven, Patricia Witdom. Barbara Wetyeo. Doreen ArttB. Thelma Pierce. Barbara Saylor. Carolyn Tice. Eleanor Andrewt. Virginia Audct, Jotepiiine Palmer. Elizabeth Reed. Shirley Weir, lazella Saari, Margaret Amazing is the word for athlete Nan Morrow who carried 21 hours with a GPA average of 3.26, edited the independent newspaper, belonged to five honoraries, and now recruits for WAACs. (£ Brains and efficiency were embodied in both Muriel Hughes, member of Phi Kappa' Phi and Stella Spears, newest member of Round Iable. 3 8Clan cf totO Unity. Ilatel (iodditil. Katherine Feiock. Joy Glenn. Alice llodea. Vivian llertlcin. Gloria Smirk. Victoria Taylor. Joyce F«kn. Virginia Moyer. Katherine Yoon . Hetty Proebttel. Helen Herrine. Joanne l-'nd. Roaelle Natter, Phyllia Matiiton. Barbara Scott, l uiu Dunham. Billie Niric. Barbara Parker. Shirley Birkemeier. Joyce Olaaon. Marjorie IXrcker. Betty Bctroe. Jean Kurtz. Merrily Swirem. laoia llabich. Katherine llirtchberrer. C'athryn Crick. May Batimbovcr, Nancy Neuner. Carol Newman. Janet Merrill. Betty Hrrren. Betty FJliott. Gladyt Bloom. Mary Richarda. laOtn latter. Phyllia Hollinz-noeth, Marjorie You ns. Nancy Charley. Janet Chrittopher. Marjorie Montandon. Marie Duva, Irit Day. Dorothy 1-andeen, Charlotte HallStry. Elizabeth Karr. Marilyn Pennine. Nellie Kaotur, Virginia Hill Kathryn Dawtoo. Barbara Guderian, Barbara Goff. Mary Ixxi Howard. Jean Nelton, Kllen Feike. Ramona Dickey. Phyllia Hendrickt. Mary Gregory. Helen From the green-ribboned ranks of the rookesses came Barbara W’etmore who strutted and twirled with the ROTC band. Frances Fricker and Adele Hauger proved freshmen word-twisting ability by writing the winning I lomecoming slogan for the hall. Class of ’46 secretary Pauline Sanders also helped keep the freshmen girls in the activity limelight. illJL 3 9Renitd. Rulh Hrinrmann. Mitfiitl l ye». IMn Rood . Virginia llcnry. Miry Jayne Huencrgardt. Jacklyn Ryan. Virginia McAlliater. Kithira lindfoe . Janet Sim». Norma llutchSmoo. Dorothy Mooee, Betty RmW, Virginia Fitzpatrick, Billie SI inner. Chriitine Gooden. June Wilton, Thelma Titmoona. Gayle Fot. Valeric lindky, IXxiiu IXyiing. Phylli Frkkcr. France Luckow. IXxothy Philippi, Patricia Cononay. Mary France KIU . Mary Peet. Herbert Murxio, Bette l Mi (keen. Bonnie I-ee Day. Jo Ann Floyd. Aiken Crowley, Joan Van Bor tel. Hekn Ottrrman, Beverly Peck. Norma Marthall, Mary Beaaonette, Betty 1.00 Rom. Jeanette Butter t. Claire (ohnaon. Jeanne arten. Marilyn l.umtdea. Anne McCormack. Harriett Mulkt. Patricia Ruckdeechrl, Idamae Sutnjara. Mary Moore, Norma Jean Hajtemann. Roaemary Mutch. Margaret ituning . Kilcen lilU. lax Prudhomme. Betty Ann Mead. Joan Hiuimer. Adek Honard. Alice Akaander, Mary Hekn Pat Holes waded through her duties as ALD president and as a Talon and still kept her contagious smile. Friendly Florence Au from Hawaii was Waldo’s special contribution to campus activities. Reams of KOAC script were written and spoken by Mary Helen Alexander, mike-addict. Cleo Stanifer soap-boxed for the independent party in political campaigns. 320Ctan of 1044 llutchinion. Willing CUn « 404S Conger, Flomxt llalvrraon. Mary Ixm Hinidale. Jran Jcnki, Marvinc Clan of 1946 Grade, Peggy Elliot I, Vera iletland. Patricia llaiiicn. Betty Jean Ro»e. Virpnu Lee Paden. Ruth Sprmgiteen, Emily Jane Virako. Hetty Mr Ewan. Patricia Gehrig. Jeannette Tjrcer, SaUy Held. Eula Bell. Rotcmary Chapman. Carole Maguigan. Mary lxmry, Joan Mattel. Barbara Strveni. Margie Buret, Sue Voee. Betty Jean Jacohberger, Joan Rutherford. Barbara Pope, Virginia Garrick. Sheila King. Jane nr IUAJ Priscilla Disbrow President Out of bed at 7:55 and in class by 8 o’clock is a record claimed bv these girls who live in the newest women’s dorm, which was remodeled from the old Beta Kappa house on Campus street. With a majority membership of freshmen, Hast Hall residents went all out for committee and office work on the campus. Peggy (Jrasle was one of the freshman class princesses in the Homecoming court. 321Evelyn Ollila President CUn of lots (imld. Aurita IVprnninir. Brth Rfwrr. Mum? Clan of iqiO Siraptoti, Marjorie Kcciman. FlorilN lolmvin. I.'llun Kfinica. IWrrrly Mrlntyrr, frjufrt Kotwria. Margaret Smith. Marine Soott. Joan Kdmund. Miry Stoddard, Ardyce Dickey. Betty Wentaorth. Theda Wollum, Joyce Stubrn, Iran Taylor. I’ciuty (Vila . Kvelyn Woodard. Brtty Strarnao . Brtty Rccmn. Mary Last year’s north campus annex to Waldo, this year became a Siamese twin to Hast Hall. These newest of women’s dorms were joined by a long corridor which served as a common kitchen. The 33 residents, mostly freshmen, divided activities between ANN'S, ASOSC, Barometer and Beaver offices and helped at Victory Center. Talon Evelyn Ollila presided at house meetings and gave rookesses first-hand advice.I On borrowed time .... we were. Hard to study . . . . I efforts doubled. Important conferences held at the Cesspool .... men scattering into the service.... leaving behind them lonsome girls buying war stamps. I I 1 1 » IWilwn. ....ion. Miiuntr Delbert Wheeler President CUit f ion Willijmi. Krnnrtli CUll « 1011 Nkhvlt. Chirk Mclljnld, Rohnt ll»r»i«. IXimll Klickburn. WjIIkc I’irkrr. Scolliv Willumt. ArviJ Otn « IOIS Wrllrnin. Mir v in Sh - mi kf r. Stcvrn Oaii« © Mcllit, A tin F»m. Krtrclt XrUon. IXkuU Winter. Stinky W inter, l inkl t Since changing their place of residence from Van Buren and tenth to seventh and Adams the Chi Kho’s have become expert hikers. Although the group is comparatively small, its membership flourishes whole-heartedly in many of the intramurals. Sophomore class Sergeant-at-arms Marvin Wellman is the voung man who keeps the mole-skinned laddies and red-ribboned lassies in hand. 32 4 II Black. Be non. Mint{« Gradwata: Sathcr. Jack Clan af lots Fuller. Leroy Gray. Bob Hroiu h. David Kril. Howard Mannock. Kujrcar Mark , l-rrlic Schmidt. Don (icrrn. Don Barclay. I atid Purvine, Julius Stewart. Don Clan « ion Burkhart, Wilbur Adama, Marvin llcrburirer. Jerry Hall. Bill Talley. Harold Skinner. Kirt Wilton, Dick JorRuten. Alan Saylor. KlJon Irvin. Darrell Clan of tots Hoffman, Flwood Anderton. Dale Andertoo, Kenneth Howard. Bill llaxood. Melvin Benton. Bob l.ydiard. Harry SawielL Wallace Shepherd, Daryl Zell. Leo William,. Willard Gray. Harlan Clan of K)tt Griffin. Gayle Mcllniick. Bill Haber lack, Herbert 1 lolthcinter. Phil nphrevt. Bob Kr. Mcrril Salher. Hoecker, Dale Swithrr. Gcotrc Twohy, Don Holt. Todd Setnikner. prank llarrit, Wayne Kiett, Calvin Mapleihoepe. William Kobkrt IIarpkr President AGK is unique in that it is the only social-professional fraternity at Oregon State. As a fraternity, it stresses leadership in its agricultural men, whatever their specialized fields may he. As an organization eager to participate in the doings of O.S.C. it has this year contributed such names as I.cs Marks, Ag club president, Jerry Herburger, Junior Class chief executive, and Howard Kriz, a right-guy who took it on the chin. 325Karl Clinkinbkard President Hurd, KJmni, Manun Cltu tf lots John too, Robert Martin. Rtlph JWlner. Richtrd Grifin. Jack CUu « lot! Bkoigood. Don Preble. IXould Clan of lots Ixxhrrcn, Clm Tocan’, Robert Cot. (ierald Dunn, Howard llaireiibacb. Robert CUts f iqi6 Meyer. Henry Trullmin. Irani Krebt. Ourlet Innit, Richard Chapman. Walter McClain. Darell Batt. Charlet Moreland. Myron Miller, jack t Cataanefli. Nick 1 John ton. Lloyd Brown. Rowland Vouelphol. Bill Caldwell. Bud Helrottt. Krnett ' Having rhe lower campus in their backyard seems to give the Alpha Sigs undisputed claim to the largest fraternal backyard on the campus. Bob Hagenbach holds the table tennis title, Karl Clinkinbeard speaks the soft word as an orator and carries a big stick as Sergeant-at-arms of the Senior class, and the house was winner, last year, of rhe Alpha Sigma Phi national scholarship award. i i 326CJtu c I (H I CfclKT. Oeoere Thorn . Wayne Witprecht. Wilbur Cl n « t tu Bruneito. John Halt Albert Hasten. Arthur l-'hn. , AUn h n,cvlr I mat. r red Xyden, Brent Parker. Fid win Ri«t. Thomat Roach. Bufoed Relent. Oorte title. Schu)ler CUn « I9if Baer. Bernhard l-artnn. Richard N) Jen. Robert Horn. Harley Pepper. R A ert Sandberg. John Wm. St"l roc rle. I- Ray 'letWet. Robert Wetterberir. Richard Wane, (ioada Wright. Will tan Cate. Relf CUn a HH Bennett. Arthur Boydttoo. Jack Brown. Marcut Wm. Woo . Janet (ieimttead. Otborne Harlow. T. li. Ilelxeraon. Kendall Ixitch. Donald Lettard, Wilbur McIntyre. John Matthewi. Maurice Miller. Dale Moen. Glen Mulkey. lack Niton. Milton Rim. Richard Rowland. Donald Southuick. Jamet Slack. Ro er Stilet. Jack I.. Ton stand. Wm Alan VandruA, Thomat Thorapton, Cecil Dewey, Drtmar Kattman. Joe Clone. Bert ,Vor pwrared: Koppy. Michael I jin. IXancan l.yne. Floyd Jamet Wong. Byron Cottle. Reid Falee. Jerry Houte. Arthur K. Bartlett, (ieoegv Bath. Kvan T. Cockeram. IVoald (ierlach. Arthur leave. Jack McCoy. Robert McCuen. Ted Penton. Herbert Sairret. R abert Shank., Char let WO(fi Alan Kantat. George Top activity men w ho studied, slept, and made merry ar Buxton were Brent Nyden, president of Associated Men’s halls, Thane secretary and Victory council member, and l red Boyer, Ml mixer chairman, member of Blue Key and Alpha .eta. lom Riggs debated and “orated” with the forensics squad. Shutter-snappers gathered in the hall’s basement dark-room to develop candid shots. 3 7Dumat. Phillip. Manager Dick Sinclair President 0 11 tots Blundell. Oartia Boyer. Jeff Carbon. Elm f Carl hhkilt Thoroaa Eergutoo. Robert II a yea. Marvin Martin, IXxijrlaa lr«r, Geotec Middleton, Gerald Miller. William Or borne. Richard Stewart. Robert Strom. Clark Tiedemao, Albert CUn f 1014 Crabill. Robert Cummina. Jack Drnitey. I)a»tj Duncan. Raymond Jennir.ga. RkharJ Proctor. Robert Randall. Clinton Rataick, Edmund Rota. Donald Walker. Richard Woodward, Mack DuBoi't. Elliot Hank)-. William Mayra. Reginald Mortitt. Robert Hughe . William JoMt. William Jody. W ilbur Kennedy. Robert | I -alraochi. Milton Miller. Donald Moeelock. Nlaa A’or Hampton. Charter Oeilvae. Carlo Roberta. Stewart Dele. Jamea After hearing the roof-raising war whoops of the ATO’s at the I an Indian Pow Wow in the fall term, it was evident that tradition had once more taken form familiar to those of the 26th street vicinity. Warriors Don Mover, third vice-president of ASOSC, and Mack Woodward, co-chairman •t 1 328Moyer, Donald Simpwn. Keeby Swat brick, lame V'erha en. Daniel Wallace. Georite Wilcox. l.aMarr Stewart, Glen Decker. Gordon Woodworth. John Cl ii lot6 Bcucy. William Booth. Herbert Cateeina. Peter Dreycf. Frank Field.. William Cardnrr, Maurice Heidtbeink. William Hewitt, Adrian Inaman. Norman Kurtz, Harmon I_etnoa. Jack McGinnity. Kenneth McGuire. William McKay, Delwin Muaro. William Zumwalt, Bruce Peecival. Richard Shaw. Sherman Shearer, Glen Soeenaon, Noeman Steven., Theodore Sweeney. Paul Turnbull, Thoena. Wentworth. Charle. Wietcnfeld. Sheldon Waldron, Harry Clarke, Ronald Simpaoo, Everett lludwo. IXroald of the rook counselors, arc the executive braves of the house. (( I .a Marr W ilcox, Bob Proctor, and Mickey Brophy fill varsity berths in the football and basketball departments. Winner of the homecoming slogan trophy for the men’s living groups brought additional honors to the boys of the Tau. 3-9I'luotn, Robert. Minirtr John Kilbcck Prtudent cti» of ton Francit, Donald Kent. Karl lrad. Pierre Hardy. John Yoakum. Franklin Kunzow. Jamc Fcarcy, Kd»ard Pape. (Van Roberta, Jnwt CUn of tt 4i Cobb. Everett Femlall. Robert Mundy. Richard llaroua, Harold I jmbeen. Robert Hayce. John Warren, (ilea Holm. Oicar Clan of lots Mueller. IouU Boydttoo. Jamet Steele. Gecete Schuttpelr. Harold Dailey. William Paitter, Larry Gikhriit. Frank Mote . Patrick Anderaon. Georire Trow. Jack Oon of 104O Whitlock. David hollowing through with precision-like regularity, the Betas annexed the all-school intramural trophy for the third time. Three of their aggregate, Oscar Holm, Pete Mead, and Bud Millet were placed on the all-school team. ((John Kilbuck, house president, is secretary-treasurer of the inter- 330CUn tf i h6 BKku«. Sam Ijiko, Robert Holdro. IXxvald Cheney it h. John Fortner, Phillip Molatorr. Tony Vinton. Richard Grove . Murray Millet. Hubert Morrow, Richard Barnett. Kendrick Barnett. Barclay Hall. David Alliaon, John Petenoo. Peter Svrneltoa. Arthur Koaitad. Nile Granni . Robert Mack, John l-aird, Richard Cor. George Appelman, Duane Namita, William Bonham. U«jid Ijnnloit. Kdw ard Samuel. Donald Cobb. William Struck, Jame Skou. Ckorire fraternity council, and Franklin Yoakum edits the lech Record. Jim Roberts organized the F.ngineers Rust. (( The most enjoyable portion of their extra-curricular year is the winter term house dance to which everyone comes dressed in the style of the old-west, but whose theme may be a far opposite, perhaps I lawaiian. 33'Oird, Albert, Mimitn Roscof, Hatch Prtsidtnt Clan of IQ4.I Aram, Kuicrnc Porter. Robert Whitaker, William Umbrrcht. WiUiatr McRcynold . Kverett Brewater, Robert Witting. Neil Howe, Wayne CUn of 1044 Alliroei. Stewart Carey. Gail Carey. Norman Kgao. C. Richard Trumm. John Zeek. Charier Clan of I04f Grern. Kenneth Crabtree. Dean Mile . Prank KkboU. Gayle Pe.heck. Robert Srkroedet. Robert Sean. Peter Tanner. Walter Werth. Harold John ton. Robert Clan of l© 6 Johmon, Clarence Kirchner, Walter Kuhn. Jamr IJnn. Carroll Mothtt. Omar Norria. Dan Peel. Robert Srnn. Harry Wright, Connor Members Kagan, Swanson, Schroeder and Pesheck brought Phi Kappa Phi freshman awards to this towered men’s co-op whose house is known in history as the college infirmary. (( There’s nothing sickly, however, about the way such men as Arant, presided over Pi Mu Epsilon, and “agger” Xcek lead the Hort club. Harold Werth was labeled outstanding ag engineer. 332Mill. Vernon. Minim CUii of 1043 Mandrl, Kenneth Seulm, Lee Cummin . Kroie lee Mohr. Ralph CUn of 1034 Cole. Manly W. Match, Kenneth Breuner. Ray lone, Forrerl Cappn, Jamci M. Merten Marry Anton. Howard Bowman. Dave Cllman, Ralph CUn of lot! Kick. Ijwrence Kunrue. Amo Manton. leonard llrriKXad. Dale 1-onjr. Dale Mac c. Roliert Semmrnt, Nelton Timberman. Cole Vatek, Carroll Woody. Jack Clots of pad Carton. Woody Cavanach. Bernie Cole. Carlyle Knirlebart. IXjutlat Hemin . Warren Pierce Mochtchetd, Bob Mukari, Bob Mother. Wayne Padeett. Everett I'llman. Bob Wrathcrtbec. Jack Stockton. Don Sot putur J: Olton. Bud James Kf.vf.s President Campus Club men get their honors collectively. Fifteen of them turned out on the line for the Oregon State Rifle squad. Their house Gl’A placed them first among the men’s co-ops. (( I.ee Seufert, Phi Sigma treasurer, and Ralph Mohr, Haro night editor, put their feet under the table here. Social-light Jim Capps directed preparations for the notorious Dogpatch shindig. 333Fred Meyer President CUu o 104.1 Skant. William Wkiinlcr, Elliton (ironte, I’aul Wthf. Gordon Pot. ( n»cn« Nrltoo. Harold Tdllion, Herbert a n tf ion Kuhl. Jack Johntco. Elmer Stratton. Clyde Clark. Dalton lira, John {ohntce. l bnl •arrith. V«rl Zander . Robert Kitchir. I .a brie Dr«m«. Joteph O « lots Bray men. William Whcadon. Roy Ebert. Paul Anderaon. Eldon Younr. Frank laurarxe. Kolland Poppino. Edward Strinhack. John llawkina. Robert Mattel. Melvin Am merman. Gordon Powell. Gene Shultz. Jack Kyle. Earle CUu f 404t Mohr. Carl Block. Frank TVencwoei. Anton Oltle, J tract Meier. Kenneth Cole. Robert Ramteyer. Raymond Wine. Robert DrSpain. Clark«( Rrlvem. IXaald Meier. IVeiald Krattam. Pawl Welle. Walter Reete. Ruttell Winn. Jamet Hart. CliSoed Kleiner, Walter Ahrendr. Donald Wry naan, leo Laaowrir. Erntt Hart. Edward Hurlbutt. Raltton Smith. Robert William . Jett Kelley. John Wilton. Robert Penney. Bill Peter . Allred Clark. Merle l.ynn. Robert Dorm bond salesman Ray Ramsever and Prom ticker chairman I red Mever proved Cauthorn men go-getters. Hob Hawkins held the purse strings for Associated Men’s Halls and served up pep with the rally committee. Rcsponsible-man-about-rhe-campus Harold Nelson and “brain” Elmer Johnson also went in the door at Cauthorn and called it home. 334M(K«ln . Ruttcll, MiniiRf CUn of ton Stickncy, Judton Wi'liamt. Charlct Miadic. John Allen. Robert Withrek, Kill Clan of t ,n Engle, John Ath. Eugene Wilton. Jack CUn of IQIf Smith. Ed Campbell. Glenn CUn of IQ4 Arp, llonard Trecarten. Jim Gauacr. Bob Murphy. Dan I layer. John Martha). Don Mutiny. Jack Aodertoo. Bob Bath. Evan Stanford Sleetii President Directly between town and the college lies the Chi Phi house which has the distinction of being the oldest Greek letter organization on the campus. Their Smorgasbord formal dinner in the spring takes precedence over all other extra-curriculars except, perhaps, the participation in sports. They held the softball trophy twice, and have as a member All-American John Mandic. 335CUtt « 19a Turner. Mirthall Francis Calvert President CUtt 011 Van Ssntrn. («cot e UnKik. CVi« Smith. ( eraUi leeunrn. Chris SwartrlanJrr. John RiiikII. Frank KuuelL Freest Cl til 0 !( '■ Dctirriiur. Wallace These men formed a baching unit, fixed and ate their own cooking—and won the crown in the independent circuit of intramural football. Their location at the west end of Western avenue, near the creek, gave them about the closest contact with the January flood as any living group. Cecil Statzer, Scabbard and Blade man, carried the club’s name into activities. 336Shelton. Bill. Manager CUu »f 104.1 Petfr . IV n BtnMii, Clarence NVJton. Richard CUu « 1044 Boouhton. Ed binr, Victor Mabony. Stephen Wintler. John Zimmerman. Orin Chaffey. Bill CUu 4 I04S Saoahill. Tom Gordon, Eltrood Mali. Robert Stephen!, Norman Katia), l ave Frailer. Bill Condon, Bot Good low. Bill Wriirht, Bob Snider, John Ohbnir. Ralph Conkle. John Carlton. Willard Barron. Gordon I-trim. John Averill. Dkk Berkley. Clurlet Dentem. John Schrepel. Keith CUu f 404 William.. Dick hn jdtton. Alan Hinton. Floyd Henry. Darlyd Maronay. Bill Campbell. Gordon teTbir Suttdilfe. Herb Carlton. Clyde Dentem. Doug Bowen. William Schulttad. Robert High. Wallace Luak. John Pauhon, George Jack Fee President Having the greatest percent of returning members for the third consecutive time, the Delta Chi’s gained permanent possession of the rotating alumni trophy. (( As usual, the DC courtesy car ran its errands on the most massive tires on college by-ways, while John Lusk, boogy artist, turned merchant marine, and Hill Frazer searched for his naval wings. 337Blainr. Bob. Managrr snail Harold Uhlig President Clan af lots Gray. Rill Spaiki, Buford Holloway. Wayne Clan f mn Aldrrtnn, IXojU Kyrrly, Fred Hrad. Harvey Clan af mif Ooitrrhoul. Bill llayden. Raul Shrum. Tom llalr. Kulaa l)rl.ap. Krnnrth Jofcnion. Krnnrth Clan at iqiA KanricS. Bill Holm , Bob BokL. Jack S! iv«, Jay Vahry. Jim SlrvrnKwi. Joe Jacotwon. ClarrtKe Dominated by “fernhoppers” and "slip-stick” artists, the scholastically minded Delta Sigma Phi’s wend their way to classes each morning from their Ninth street home. It’s not all work and no play for these men, however, as may be judged from the Sailor’s Hall held by the house each fall, bred Kyerlv also helps keep the wheels turning in performing his news editor tasks for the Barometer. 338 Bwion, Kmnaett. Minwrt Cl ll af 104) Hew. Sieve Binexar. Ifefvil 1.00k. Melvin Midiniil. KrrJrrkV Marknun, Marvin McClintock, I-eichton CUit af1044 Taylor. Omer Brownell. John Robert ton. Donald Clan af io4 Davit. Norman McUurhCn. Ralph Hill. Ro'irrl Barrick. IXaoaU Krtlc, Richard Coyner. Philip Hall. Donald Chapman. IVImrr Hofttetter. Gordon Walkint. Parker Lartoe. Phil Clan of 1046 Semer. Richard Apple. Charlet Creiin. Donald IXivall. Alvin Klton. Bill Starkey, Thom a» tjeoe e. Robert Grow aid. Gail Hart, John Knuikin. IVan Phippt. (Hear Holnvet. Robert Me Kail. Neal Sauter. Kenneth Peterten. Ale McClintock. Torn Powell. Bill Thorne. Harold Hermann. Stanley She Woo. Vernon Swan. Stanley Barnet, Robert Tryon. lame eiyaa. Keith I People . Philip johnton. Melt in MacDonald. Richard Calvin Schmidt President Rook class president Alex Peterson and A.S.O.S.C. vice-president Calvin Schmidt find active company at the Delt house. Marvin Markman plays football, John Mart swims, and Mel l.ook wrestles for varsity OSC teams. Dorval Binegar manages intramural competition and the rest of the men find participation herein much to their liking. - .339Chari.f.s Olmstead President K»il r, Ilarrel Mar» «r CUn ft tot.' Bjoeedal. Dick Ortinxrr, Hill Pflmco, An l.ireth. Si Down. Blake CUn o ton Worthington. J«k Branlund. John Hough. Wih Elder. Terry Kernel. Ken Ijortofl. Join Ben. |«k Boater. Phil 11 utter I. Join lleinuiu, Art Pox ell. Dick Prteraoo. Don I In Held. Ivin CUn « lets Ro»to, Bob Smith. Don Broxn. Hal (.'aid v. 11. B-.ll Norton. Jim SHottr. Oiarlea Broaay. Bob A crop of smooth dancers whip up the campus’s top spring flower formal each year at the I)U house on 25th and N an Buren. Filling diverse committee positions with capable boys like Sig I.iseth, Terry Elder and Art Peterson, the Dl ’s also rate men like Kan ler and Olmstead, who manage 34°I Clan lotf Dooley. Del Moeck. B«I Niki... Dick Pennine. GnaU lima. John Frazier. IJoyd lotllf». Dick Clan « iqi Holloway, Dick Waiiarkorf, Gem1 Co . Jim Smith. Dick Wilmo. Ralph JocKcnina. W.lly Oakland. John Mill.. R.«rf (ion, Denver Stead. Bob I'tHIcr. I Nek Koo«, IX» Batty. Dan lleidrnreich. Paul Stenart. Boh Pope, Ron Moeri . Chuck Rottetf. Dick Patker, Verdun to do all right both in the house and in their professional lines. Delta I psilon climaxed intramural football competition by reaching the semi-finals. As the other sports rolled by, they helped themselves to another share of athletic warfare. As tradition has it, annual civil war was once more prevalent when they did battle with the Duck brothers once more. 34' LI Leo Chaffin President Clan 191S ii.in.iii. Doo.ia Mttaon. Euwee Krnjamm. I)kI Scar , Thomat Smith. Phil Fuller. Laurence Outlet bout, lurry Shield., Kdttard Niemi. Henry Kell. Kiek Kmr. Eduard CoeL John Clan of !9H MuneU. William Yount. Kenneth An. V ilfrej Campbell. John Steinbrurte. Henry Colvin. Clyde Kichardtcm. (iofdoo Vice. Char let Clan « lots Hrandenburr. Noem.n Keatley, Dan Kreidenrich. Robert Frridenricb. Richard Miller, lurry Smith. Robert Bioeklund. Norman lunjrman. Victor Schmidt. Kd-in Marriaite. lowell D. Clan of totb Katepp. Bruce Buabee. Herbert Vincent. Jamet Fairhairn. Laurence I jen. Raymond Nath, IXxiylat Piiler. Jamet Heed. Hilton Adkittoo. Merrill Chattain. William Hendrick.. Leonard Treearten. Jamet McFeeoe. Dean Phillip Dan Meece. J araet Turner. Paul Mathew Richard Andreut. Robert tieoeye, Alfred McDaniel. Clitford Andertoo. Victor Wiltoo. Revert Kyden. Carl "eekt. William lund, Don Kuhler. Paul •Vi! fitlurrj-Chapman. Jack Fitber. Harold Root. Vern Samptnei. Jack Waterboute, Frank Porden. Jack Query, Quentin Sicinbrunre. John Berti. Peter Cantrell. Gale Shaw, Darrell Sixty-four slipstickers living at Hawley made it practically an engineering concentrate. Hall proxy Leo Chaffin also presided at AI EE meetings and swung a Phi Kapp Phi key. Hob Kreidenrich directed the campus First Aid program, and Ed Shields managed Tech Record business. Juice seniors kept things lively with stray wires, inter-room ’phones and PA sets. 342Unluy, Lyle T.. Miunr CUn 4 ;w.t Andrraon. Harold Leaf. Slinky C CUti 4 1911 Biker. Wirren H. Dugan, John PicktIL Dougin Prange. Robert Taylor. IXean J. Vincent, Howard A. Andenoo. Glen Knkei. W. Sherwood CUll I94S Brittain. Blaine Carter. Roy Croute. Walter Kendall, Wayne Merydith. Dewey Sipe. M IJoyd Smith. Wallace J. Tboreaoo. Errin Bird. Jame W. I-ilea. Char let Burger. Fred 0 11 f I0 Brittain. Robert Cornett. Jack Datidaon, Geceie Kaaten. Clarence K«ana. Richard llurner. Janie a toira.,... Krnady, Donald Pitkin, Chart Reed. Alan Savaite. Norman Andrew. Robert Smiley. Jack Smith. Albert Storm. Dairy Young. Orville Armatronir. Colin l ann, Robert Hawley. Boyd Smith. Donald Jcmiaoo, Jamet Bell. John George NVif.man President The KDK’s as well as being centrally located, focus their efforts in many directions. House president George Wieman holds a position on the varsitv-golf team and was chairman of the Junior Prom. Howard Vincent is assistant manager of the K.O.T.C. cadet band, and Sherwood brakes holds the Northern Division Pacific Coast pole vault championship. These men enjoy all intramural competition. 343 Howard Jf.ffriks President RIm d. I i ‘r. Manager CUit ion IV««y. (ifMiK Wood. Raymond Wittoo, John Green. Gordon Thor nr. Wayne Phelf . Bob Rim. Daryl Waterman. Bill Gilman. John King. Bill Peter . Paul Ctm • IOU Orr. Bob Schumacher. IxhiU Saum. Jim IVYoonir. Byron Brauey. Bart RumcII. Bob Bent. (Jeoege Kepeoa. John ( irnton. Charlc jiabrt. Jim Farnham, Daryl CUn of lots Knjrie, John Wentworth. Jack Ohhntt. Bob Cramer. Alfred Brow n. Clair Madarn. Roy Frazer, John Pani. leoaard Foaler. Donald I Branching into several of the campus headline highways, the Kappa Sigs found a number of their men active representatives in college proceedings. Gordon Green wielded the interfraternitv council’s gavel, George Dewey generated the sophomore class, Bill Stevens churned up local spirit as yell 1 344CUn of tots Andmon, Wayne Paylor. Jerry Cruikthtnk. Bill MiUer. Keith Sarntoa, Otto Clarke, Bo». Smith. Harry Hermann. Croritr Kyle. Karl Whipple. Stan Klein. Rovtandy l.undeen. Ja k WaUh. Raymond Cooley, Warren Clou of 1946 Hatunan. l-ouie Carmody. Bdl llauman. Ralph Akim. Hadley iirovea, Donald IVeneka. Jim Rice. Alan Tbompton. Tkeom Todle, Harvey Broun. Dalton Dreular, Prank Brrcman, Dave Duerden. Ray Klein. Bill Thonapaon, Bob labhirt. Bill Armatron . Kd leader, and Howard Jefferies was a varsity cog on Coach Gill’s basketball squad. (( Bill Waterman and Bob Phelps followed the cinderparh trail with Coach Swan's thinclads, while the annual Barbary Coast Ball took spotlight honors on the social calendar. The new KS quartet frequently provided melodious entertainment at campus shows. i 345Old well. Glen. Manager Ai.A ' Johnson President CUu of tQtf Carol I. Emil Crew . IV!l«n Divli. l.uther I r,ni«. Dale Fillmore. William l-arion, William Lind. Ed Oilern. Georie Ryan. Thocnaa Stutr. Robert Wheeler. Oacar CUu f 1014 Allen. Ralph OuKan. Wayne Keike, Karl Ixt. Robert Xeticm. Gordon CUu of tots Bailey. IXxntlaa Bland. Rodney Gordon. Chalk Harvey. Glean Gillingham. Walter Heaa. Ilenry llutchinion, Vera Kin . Robert K. Klick. l-arr.ont May held. William CU ) of toiO .McConnell, George McKinney. Gene MicheU. Harold Plainer. Robert Primui, Harold Sanaliih. Robert Schuld. Jame. Schuiier, Charlet Active in intramurals and purchasers of over S6,ooo in war bonds, the Lambda Chi Alphas kept tab on activities both extra-curricular and patriotic. (( Among the journalistically prominent were Bill Fillmore, Sigma Delta Chi president, and Gordon Nelson, who holds posts on both 346Woodworth. Kd Yen DC. William Cirri . M. Vere CUji « 1947 Alliaon. IXwald Alliaon. Gen Ayrea. Dal Callow. William Cutler, William Foltz. Richard Garber. Donald Hambly. Robert llanten. Donald Hartman. Richard Hawkina. Rimer Huffman, Robert Irvin . Jamea Kin . William P. Kintaborv. Klliot Manker, Harvey Mauier. Vance May, Jamea Martinaon. Norman Mel reen. Warn Orr. Paul Patera, Robert Schuater, Robert Scott, Gordon Shaw, Dan Strasfhan, Larry Wajotoner, Norman Wrirht. Wayne Smith. Rol ert I Grand. Doran Sim moot. William Krayman, Chartea the Beaver and Barometer start's. Manager of the Fussers’ Guide, I.other Davis, is president of Alpha Delta Sigma as well. (( During the unexpected snowfall, the Monroe street men fostered a “stocking” dance fireside, which proved decidedly different and thoroughly successful. .347Wesley Ross Prtsidtnt Clan of 194} Pifwm. Mikohn I .each. Alvin IVuy. Joe Clan of ion IxvUood, Ray Seibert. Bill Hibbert. BiU Clan of ion (iliimk, Hardin Orlrkh. Ken Schmidt. Letter Cera Kill. Erwin Kite he I. Bob Clan of 1016 Rickert, 1X» IVlittraty. John Terrv, Bob I judrrback. Jamet May. Wealey Cow rill Foetett Hill Claiborne Miller, Jim Davitc-n. IX n Uaher, Jack Ben hold. Bob Kirkpatrick, Ceonce B ) le. John Hanaro, Wealey Woodward. Harry Swafford. Til (irell, Charlea Nothing but military-minded were the men of Lockwood hall down on N inth street, which this year became a men's dorm. Annapolis alternate, Jim Miller; West Point alternate, Johnny Delistraty; ROTC cadet major, Ray Lockwood; and cadet captain, Al Leach kept the fellows on their toes. Lockwood won top honors at state forensics meet in extemp contest. 348Hardmjr. Fred. Nliaitn CIaii 4 toti Short. I «i Rolfe. Robert Walton, Ray Bartrui?. I avij CUll e 4044 Stout. Ilirold Row. Kmmrtt l .Ttdre, IJoyd Datira. Ilrary Schukr. Krith CUn 4 tots Summrrrr, llrnry l«, Robert O'llare, Willard Marah. (itortt llee el. Ij Verne Stipe, Cheater Ol.nd. Charlea Sterhnr, Wallare CUn « !0$f WorthyUkr. Ralph Spenrrr, Ixroy laat. Roy Hunt, Noble Plotter. Howard Tully, William Kioxham, Hubert Pratt, Ceorgc Pott Wayne kll'IlVII IIaroi.i Scott President The Army and Navy rook president and manager our from under kupono’s nose before school started, bred Harding rook over managerial duties, and Harold Scott, whose name appears on math, chemistry, and engineering honor society rosters, took up the gavel and made the year a success. Rosswood prexy Mears and inter-varsity Christian fellowship prexy Walton join here in after-hour bull fests. 349George Zei.lick President John too, Paul, Manager CU’i 9.f I9IS Krcdricktoo, Donald Dudrry, John Wcttoa. Raymond Malm berg, Donald I indla y. Don Olaon. Oran Holt. Walter Dorman, Robert Hill. Tom 0 ii 9 lots Knaon. Warren her. (Itorite Davit. Thoeaal McRernolda, Richard Moore. Donald Smith, lluirh Even ten. Paul (•ibion. William Reynold!, Earl Me Innit. William Kern. Outlet St event. Robert Waarvkk. Marlyn Donnell. John CUn »f 1(HS Miller. Richard Nteene, Stewart Holt. Bruce Armttrong. Arthur McGarvey. Frank Hexiener. Robert Heiberg. Jotcph C'ouoe. (reoege Strahoen, Robert The Phi Dclr year was a cross-section of athletics and activity. (( Housing the second largest group on the campus, it had among its members of repute, prexy George Zellick, one of Coach Stiner’s mainstays, and Don Frederick- 350CIsji oj l HS Timpit, Until Pearmine. Utwt Yo«init. Dean Johmon, Kenneth A. Ss-enter. Leni» Wilke. Julian Bower. Donald Mtny. Robert Dale. Lilian Otu of I0f6 Krahler. Andrew St tonK. Robert Seibert . Bill Gtbaon. Leonard Miller. Denni« Moore. William Andcrtoe, David Reeve . William Stohler, Robert Sc hade. William Struve, llani AmeeJe. Ray Iandttrotn. Roy Schram, Jame K. Haae. Rollia Ciahlwlorf. Richard Prather. Karl Obrnl, Raymond Mortnao. (.eofnc Keener. William Polich, Robert Conetti. Bernard Wanner. Roger son, who was co-chairman of the homecoming program. (( The Phi intramural team was strong and usually gave its opponents a hard contest. (( Taking precedence over other house social functions was the yearly “barn dance”. 351Tnut. Je« c. Manager CUn « lots Man . Bia Morriaon. Robert McFadden. Bill Hrppcard. John Bio . Richard Schaefer . Kdnard U'Kfinl, Bob Katrt, Benjamin Clan of Fixott. Rupert Dodge. Burdette llrnihaw. Tom Jackaoo. Tom Hoover. Bud Flake. Alvin ludaon. Jamet Leedy, Jim Schluter. Kuxcnc Ruddock. Bernard Schuchard. Richard Woodward. Ktnnaett Brittain, Bryce CUn of tots Berifia. Robert Carter. Riiaaell Cockerline. Toen Crookham. Charlea IFitelhortt. Byron Ditoo. Frank Grenfell. Toen Aiken, Hceiry kutmaa. Walt March. Pat iiinr. Ward MacKachroo. Scott Situated in the heart of the Greek colony, the old Knglish manor which houses the l ijis holds within its portals a tale of Hula Hops which crescendo the house's yearly social schedule. (C Both varsity and intramural swimming headed their sports list, while Bill Milne handled Interfraternity 352McFaddcn. Raymond 1 11. Jim Molar. Bob Sauer, Frank Thurman. Loaia Shipley. Wayne CUn of !Qlt Appkyiit, Robert Center . Owen Bibby. Max Beryi . IVnilJ l aviet. Harold Collin . Jame Drc.iler, Leland Fortner. John Gucrena. Tom Gatunan. Charle Herman. Henry Keeler. William Church. Wilton Jarmin, Marc Unde. Dick i.iirdtery. Walker McKinnon, Jack Mar h, l-arry Ixiftquiit. Walter Motar. Merle Petrie. Bruce Read. Bill Tooneteo. Bob Well . Don Blade. William Anawalt. Hal la tdon. Harold Kaiier. let Sol pirturrJ: Johnton. Rediert council work as the vice-president. (£ Barometer and Beaver posts were among the chores undertaken by the Islanders as were the Kngineer’s Bust and Ball. (( With outgoing winter and incoming spring, the clipper crew-saw action when it sheared clean the pates of the lowly rooks. 353Httlimytr, Hud. Miwpr I MAMMi James Jackson President Clan tf I04J Hirnn. Robert llildrbraadt. Uii Siko. Roy CUh ! iou Rrritnuyn. Theodore Stout, Bert Ruddrh. Mik RuiwII. ludore Griffith. Geor « CUn tf 194 f IVWitt. John Block. Hirotd Herd. Herbert CUn tf 10 9 Rrritmiytt, Carl M d«rn. Robert Wittirk. Geoote Conley. Robert Houck. Howard Maonab. Janie Clary. Irl Marshall. Willi. Moeriton. Robert Radliff. I on Sheater. Wayne Martin. Jack Steek. Jame. Still. IVan Ntt f.nt'rS Kin . Bernie Allen. Charle Wil!.am». Robert Mitchell, Robert League champs in football and “B” basketball sat at training table in this lively co-op. Brain trust men are Ted Breitmaycr, voted outstanding junior in chemical engineering, and Bob Barnes, a member of several engineering honoraries and Phi Kappa Phi. Jim Jackson as men’s inter co-op council president and Roy Silen as 1943 Co-Hop co-chairman put executive fingers in campus activities. 354Affoltrr. William. Minun CUn of tots kobcr . (ionloa CUn of ton Trigir OonalJ Smith, Everett Ritunin, Juki CUn of tots Hultin, Kmrrick Clou of loit Mack. Rlaine Affolter, Robert Itraieh, Mathew Barber. Ralph Jnilkc. IXxvakl Koriman. RcJerick Miller. Stephen Neiaon, Robert Siegel. lealie Steffen, Rokoc Swart. Walter iVor fitnrtJ: RachletT. Kiln Dreny, Hugh Rock. Stan White, Kugene I Situated within the length of a football field from the campus proper, the men of Phi Kappa Tau voice no complaint as to the remoteness of their I living quarters. (( Among these pennant winners of last fall’s Nickel Hops are Kverett Smith, halfback on the O.S.C. grid machine, and Kugene White, who has captured three West Coast speaking honors. 355 PHI KAPPA TAU Walter Nf.wberg President Him. Kakf.r President Prmwood. Minin. Manager Cltu of 191} 1X.F. J« Gearhart. Rom llill. IX., Harvey. Robol kranboid. Rotnl Sitter, Vrrn Swam. V Wak . William Weed. O of a n ton Barry. Ruurll lone . Letter Io'f, William McCormick. Robert Graf. Robert Jenren. Imrr Cain. Howard Middleton. Ted Millbollm, Knth Rie . Gordon Ball. Philip Clan j lot} Brockley. Wallace Calway, Wallace Backhand.Jim Reeve . Harold Didtun. Dwight IX,ncaii. Robert Keller. Dave Peterton. Norman IVIjtevr. Ralph Runckel. John ThCKnlinroo. Frank Webber. William Wrtei . Jamei Kaiahan. Clyde Clan « pad Baker, Warren Baumeittrr. John Bonn. Frank Carnon . Burton CVenoweth. Arthur CKencmeth. Bruce Kattberir. Si . Krickton, Jerry McWherter. -ene Monahan. Chart Gatewood. John Gordon. William Ron.. Jack Graf. Sam Schaub. Walter Frank. Jamei Morrtaon. Richard Frey. John Peterton. William Robideaut, IJoyd Gordon. IX n Sampton. Richard Haney. Waller Scott. Wallace Sevrnon. Win Southwick. June Stuart. Roland Stubberfcrld. leRo) Waller. Edgar Wright. Wallace Hopp. John Schottcr, Jack Wy... Cal Coffey. Warren Celebrating their twenty-fifth anniversary this year, the Phi Sigs found themselves with much to do. Don Hall prexies the Memorial Union, Hill Halter guided Freshman Week rushing, Wally Brockley headed the Sophomore Whiskerino, and I.es Jensen holds a position on the executive council of the Thanes. Fullback Joe Day represents the house and OS in varsity football. 356I) vii, Carl, M iuri Graiuatf William., Melvin On of mit Riser. J«k Nebervall, IX»n M Randall, lame. Mason. Don Jon I'a inj. Rolitn Paritr. Allen Flynn. Noel Xeitelle. Fred (h«i ii. Unanl Clan of 1044 Ron. Richard Peano, Albert Butte. Robert Stum. Albert » lrr. Kenneth Fluke. Gordon Talbert, Ray Broran. Robert White. David Clan of IQ4f Berraford. Harold Stack. Richard Krorr. Melvin Bilyrau. Wallace Berte. Petr Ranuey. Inin Porter. Leroy Monahan. I a met Standi.h. rrnon Clan of lotf Steward. Jack Ptunkerr. Jam Woodbury. Alien Lowr. Robert Waite. William Martin, Joseph WhittemOre. Frank Allen, Glenn Dempsey. Howard Cooper. Ralph Oarke. Glenn Butte. Carl Doherty. Kenneth Batter, letter Schenk. Cheater Spauldinjr, Keith Dra.beck. Jaci Cotter. Jerry From the press, to the classes, to social life, Pi Kappa Phi finds endless and diverse activity. Dick Ross manages the business end of Barometer procedure, Ixrroy Porter minds the Sophomore class money, and Bob Pazina headed the M.l’. Formal committee. The fall term haunted-house dance is distinctive to this outlying campus fraternal group. 357Kottn. !. , kni|R Stuart McQurbn President CUn »Wi Rrjvm. Howard HrniKII. Ka To. r.F4 Drawnt. Sam Mr. Jvhn Guatafaon. LrUnd llarpcr. Ralph Hinry. Uw Potm, Ball Bain. ( wn CUn af ivlt Biakep, FfrJ Brown. Vic Daacmro. Bob lllxn. Norman Hunt. Ed McClutkev. B.ll TrutKh. Bill Cl » at 94 f Andenon. Krland CViaman. Bob Chart MU. B C’fanr, Ray Kterno. Ed Gray. B.II llobaon. Don Hubbard. CVil Kohler. Dirk Maikrai. Crai Scott, Harvey Skmml. Chuck Deciding to enjoy their last year in college, Minerva’s Sons tossed more house dances than any other organization on the campus. I.cn Moyer sold Beavers, Bill Shinn collected junior class tines, Sam Dement bossed the field artillery, Duke McQueen captained Scabbard and Blade, and Jim Cieslinski kept the rook class in order. Well represented on all athletic 35»Rinjre. Dick Scheble. ft T«MO. Jerry Weatherly. Wendell WKwhr, Warren Wilton. Gene Ctdii cj 1046 ftil.Gtor e CWtlintki, Jim Dunn. Mar thill Foater. ft GaUtfher. Al Gianninni. John Grothomr. Warren Hamilton. Ian ari. Art lerman. John kadderly. Ralph happen. IXck Kincaid, Kay Kotford. Waller Unit. Dick Miller, lack Oliver. Jim Powell. Groece Power . Al Proppe. Bill Roelandl. Frank Sherwood. Ted Saentoei. IXm Welch, Warren Wtliiamt, Bud Yancey. 1Xj« Weyman. Hap Groth, Don llirkint. Fred Rilchie. l-abrie Maihewt. Dick teams were the SAF.’s with Bain, Gustafson and Gray on Stiner’s starting lineup, and Andy Anderson the fighting center of the maple courts. Intramural grid squad played a Hawless season in capturing the championship and made the victory two-fold by gaining permanent possession of the rotating football trophy. 3 59Cyrii. Robp.ris PrtfidtM Clan of IQ41 Kulh. Boh Blankrnhakcr. (Inw Simpton. Victor Carton. Walter Clan of ivu Parkinaon. IX»o Krtnrr. I)jir Roberta. Cyril Rcxera. Kugrnc Ijntia. Rra Lynch. John dan of Dili Shoemaker. Icreo Todethaug. Ncrman Shake. Hudum Shepard. Keith lohnaon, Clateiare Bo)d. Norman Whipple. Stan Re. Henry Pfahl. Alvin Bean. Don Matin, Jim Cray. Norman Bailey. Ogden Schrocder, Darrell lohnron. Kenneth llajnrlund, Juttin Kurtz. Harold Rowe. Roiert Todd. Ted Moir. David Atchamlieau. Paul Buchanan. Klnaer Row. Kdrar Davie.. Dick Myrr . loe Voht, Harold Ingram. Bill Hamilton. Darwin Bennett. Richard Kotitan. Bill Monahan. Bill Findlay. Ale Broun, (inert Wright. Leroy Cato. Glenn Met ter. Fred wahlcn. Fred Dyal. Bill Bunnett. Boh Miller. Jew lohnttoa. Stuart Neuman. I ant Setnickrr, Frank Boyer. Bill Ke.il, Calvin Chadwick. Keith Orem. Pmioa Poling men were kept strictly on the line, what with ROTC cadet colonel Ted Morris, and intra-mural football all-star center Cv Roberts in residence. Kour-H activities put Rex I.antis in campus limelight as club publicity chairman and member of Mu Beta Beta. Vic Simpson churned water tor the swimming team and Carl Kitts “resolved" on the debate squad. 36°Kdnard . l-abrot. Manir' CUn of HU) Wilton. Lynn Potter. Ned Pcaraoo. Paul Kirby, Kenneth Gilbert. Toot Foatcr. Walter Cion of ton Bailey. Scott Greer. Monte Wilaon. Bill Houghton, Donald Krebi. Marion CUn of tots Martha. Patrick lattreil. Jack Allred. Bryce Smith. IVeinell Feldman. Dan Neilaon. Dick Redden. Paul Young. Bill Barnea, lurry Anderaon, Bob luitourette. Lyman Olaco. Stan Smith. Bert Child . Date Matticr. enr Dunn. Jack Wilkin.. Jack Khmke. Merrill Ryman. Paul Andrrjtcn. Carl Nordahl. Jante. CUn of io? Mother. Ralph For. Wayne Taylor. Richard Ward. Allen FuRaway. Wilbur Garriaoo. William Gilbert. Hanley Webecer. Merrill Batter. David Kichardaon. Bill File. Wayne I lotion ay. Dick Guatafaon. Harry Culp. Dick Mann. Henry Mark . Bob Moir. David Shimmoei. Bill Jonea, Dougiit lohnaon. Pat Prein. Milton Dalrymple. Rota Sberrieb. Melvin Marry Moss President Once more the annual Sigma Chi Sweetheart ball held the fraternity’s social sway when Janet Newman was selected sweetheart of 1942 3. Harry Moss, senior class president and chairman of a homecoming committee, was the most campus-active member; N’cd Potter and Jack Wilkins participated in the Dad’s Day and Homecoming shows for fall term entertainment. 36‘Baum, Dick. Mir.tpt Mli IIA Ml Dave Baum President CUn of tots Brock art. Boh Coldnrll. I rn Durdan. IXm Fulton. W. K. McClellan. Tocn Neely. Bill Peter . (ieoeitr Ptim. Nofra Sam . Robert William . Way of Wrieht, Boh Witnycocnbe, Jim CUn of iv 4 Anderaoo. R 0 Beck, 1 aii Borland. Boh Cecil. Don Eaton, Boh Faueno. Walt Haller, Hartphey Hcdcen, Philip Hohn. lira Howard. Robert Hyde. Jay Krurabein. l «n (Haowaki. Theo Puckett. Ray Shelton. laxait Viotttte, Joe Wietera. Fred CUn tj totS BeaH, Joe Commcoa, Stan Cottboff. John Fatland. Jack (•onaioe. Irvin llaaaler. John I lone. Harold Krrna, Ben l ooard, Arthur Cheltoo Finding themselves with the largest total number of affiliated members during the past year, the Sigma Xu’s also found several of their membership busily engaged in activities. (( ASOSC President Dave Baum carried the heaviest load; Bob Beck kept the Sophomore Cotillion hoop rolling; Lew krumbein furnished unlimited entertainment; Bob Eaton was a rally 362M.ndkM. Hertehel Mikkebon. Hob Mikkebon. Bill Murray, Bob HtrpiU. John Roberta. Kenny Spence, Norvin 'Otomptoa, Stan Trueblood. San Strong. Robert Beck. Bob Clan I9t6 Hutokrr. l,eo Cataell. Jim Cooyert. Jim Crump, Bill Oicktoo. John Kldridge. I on Fauerto, Inland Findley. Haul Gale. Bill Georfeaoo. Stan Gray. (Jordon Grove. Bob llawkina. 'Warren Hedge . Foerett llenry. Allan Holman. Tom Jobnaoo, Ra Reid. Bob Sieikin. Norm Snook. Bill Slangier, Bob Snartt, Dick Tubba, Frank Wade. Grant Oaeainberry. Robert Wilton. Walt Wrinkle. Bum Ray. Tom Stathoa. Donald squad member, and I lartphev 1 laller was general forensic manager. (£ Don Durdan played basketball and won national fame for his 3-sport ability, Clayton Shaw won the Locey award, and the house intramural “B" basketball quint collected the championship in that bracket. 363Bii.l Barratt President CirtnJf , Ji l, Minitn cun« mo l.eTournrut, Bob Perret. Al llandelin. Boyd Downie. Bob Jackton. Dean Cutaloeih. David Gardner. Ted Banby. Hal Peteraon. Harold Kurin . Bob McUan, Corwin CJan mo Hand, Howard Clement. Boyd Strvmr. Bill Saekett. Ruatell Lahti. Rkbard Kireher. Bob O’Shea. I kk Knot. Frank Mnev, Bob l.iljeber . jack Thurman. Harry Cutaforth, Curt » Cameron, Stuart Tocmanen. leo Cl i « lOif Belton. Bob Thienet. Harry Bieile. Karl Southwortb. Ronald Gilford. Duane Alexander. Phillip Culbertaon. Jamet Briitoi. Robert L. The southern colonial mansion on 26th and Van Buren houses the SPh’s, who besides having the highest scholastic standings on the campus also produce men whose merit in “extra-hour” work has been found steadfast. Russ Saekett finds time to work on both college publications. Bob I.eTour- 3 4CJ )I of tots l’»in«. Chirk lljmi'twi, Dkk KitamiiK , John KiJ. Cl.rcnrc Smith. Dick Finlay, June Saucy. Dave Adam.. Kd Kcnncllv. Jack Thorndike. Bill Coleman. Boh dm of iQt6 Bleik. Harry Rohin on. IXxi Widmrf. I non IVarKK). I Joyd Reiman. Bob Gillette. Dean Johnioo. DouyU. Adam.. Bob Burtner, Bob RumcII, IXw Kmpey. Gene Conan, IXxi Knoll. Bob Schramm, Phil Pitney. Klvan l tourncr., Geoeye licence. Robert You ay. Sam Cato. Glenn Fire»tooe. Harold Hinwiller, Joe Pickett, Jack Rrandynine I. laxd neux is I hane president and Senior prom chairman as well as a veteran on the varsity swimming team. Ye mighty Boyd Clement was a big help to the 1942 Beaver football squad, and 'led Gardner, the man with the smooth haircut, was the personality boy, not to mention Bob Morse, dramatist and journalist par excellence. 365Vxrrrlmxnn. G»l«. Miium (il.F.X ScHAEFFKR President CUu of khz Minninit BitchotT. KUi Cooke, Warren CUu of IQU Vice, Charier CUu of ws Hamilton. Bill Leavitt. lealie Stucli. Carl CUu of !Qi6 Andmon, Robert I loon. Philip l)il jr. Max (iiirmini, l.ucixno Sink. John H f After moving three times in two years the Sigma house finally settled down for the duration. Barometer Editor Glen Schaeffer keeps a “weather eye” and a “nose for news” in constant vigil of campus patter, while Manning Becker, man-about-the-campus, reads about it. Working plans for the new post-war house are the chief interest of most of the boys, although skiing, rowing, and rides catch a portion of their time. 366K n». GcofRf. Mimw Om of I cm Kirhtr, Bob Kvan». Jim CUu of 194 f KocV. DronU llrckman, Bob Chritty, Albtft Otaoo, Wayne CUu of 1946 Craybill. Wilbur Padberit, Bill Une. John Wyant. Dan Pratt. V«rk John Michki.s President Beginning the term with only three returning members this year, the Sigma Pi’s raised that number considerably by pledging fifteen men. All but the three who returned have joined the armed forces since last summer. Jim Evans is a forestry club officer, and Jack Michels, whose efforts were the chief reason for the new pledges, belongs to Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising honorary. ! L_ s 367Stinaon. Lcaier. Manager Lawson Kandra President CUu « lOt l HfJidikr. Ruaaell C'olfey. Milton Comm. Kd in Dchlinger. Clyde Mathcny, Robert Hedberir. Kenneth Duitie, Dale Moore, (intte Wilaoe. Richard Wittkopf. John Turner. Mar.K.II Robbina. Robert Cta» cf li)ll Buahncll, Walter Bu Hi melon. Collier F'alvey. William Filer, Reginald Hubbard. Robert leonard. Morria Kruae. Robert McCurley. One Mofcr. Ted Pope. Randall Tinraey. William Voting. Frank Von Roeatel. Frank Maxwell. Darrel Sleight. Harold Jenaen. John Hoyden. Oiarle CU" v I9ts I Beutler. John Chriateraon. Jack McCandle . (bark. Grimberr. Mel Xu pirtmJ: Kandra, Ivan Peiraon. George I Among the more brilliant of bright points in the Theta Chi’s past year was the new “Dream Girl” song written for the fraternity by band leader Sammy Kaye. (( Forty-three class treasurer, Dale Dustin, led the active house men including such ever ready workers as Jerry Sleight, who blended 368Clan of lots I .indue. Merton Reynotdt. (Inw K. ilvbin . Richard K"l eru. Karl Wallit. jann Trbot Wayne Mikwhe. Noibttt Wrirbl. William Calkmay. IVWayne Hollitier. lance Wetlerber . Dick Clan of lvt6 Rei(. Ray Lottg. Ovid Carter, Malcolm Coverttooe, I jnar IX iuirlai. Manfred llouk. Rickard Jonet. I X .n a Id Hoyden. Mark Xicholt. Bruce Blanchard. Jaroe Slellmacbee. Paul Wyatt. Rickard Soule. Andrew Ztiirden. lane Ixive. Jack Crow. Calvin Wall. Fred (her, Jack Mohr. Carl Ckate. Wayne l-aird. Donald Street. Dale I'Kyer, IV-nald the makings for the gala New Year’s Kve program, and Mike Miksche, whose voice has won him campus applause. (( Miksche sings and Red Kifer plays with Rob Platner, whose local bandsters played for their annual Red Ox Stampede and other campus socials as well throughout the year. 36 9Norvai. Grciir President l-amkin, Robert. Minim CUn « i i Schnurhuach, Al W. Get . Holier CUn af ton Allen, lion WooJ field. Chattel Clan of loif Bore hitrev ink. Ox Jon Cady. Ivin F. Ouaibcn, (inmi K. ;oevea. (xrili1 Heichman. Robert P. Johannten. Wilier B Otto, Curt it Nlaaoa. Joe Copeland, HiwirJ Cl of 1916 Bald in. Tons Kallantvne, Robert Bechteli. Like M Baylet . William K Thom peon. Kay l . Clotc. Bertrand E. Coulaoo. John I.. Cullen. Claire Davit, Kenneth Eret ire 11. Bill llentbornc, Richard W. Hill. Ralph M. Holliday. Ilo-ard l« layklinir. Robert S. lav ', C. Bain Mclxndon. Malcolm l . Mainarich, Charlea G. Neumeiiter. Robert A. Rand, Irvin L. Rockwell, Shelton II. Swart. David Wins. Irowell W. Bratton. Donald S. .Vor pitfyr J: Goldaiein. J. F. Having sent several of rheir “called” number to the air corps, these men continued to work while waiting their calls. In the interim they study engineering and forestry. I toward Copeland worked on the Barometer staff, and everyone joined in the inter-fraternal sports. The Loggers’ Brawl, winter term informal, took the house in spirit to the deep woods. 370CUn of tots l ftna, l.fit C'uni . Robert Cl » of ion K u krill. Edwin Sander . William Kir !. Darrel CUn of tots 11 11. Stafford Kirin. Vernon Potter. David Todd. Ralph Hocnidge. Robert Simmon . Bert Mellit. Richard Stephemen. Roliett CUn of lotto Newbry. Albert Norberg. Robert Simmon . Bill Garriwn. Bill Conifer. Darrel Frank. »eoeg« Darling. Gordon Footer. Bob Ro« . Wallace Hall. Richard Pinckney. Bob Nunn. Peter Hunter. Charlc Bate , l-eroy Croenbie. Allen Kick. George Ferguaoa, Richard Young. John Detlefien. Alvin SouImo, John Merrit. Morri Khelebe, Richard Bartlett. William lined. Bill Sirntnon . Bill K no per. Bob Willeford. Bob Bellinger. Charlea C'reim. IXaoald Kr nic el. Elmer luginan, Norman Skelton, Robert Trautinan. Harold Van Rietman President loosing four presidents to the armed services didn’t stopper the spirits of these campus steeplejacks living the men’s dorm tower. They were the first hall members to shovel mid-January snows from the walks, and under the leadership of Don Deffenbaugh, Weatherford initiated group-singing at dinner in the men’s dining hall. Stiff game-practices were carried on in their newly built rumpus room. 37  iflton, Klranoc tt i!n . Hoiiikia l.ubi h, Percy Millrr, Kllcn K.irkhjrt. Vi!N,ir Hurd. Kdturd Ilurrm, Phil Srvarr. Martouive I'k inerr. Robert SnoJirratt. Marilyn McKrdinir, Run Shelton. Bill (nbton, Kdti Blaine, IU.!» Breton. Kinmctl Ranrtrr. Harrell Kelley. Kathryn Rotten. Marlaine Meyer . Dorothy Paritr. Dolore Iand a . I.yle T. Cobb. Marian Blaten. Dave Bailey. IX.-jjclaa lohntoo. Paul Truai. Jette Affolter. Bill PrettnooJ. Marvin Wright. Joan Davit, Carl Potter, lvtc __ KJnardt. labrot Mortoci, Jaciurlinr Baum. Richard Cavrnder. Ja k Varrelmann. Cate Stinton. letter laokin. R Confronted with the problem of distributing a limited supply of food among thirteen sororities and twenty-five fraternities, the Co-op managers association was still able to keep the Greek tables “well-supplied" for the twenty-third year. (1 By centralizing and coordinating the purchasing power of the organization into quantity buying, the lowest possible price was charged to members of the organization. The group operates on a profit basis and after operating expenses are paid, each house receives “bonuses" on the amount of money spent. (( Monthly meetings are held by the house managers to approve contracts for bread, milk, laundry, wood and other necessities. (£ The board of directors for the organization arc Bill Beeson, president; Stewart Roberts, vice-president, and Marian Cobb, secretary. Other members were Bob Morrison and Catherine Bennett, both of whom were replaced in the middle of the year by Labrot Edwards and Marilyn Snodgrass, respectively. I i 37 2The tromp, tromp, tromp as Mortar Hoard does its tapping ....the black tuxed elegance of Blue Key.......the white rose of Phi Kappa Phi .... These are the most obvious of the rewards college bestows . . . . keys, pins, certificates, awards...........every one a treasure . . . every one an achievement........ Barton. Mary Kiny. Firmer Sturm. Sue Berg. Genevieve Wilitintoei, France Kcity Rice. Helen Thompvon. Betty Foltom. Glad) Bullwinkle. Bettj Yourjr. Ix !» Ann IligK . Jo Kllen Carmen. Cynthia Saurn. Betty Schramm. Carol Spearr. Stella Weller. Jane SchaaJ. Bernice FelJe. Helen Katee. Mary Kierrelt. Marion Schrepel. Ruthinary Stewart. IVcothy 1.1 Fla tame. Fern Bole . Fat Thatcher. Margaret Johnton. Marilyn Glenn. Pat Niion. Betty Ijj Brock. Barbara HaroUien. Claire Alexander. Sally Jane llarril. lXorothea A grade point average of at least 3.33 is required for freshman girls to be eligible for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honor society for sophomore women, (iirls who have maintained an average of 3.5 or above for two terms are initiated spring term of their freshman year. (( Under the leadership of Pat Holes the society sponsored many activities to encourage high scholarship for Oregon State girls. Pall term a dessert was given for freshmen girls who had attained high scholarship in high school. Sixty-six girls were invited to attend the dessert followed by a reception in the Memorial Union lounge. A breakfast was given in honor of the freshmen girls who received a 3.3 or above in their fall term in college. A rotating scholarship cup is provided for the sophomore girl who attains the highest grade point average during her freshman year. An award is presented annually to the senior girl who has the highest all-school average. Another Alpha Lambda Delta activity is the tea given on Women’s Weekend each spring term in honor of the mothers. (( Other officers were Mary Kaser, vice-president; Bernice Schaad, secretary; Marion Jean Kierzek, treasurer and Helen Rice, historian. Alpha Lambda Delta helps out in the "Center”. A'« pitltrtd: Chriitenioe. Kvrlyn Power . Doric Mortc. Dorothy llan. Carolyn Ourn . Virginia Dilsrrun. Mary Ann Muellhaupt, l uiivc I J 374To wear the Blue Key is an honor delegated to a chosen few, the outstanding senior men outstanding in scholarship, character, activities and student service the requirements for membership in this national honor society. (( Independent leader Harold Nelson prexied this group until the end of winter term, when he received his commission in the army. Vice-president Gordon Green handled many a campus project and wielded the gavel for Interfraternity Council. Prominent in Ag affairs and secretary of Blue Key was Bill Barratt. As student body president, another Blue Key man, Dave Baum, led the campus in activities -both in student government and forensics. (£ The strong, silent type of organization, Blue Key members serve without publicity, although Barometer Editor Glen Schaeffer is a member. Athletes as Sam Dement take time off from maple court practices and games to attend to affairs of Blue Key. Memorial Union president Don Hall answered roll at these meetings, as did student body first vice-president Cal Schmidt and Senior class president Harry Moss. As president of the Engineering Student Council, John Wittkopf qualified for this Blue Key honor, as did Society of Automotive Engineers president Corky Mcl.ean. N'rlroo. Harold. Prrridrnt Barratt. Bill Baum. Hair Bortr. Fred Drairat. Sara Duaiin. Dak «rrea, Gordr Hall. I cra Mtlain, Corain MrOurrn. Stuart Moat, Harry Frertmood. Marvin Sr Harder. Okn Srhmidt. Calvin Wittkopf. John 375An honor and a service organization is Mortar Board, made up of 10 senior women. Assisting the Dean of Women, they conduct the Social Kthics classes for freshmen girls every fall. (( Wanda Turner lead these white-jacketed seniors who honored all junior girls with GP.Vs of over a 3 point at a “Smarty Party” in February. A complete brush-up course was given with Jean Floyd presiding as school-marm. (( Put Meyers headed the annual Mortar Board ball . . . labeled Cotton Ball this year. The atmosphere of the deep South prevailed, and Bob Planter's band arrived in blackface. (( Hilarious point of the year was the tapping for “Plaster Board”, an honor society for men invited to the Mortar Board ball by members of the organization itself. Members paraded solemnly into fraternity dining rooms and announced their chosen ones. Initiation into Plaster Board preceded the annual reversia dance. (( New members were chosen at another tapping ceremony during Women’s Week-end. Top tenior women at OSC .... look ’em over. Turner. WanJj. I’retident Wilton. Marge Armitronr. Mary l-ooiic McWhorter, l Ori« Keeney, Nell Meyer . IXorothy Holden, Kileen Sim . Jeannette BlackSedge. Betty Floyd. Jean 376Mew Sin Hce served as president of this art honor society tor men and women. As secretary was Margaret Blauvelt, active in physical education affairs. With the purpose to apply art to daily living, this year the society stressed the importance of art in war work. ((Students with the required G.P.A. and who have completed the prescribed number of art credits, in addition to showing an interest and ability in art work are pledged to Kappa Kappa Alpha. Spring term initiation follows tapping procedure. CT A tea is held annually in Kidder Hall for faculty and students interested in art. Mikjhi KlllaMlk, Kli jhrth Hr . !r. Sin Hoatlli, llmin Krrnry, Nrlj Mnioi, Ixqurlmt XU fitUrrJ: Cr »furd. Brrthj IWk. Ciiirln Mona CtiiMn. Wilbur I .377Barne . Robnl Dillon. Joaepbine Hun .t». Murid Klo J. Jna PlolKW. IXxit M iVjllfji, lean Wilton. Marjorie Carlton. Anna May llamptoo. Fliubeth Kitirr, Albert Marton. Kujent Zimmerman. Nona Walk). Marion Wittkopf. John CKalhn. l-eo Hedberg. Kenneth LeFevre, Jeanne Meeker. Karl Rom. Daryl Wilton. Arthur Yoakum. Frank Countryman. Jean Holiien. Kileen McQucea. Stuart Moerit. TheoJoee Silen. Roy Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastic honor society, has the distinction of being the only group of its kind on the campus which chooses its members from all schools of the college. Members are elected on the basis of high scholarship, good character and their contribution to institutional and community welfare. An annual biology colloquium is sponsored by the society for the mutual benefit of workers in scientific fields and interested faculty members of this college. At this all-day meeting various problems of biology related to the selected topic are discussed by specialists in the field. This year the colloquium held in April had for its theme “The Contribution of Biological Science to Victory". Kach fall at a special convocation Phi Kappa Phi freshman awards are presented to sophomore students who received a 3.25 or above grade point average during their freshman year. Officers for the year were John Burtner, president; Frank Yoakum, vice-president; Georgena Samson, secretary-treasurer; Jeanne l.e Fevre, assistant secretary; and Mrs. Mabel Winston, journal correspondent. Student officers look over the freshman awards. ,Vu putytfJ: Sarapron, Crfwptu IxxtArt. Robert Murphy, William Rynniex. Delroy 378Maw. Mary Virjva Prtudtnt Artnilnnir, Mary Ixmik Brown. Ora-I.vda lad ton. Dran Kirtth, Cimrudc Brumiuitl. Ktranor Kufcl. lark OutlcrlMHit. l-lwfrrrfc Morton, lacgwlinc Parker, Allen IX'tnrt. Margaret Carl. Virginia Haworth, Hra-»or l.anlu. Rr» Snarr, Maryolitc Ml Burnt) . Ilclrti Mryrr. F'rrd Von Bortttl. Frank A'M fulmrri: Werinar, John High scholarship and a professional interest in 4-H club work are the requirements for membership in Mu Beta Beta, national professional 4-H club honor society. The group cooperates with the campus 4-H club in its activities, and publishes an alumni news letter spring term. Mary Virdia Maw was president this year. Hfttor. lo Crowt. I JoyJ Orrtn. F i» Otipovich. Maainc Grotkry. (Urnda WVIItr, Jaot A national dance honor society for women, Orchesis limits its membership to girls outstanding in modern dance composition. Purpose of the organization is to give to students who are interested in dance as an art form the opportunity of continuing their dance education while in college. Jo Hector was president of this active society. 379Corwin Mel.can, president of the local chapter of Pi Tan Sigma, national honor society in mechanical engineering, represented the group at the national conference held on the I'niversity of Minnesota campus. Spring term the organization sponsored a program in honor of the fiftieth anniversary of the establishment of the engineering department on this campus. Md jn. Corwin Yoakum. Franklin Barker. Howard Frarry. Kdmund Tollixn. Herbert Power . William Green. Gordon l »4y. JoKn nb«oo. W illiam Graf. Robert loon, laiirt lxoe. William Schnurbuach. Allred Robert , lame Franco. U«n Parton . Donald llunirr. Richard Caldwell. Wen J pUltrfJ: Gilf n. Dan Butch. Janie Hill. Tom Sigma Delta Psi, national athletic honor society, encourages the moral, physical, and mental development of college students by promoting participation in intra-murals and athletic competition. A wide variety of physical tests must be satisfactorily passed to be eligible for membership. Don bindlav was president of the organization. FrancU. Don Fulker. l-arr) Dodrry, Jack Findlay. Don Gibton. Bill Kaon. I Van Foilrr, l« 38O 16809848Companionship . . . similar interests, hobbies or professions .....such are clubs at OSC. Extracurricular, time-consuming, yet irresistible hours spent among friends--- always to be remembered . . . forever typical of college days Fir it root: Kvva Hkkmin. MDdtnl VV'mchnin, Lorraine Harm. Marjorie Small. Margie Piereoo. Clinny Raya. Srt mJ rorr: Batty DrSharrr, Wamla llattxr. Varya rat Sherrard, Joann Smith, Julie O'Krrdr, Mary O’Keeffe utandiny). TktrJ tore: Bill Rrayan, Klaworth Cleland. Pan! Rrattain. (ilrnn W Haney. Phil Smith, Klaworth Cleland. PreiUen Wanda Hartzng. StrrrUry .Union: l r. W M. Atucod Dr. O, R. Chamhera The brain children of l.ake county, Dr. Bernard Daly scholarship recipients, worked together this term under president Klsworth Cleland. Kvent of the club year is their spring term banquet for administrators of the scholarship fund. Finl r r- Virginia Norton. Mary Virdia Maw. Mary Ixmi Artnattony. Mary FiUiyee. Janet Charley. AnaSrll Hay nee. Margaret l omea. Dorothea Smith. Virginia Carl. SrrooJ rote: Hazel Burrell. Mary Rail. Ijirry Ouaterhout. Miryolive Snarr, Jim Randall. Mary Helen Aleiander. Billie Dunham. Helen I ouiae Me Burney , Julia O'Keeffe. Fileen Aaerill. ThirJ rtr.t: Virginia Path. Re» Ijotit. Hazel Buckingham. Kted Meyer. Betty Ann Yunyen. eman Bvekland. Kenneth Meier. Kenneth Sa Meier, Bill Ouaterhout. Frank »o« Boratel. Kaelyn Chnetenaea. F.ldon Saylor. Maryatet Ituawell. Broadcasts monthly over KOAC regarding the Four-H Club's part in the war effort and food conservation were features of the activities, while the annual winter term barn dance took care of the social side. Maryolive Snarr was president and Evelyn Wells, secretary. Maryoliae Snarr. Pm idee; Kvelyn Welle. Sterrure .fdri-ce Mr H C. Seymour 382Dillon. Joaephinc. Prcaidcnt CUll yf 194J Mona Wiky. Mart- Kvdyti Hrr, Men Sin l i|rt . Mary Byrd, Belly Sutton. Muinr CUll of 1944 Waggoner. Wilma Moon, Laura Kilpatrick. Belly Rac Avcrill. Kileen Tompkiat Wrigfcl. Kliuhrth Pactrhold. Mary lam Ringo. Alene Konick, Selma Miller, Wituiifred CU" "i 194f Cook. Ann Bennell, lx a Jean Mann. Belly LundbtfK. Helen Oaeoa. Virginia Alexander. Sally Jane Carman, Cynthia Schaail, Bernice Cla-i f 1946 Dery. Kva While. Mary I oa HcMOoelle. Bell) lai Audit. Joaephine Pil’igcr. Ixgrainc Beaten, Barbara Oralton. Shirley Park. Coral l Miller. Magdalene Ahlinr. laacille With membership open to independent and Greek women alike, this national social organization stresses friendliness in all their activities.})Jo Dillon presided at meetings of this democratic group whose'namcs are always in the news. A tea in honor of the faculty is given registration day of winter and spring terms. 1___________________________________ 383The opportunity for unaffiliated men living in unorganized living groups to indulge in various and sundry campus affairs is offered by Rosswood Club. (( As a social organization for independent men, this year President Bill Mears kept up a program of varied interest to promote friendliness among club members and cooperation in activities of Oregon State. Social meetings with women’s organizations and a winter term dance provided entertainment on the lighter side. At business meetings the group discussed campus problems and better relationship among students. Rosswood men set the pace in many a campus affair. .V« pictkrrd: Jamet llithmiv Carl Mra J Malcolm Peiraon Philip Ixvr.juc William Seibert Morrien Bren Gale Brijrr tt Marahat] M(,rri Richard Schueu Inland Dunaway Mrarm. William Preaident McNeal. Harry Van Cleve. I)aii. .. Vice-Preiident Treaaurer Wianiford. Robert Faiucr, Archie Pentilla. Arne Seibert, Arthur Glynn. Jack Babcock. Harold Dana. Hmo Serireant-at-Arma Sawyer. I.mrrnce Kleinman. Norman Paulaeo. IX n Jonee. I.ucien Horn, Harley Croatoa. Richard 3 4A Ablin, Lucille, 7$, jig, jg, ACTIVITIES, i6j, i7J, ,g7 Attaint, Clara, 199, 509 Attaint, Hob, 365 Attaint, Edward, 155,365 Atlamt, IxwraiiK, 315 AJamt. Marvin, n4, n6, jjj Aitamt, Nadine, 307 Adkisson, Merril, j4j ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL, 90 A Holler, Robert, 355 A Holler, William, 355 AGRICULTURE, 108. 109 AGRICULTURE KXKCITIVK COUNCIL. Ahrcndt, IXm, 334 Aiken, Henry, 352 Akint, llatlley C., 345 Alcorn, Ruth, 318 Alderton, IXwi, 338 Alexander, Betty, 299 Alexander, Eira Ann, 305 Alexander, Mary Helen, 320, 5 Alexander, Phillip, 364 Alexander, Sally, 374, 381 Alexander, Virginia Ruth. 29-Allen, Carolyn, 312 Allen, IX»n, 370 Allen, Glenn I amis, 357 Allen, C. Jean, 195, 314 Allen, Miriam, 314 Allen, Ralph, 346 Allen, Robert A.. 134. 223. 226. 290, u Attendee, Marvin I.., 343 Alliton, IVin M., 347 Alliton, Gene, 168.347 Alliton, |ohn, 331 Alliton, Margaret, 185, 205, 31 j Alliton, Stewart, .132 Allred, Bryce, 361 Allworth, K. C., 170 ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 29 ALPHA CHI RHO. 334 ALPHA DELTA PI. 29; ALPHA DELTA SIGMA, 149 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. 296 ALPHA GAMMA RHO. 325 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA.374 ALPHA SIGMA PHI, 326 ALPHA TAU OMEGA. 328.329 ALPHA XI DELTA, 297 ALPHA ETA. 113 Amachcr, Harry, 260, 264 Amcelr, Ray I.., 351 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. 139 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERING. 139 AMERICAN SOCIETY OE CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, 138 AMERICAN SOCIETY OE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, 140 Amort, Mary Eileen, 318 Anawalt, Hal, 125,353 Andcrcgg, Lillian, 318 Anderten, Eldon, 334 Anderton, Bob Warner, 114, 335, 361 Antler ton. Dale, 275, 325 Anderton, David, 274.351 Anderton, Erland, 252. 254. 256, 2f8 Anderton, George, 330 Anderson, Gerry, 198, 308 Anderton, Glenn, 140, 343 Anderton, Harold, 124, 343 Anderton, Jean, 298, 314 Anderson, Ken, 116, 117,325 Anderton, l onard, 125 Anderson, Marjorie, 124, 212, 294. 296. 318 Anderton, Oliver Robert, 366 Anderson, Robert Q., 363 Anderton, Victor I)., 342 Anderton, Wavne, 345 Andreaten, Carl, 361 Andrew. Robert II.. 34! Andrews, Margaret J.,315 Andrews, Virginia Lee, 313, .5 ® Andrews, Robert, 343 Angerman, Carol, 298, 315 Angerman, Dorothy, 312, 315 Anton, Howard G., 333 Anunten, Betty. 193, 197. 299 Apple, Charles, 274.159 Applegate, RoEiert l„, 353 Appleman, Duane, 331 Appling, Jim, 114 Arant, Gene, 101, 134, 142. Ifcji AJ Art'hambeati, Paul I.., 360 Aren , Richard, 139 Armstrong, Arthur, 350 Armstrong, Caroline, .501 Armstrong, Colin I... 343 Armstrong, I'd, 345 Armstrong. Mary lamisc. W. 107. «b2. 184. 294. J77. .5 0 Armstrong, Elizabeth, 294 Arnett, Betty, 104, 107. ,5'a Arnest. Dorris, 146, 314 Arnold, Sylvia, 215 Arp. Howard, 335 "ARSENIC and OLD l-ACE", f 9 Arstcll, Thelma, 205,318 Ash, Eugene, 149. 202,335 Athbaugh, Shirley. II2. I.55- '+6, ? X Atwood, Margaret, 104. 29 Au, Elorence, 286,314 Au, Wilfred, 342 Audit, Josephine. 318, 381 Austin, Nancy, 31 -Averill, Dick, 337 Averill, Eileen, 380, 381 Avrit, Pat, 214, 313 Ayers, Dale, 347 Ayers, IX nt, 309 Ayers, Elorence, 154 Ay ling, IXsrothv, 299, 318 B Babcock, Harold, 110, 225 Backlund. James, 356 Backus, Sam I)., 274. J}1 Bagby, lagan Hal, I45, 14b. 224. J2., 3, •• Bailey, Annis, 104, 107, 156, J06 Bailey, Doug, 182, 346. 372 Bailey, Ogden, 360 Bailey, Scott, 113, 361 Bain, George, • 10, 113, 114. 5» ■ • 1 °' Baker, Betty, 315 Baker, Warren B., 140. 290 Baker, Warren, 233, 543, 35b Baker, William, 98, 224. 25b Baldwin, Betty, 299 Baldwin, Tom, 370 Baldwin, Jane, 296, 318 Ball. Braden. 138 Ball. Philip, 356 Ballantvnc, Tom, 370 Ballard, Bonnie, 313 BAND, 207 Banker. Winston, 110, 115 Barber, Ralph K.,355 Barbour, Dorothy, 308 Barclay, Dave, no. 113, lib, 117,325 Bare, Elizabeth, 316 Barker, Joan, 303 Barker, Robert, 92 Bariccvic, Ken, 134, 139. 14I Barnard, Carolyn. 314 Barnes, Barbara, 298, 318 Barnes. Bob, 185, 354. 378 Barnes, Elizabeth, 153 Barnes, I jrry, 182,361 Barnes, R. G., 100, 138, 142, I43 Barnes, Robert L, 134, 339 Barnett, Barclay K., 331 Barnett, Kendrick J., .531 Barnette, Parry, 294, 318 BAROMETER EDITORS, 192 BAROMETER MANAGERS. 195 Barratt, Bill, 110, 113, 290, 364, 375 Barrick, IXsn, 339 Barron, Gordon, 337 Barry, Dan, 341 Barry, Russell, 125,356 Bartlett, William, 371 Barto, Pauline, 125 Barton, Mary, 306, 374 Bartruri, Dave. 98, 101, 224, 225, 226, 549 Bart ruff, Emery, 22- BASE BAIL, 259Bash, Evan T., 335 KASKKTBAI.I., 351 Batchcllcr, Pat, 298 Bates, Benjamin, 155, 252 Bates, Iarfoy A., 209,371 Bates, Mary Pat, 286, 318 Bateman, Keith. 125 Batt, Charles, Jr., 274, 326 Batt, Helen, 299 Bauckc, Beatrice, 296 Baum, Dave, 20, 42,64,72, 108, no. 113, 160, 170, 179, 184, 212, 2lj, 225, 290. 362.375 Baum, Dick, 182, 363, 372 Baumeistcr, John J., 256 Baumer, Ruth, 298 Baumhover, Nancy l-cc, 299, 319 Baxter, Dave, 274, 361 Baxter, lister N!., 357 Bay less. Bill, 370 Bays, (Jinny, 297, 314,380 Beach, Marilyn, 116,318 Beals, Joe. 363 Beam, Donald, 360 Beane, Barbara, 296 Beard, Jean, 205 Beard, Henry Charles, 278, 279 Beardsley, Buss, 134, 36S Beasley, Dan, 342 Beauchamp, John, 248, 250, 2S2 BEAVER EDITORS, 196, 197 BEAVER I.0IX;E,332 BEAVER MANAGERS, 198 Beavcrt, Barbara, 381 Bcavert, Howard, 224 Bechtel!, l.mkc, 370 Bcchtolt, Mary, 315 Beck, lew, 252, 254, 256. 258, 275, 282, 363 Beck, Mary A.,315 Beck, Robert, 167, 362 Becker, Charles Ellis. 120 Becker, Dorothy, 3O4 Becker, Manning, to8, no, 113, 225.366 Beckendortf, Gladys, 317 Beckley, Charles, 337 Beckwith, Mary, 313, 314 Beod, Bilton, 342 Beeler, Jack, 275 Beeson, Emmett (Bill), 114, 116. 164, 339, 372 Uehoteguy, Betty, 312 Beil. George, 274. 357 Beil, I.arry, 274 Bell. John, 125, 133.343 Bell, Kirk, 139. 342 Bell, Margaret, 104, 152, 205, 296 Bell, Rosemary, 321 Bellinger, Charles, 371 Belton, Bob, 272, 364 Bendixcn, Martha, 286, 314 Benitcau, Pat, 302 Benjamin, Richard, 342 Bennett, Arthur, 327 Bennett, Bill, 328 Bennett, Catherine, 46, 107, 154, 296 Bennett. Clarence, too, 134, 138, 142, 14,1.337 Bennett, Eugene, 98, 100, tot, 224, 226, 227 Bennett, Lora Jean, 381 Bennett, Margaret Etta, 104, 304, 317 Bennett, Richard, 360 Bennington, Edith Myrtle, 98, 301 Bent, George, 344 Bensil, Ken, 117, 226, 340 Benson, Robert, 116,325 Ben , laicilc, 104, 317 Beresford. Harold, 357 Berg, Genevieve, 317, 374 Berger, Jean, 304 Bcrgis, Donald, 353 Bcrgis, Robert, 132, 252 Bergman, Dave, 345 Bernard, Carolyn, 302 BERNARD DAI.Y CLUB. 380 Bernard, Shirley V., 295 Bert, Jack, 340 BcrthoJd. Bob, 348 Bcrti, Pete M., 257 Bessc, Steve, 1 to, 116, 339 Betsey, William C., 329 Besson, Maxine, 317 Bcssonette, Betty I.u, 320, 381 Best, Charlotte, 313 Best, L. Pat, 205, .504 BETA THETA PI, 330 Beutlcr, John, 368 Beyer, Mary C., 299 Bibby, Max, 343 Bigcj, B. Bethine, 311 Billo, Barbara, 104, 107, 308 Bilyeu, Wallace, 155,357 Bincgar, Dorsal, 120, 224,339 Bird, Enid, 167, 183, 317 Bird, James W„ 343 Birkemcicr, Joyce, 195,319 Bischoflf, Ellis, 124,366 Bjorgc. Peggy, 308 Bjorklund, Norman, 134, 342, 380 Bjorndal, Dick, 101, 140, 34O Black, Berton Elmer, no, 113, 116, 215, 325 Black, Captain, 222 Black, Harold, 354 Blackburn, Wallace, I40.324 Blacklcdgc, Betty, 104, 106, 107, 152,308, 376 Blade, Bill R..353 Blaine. Robert, 268, 338, 372 Blair, Betty, 104 Blair, Thomas, 268 Blake, Kay , 183, 295 Blakely. Mrs. E. K.,94 Blanchard, James, 369 Bland, Roil, 346 Blanke, Thcrcsc M., 98 Blankcnbaker, George, 360 Blasen, Dave, 124, 125, 225, 227, .144 , 372 Klauvclt, Margaret, 120, 286, 287. 314, 375 Blcilc, Harry, 125 Bleilc, Earl K.. 18:. 264.275.365 Block, Frank K.,334 Blood, David I.., 139 Bioodgood, Donald, 326 Bloom, Mary, 299 Bloom, May, 319 Blow, Dick, 97, 98, 101, 157, 224, 252 BLUE KEY. 375 Blundell, Curtis, no, 115, 116, 328 Blundell, Eileen Marie, 146 Blundell, Eulalia, 310 Boardman, Robert, 274 Bocck, John, 115, 233 Hogue, Jean, 294,319 Boguc, Mary Helen, 294 Bohncnkamp, Nancy, 30X Bohle, Charlotte J., 168, 205, 294 Boles, Pat, 187, 312, 317, 374 Bolter, Jack, 157. 165, 192, 193, 201 Bond, Peggy lam, 315 Bonds, Virginia M., 296, 320 Bonham, Earl E., 331 Bonn, Frank, 356 Boon, Mclva, 178, 183, 314 Boone, Daniel, 276 Booth, Herb, 329 Boo er, Elsie M., 300 Borchgrevink, Kenneth, 125,370 Borland, Bob, 115, 363 Bosch, Jack, 338 Bough ton, Ed, 101,337 Bouska, Lana I.u, 193, 296 Bowdcr, Shirley Ann. 195, 294 Bowen, William I-., 337 Bower, Don, 258, 275,351 Bowcrly, Patsy G., 310 Bowlus, Maudene, 308 Bowman, Dave, 333 Bowman, Jo, 210, 308 Bowman, Robert, 250 Boyd, Margaret, 151,291,314 Boyd, Norman, 360 Boy dell, Helen, 300 Boydcn, Charles, 139, 368 Boydcn, Mark E.,369 Boydston, Beverly, 31J Boydston, Jack, 327 Boydston, Jim, 330 Boyer, Bill H.,360 Boyer, Fred, 110, 113. 1 U. 116. 128, 291, 327, 375 Boyer, Jetf, 328 Boy Ian, Carrel, 139 • Boy Ian, Pat A., 302, 315 Boyle, John S., 274, 348 Bradcnburg, Bob, 140 Braicli, Matt M.. 355 Brainard, Betty, 156, 194, 195, 312 Brand, C. A., 90 Brandenburg, Norman R., 342 Brandywine I, Lord, 365 Branlund, John, 340 Brant, Jane, 313 Brasscy, Bart, 344 Brattain, Blaine, 182,343 Brat tain, Paul, 334, 380 Brattain, Peggy, 300 Brattain, Robert E.,343 Bratton, Don S., 370 Brauti, Erling, 92 Braymen, Charles, 347 Braymcn, William, 334 Breitmayer, Bud, 354 Breitmayer, Carl, 354 Breitmayer, Ted, 143, 354 Breuser, Ray, 333 Brewster, Joan, 156, 312 386 Brewster, Robert, 332 Bridge ford, G. R., 133, «J4 Briggs, Beverley J., 322 Brigg . Bill, 371 Briggs, John C., 110, 252 Brisbin, Bryce, 2$2 Bristol, Robert I.., 364 Britton, Lucia, 183, 212, 299 Brockley, Wallace, 182, 356 Broehl, Maxine, 317 Brogan, Robert, 357 Brooke, Mary l.ec, 131, 135 Brophy. Mickey, 252, 258, 328 Brosy, Bob, 12$, 34O Brown, Betty, 299,318 Brown, Carol, 304 Brown, Dalton, 34$ Brown, Doeothy, 303 Brown, Frank Claire, 344 Brown, George, 360 Brown, Harold M., 34O Brown, Marcus William, 327 Brown, Mary E., 297, 322 Brown, Maxine, 304 Brown, Ora-I.yda, 104,310, 377 Brown, Richard M., 92 Brown, Rowland, 32b Brown, Vic, 263, 264, 282 Brownell, John, 339 Brink, Barbara, 296,374 Brin k. Harry, 93 Brin kart. Bob, 124, 276, 363 Brucr, Maxine, 308, 322 Brunego, John, 327 Brunquitt, Kleinor, 104, 304, 37" Brusch, Margaret, 317 Bryant, Betty Jean, 300 Bryant, Mary, 294 Bryant, Shirlce May, 146. 18$, 291,304 Bubenik, Olga, 318 Buckingham, Ha cl, 304, 380 Budclicr, Ruth M., 29$ Buchanan, Hlmer, 360 Buffington, Collier, 368 Buffington, Deborah, 31$ Buhler, Raul, 342 Bull winkle, Betty, 183,306, 374 Bunch, Jerry, 313 Bunn, Barbara, 294 Bunnett, Bob, 360 Bunrow, James, 110, 11$, 22$, 330 Burchar.lt, Betty, 197, 299 Burden, Elisabeth, 201, 20$, 312 Burgess, Rosanna, 301 Burkhart, Virginia lore, 311 Burkhart, Wilbur, 116, 117, 272, 32$ Burg, David, 27$ Burger, Fred. 343 Burns, Anna, 31$ Buroker, I.co, 362 Burrell, Harel, 380 Burst. Sue, 321 Burtner, Bob, 36$ Busbcc, Herbert, 342 Butch, Barbara, 146, 294 Busch, James, 227, 282 Bush, laarainc, 301 Bush, Sally, 306 Bushnell, Walter, 368 Busse, Stephen, 117 Bussey, Beth, 308 Buswell, Margaret, 310, 380 Butler, Jeanne, 201, 312 Butte, Carl, 357 Butte. Robert, 3$7 BUXTON HAI.1,327 Byrd, Betty, 104. 314. J»« Byrne, Charles B., 90 c Cady, Ivan, 370 Cady, Janice, i$i, i$2, 294 Cady, Ross, 92 Cain, Howard, 3$6 Caldcnrood, laws, 317 Caldwell, (ilen, 346 Caldwell, Myrl, 326 Caldwell, William, 134,340 Callaghan, Marjorie, 146. 291,30$ Callow, Bill C., 219, .{47 Calvert, Frances. .136 Cal way, Wallace, 3$6 Cameron, Stuart, 364 Cammins, Ernie, 138 Campbell, (ilenn, 12$, 33$ Campbell, (Jordon F., 337 Campbell, John, 342 Campbell. Ruby lawna,3l$ CAMPUS CLUB, 333 CAMPUS 4 H CI.UB. 380 Capell, Dorothy, 300 Capps, Jim, 101. 124. 134. 139. «4«. S9'.JU.l Carey, Gale. 139, 332 Carey, George, 12$ Carey, Norman, 2$8, 332 Carey, Phyllis, 296 Carkin, Carroll. 314 Carl, Marian, 183, 294 Carl, Virginia, i$6, 193, 194, 197, 200, 21$, 216, 297, 37?•3 o Carton, George, 116 Carlton, Anna May, 98, 101, .503,387 Carlson, Betty J.,313 Carlton, Carl F„ 134, 139,328 Carlton. Clyde. 337 Carlton, Willard, 139, 337 Carman, Cynthia, 374,381 Carmody. Mary, 171, 179. 20$, 298 Carmody, William F.,34$ Carnegie, Burton F... 3$6 Carroll, Emil, 134. 138, 34b Carroll, Phyllis, 294,31$ Carson, Walter, 134,333, 360 Carter, Haskell, 93 Carter, Malcolm, .569 Carter, Ray, 343 Carter, Kustell, 2$2 Cate, Relf B., 327 Cassell, Jim, 362 Cassinclli, Nick, 326 Cattater, Mary, 302 Caterina, Pete, 329 Cato, (ilenn, 360, 36$ CAUTMORN HALL, 334 Cavanagh, Bernard, 333 Caven, Pat, 291,312, 318 Cavcndcr, Jack, 110, 113, 364, 372 Cayo, Betty, 129, 131, 199, 302, 374 Cecil. Don, 2$2, 2$8, 344,363 Cecil, Helen, 292, 308 Centers, Owen. 272, 3$3 Chadwick, Keith, 360 Chafficy, Bill, 337 Chaffin, L. F.lton, 134, 139, 141, 291,342,378 Chambers, ( . E., 92, 182,370 Chancy, George, 327 Chapman, Carole A., 321 Chapman, Dclmar E., 339 Chapman, Pat J., 31$ Chapman, Walter L.,326 Charley, Janet, 319,380 Chase. Marjorie, 104, 313, 314 Chase, Wayne, 369 Chastain, William, 342 Chcnowcth. Arthur, 3$6 Chcnoweth, Bruce R.,j$6 Chcnowcth, John D., 331 Childs. Dave, 27$, 361 Chinn, Harding, 110, 11 $ CHI OMEGA, 298 CHI PHI. 33$ Chown, Carol, 312 Chrisman, Bob, 193, 198, I99 Christensen, Evelyn, 310,380 Christcrson, Jack W., 368 Christopher, Marjorie, 294,319 Christy, Albert, 367 Church, Wilton, 353 CHURCH, 186 Churchill, Robert, 27$ Cirslinski, Jim J., 168,3(9 Cictlinski, Kathleen, 306 Cingcade, Beth, 104 Cingcade, Vera, 120 Clampitt, Ruth, 98, 314 Clare, Robert, 139, 27$ Clare, Virginia E., 169, 294, 318 Clark, Dalton, 114. 116,334 Clark, Glen I.., 3$7 Clark. Harold, 126, 224 Clark, Keith M„ 124, 12$ Clark, Merle, 116 Clark. Pat. 29. 4b, bo, 171, 306 Clark, Ruth, 311 Clark, Ruth Ann, 312 Clarke, Ray, too Clarke, Ronald, 329 Clarke, Robert, 182,34$ Clary, lrl,3$4 Clary, Mildred B., 30$ Clatcrbos, Jeanne, 299 Clavert, Francis, 291 Clayton, Clifford, 27$ Clcland, Judy, 313 Clcland, Charles E., 139, 349, 380 Clemons, Ida, 31$ Clement, Boyd, 244, 24b, 2$o, 282,364 Clinkinbcard, Karl, 110, ill, 113, 117, 162,215,216, 290,326 387Clinton. Betty Jn. 169, 195, 599 Clinton, Gretchen, 302 Clinton, Professor R. J., 119 Clow, l ori», 306 Cloake, Jean, 314 Cloake, Marion, 314 Close, Bert, 327, 370 Cobb, Kverctt, 330 Cobb, Marion, 174, 308, 372 Cobb, William, 331 Coekerlinc, Tom, 252 Coffey, Milton, 139, 368 Coffey, Warren, 356 Coffman, Nan, 309 Cold well, l-cn, 110. 363 Colby, Dr. Ralph, 200 Cole, Carlyle, 333 Cole, Manky, .$33 Coleman, Bob, 250, 334, 363 Cole, I.vie, 274 Cole, Ralph, 1'9 Cole, Roy, 274 Callus, James, 353 Collvcr, Alieia, 301 COLONIAL CLUB, 336 Colver, Phyllis, 14b, 308 Colvin, Civile, 342 Cornelia, Madeleine, 315 Commons, Stan, 363 Compton, Bettie, 294 Conant, Edwin, 223, 368 Condon, Robert, 337 Conger, Darrell, 371 Conger, Florence, 321 Conklc, John, 337 Conley, Bob, 354 Connett, Marjorie, 291 Converse, Dorothy, 296 Conway, Mary France , 296,320 Conyers, James B., 362 Cook, Ann, 200, .505, 381 Cook, Georgia, 146, 296 Cook, Warren, 36b Cooley, Warren, 116, 276, 345 Cooney, Ann, 294,314 Cooper, Ralph K.,357 Copson, G. V., 170 Copeland, Howard, 370 Corbett, Mafic. 312 Corbett, Margaret, 98 Cori, John, 139, 141.342 Cornett, Jack, 343 Corrado, Pctronilla, 183, 28$, 300 Corsetti, Benny, 351 CORVALLIS MOTHF.RS' CLUB, Coss, Wilbur, 363 Coihoff, John, 363 Cotter, Jerry F., 274.357 Coulson, John, 370 Countryman, Jean, 98, 303, 378 Courtwright, Kunice, 92 Coverstone, l.anar H..369 Cowan, IX»n M.,365 Cowbrough, Bob, 123, 124, 125 •M Cowgill, Krwin, 348 Cowgill. Forrest, 348 Cowne, George, 276,350 Cox, George B., Jr., 331 Cox, Gerald, 326 Cox, James !.., 34I Cox, Mary Jo, 152. 194, 292, 297 Coyner, Philip, 339 Coyncr, W. Craig, 93 Crabill, Bob, 328 Crabtree, Cleta, 315 Crabtree. IXcan, 33 2 Crabtree, IXoris, 104,314 Craddock, Marjorie, 104 Craddock, Peggy, 298 Cramer, Alfred, 182, 344 Cramer, T. P.,90 Crane, Ray, 182, 249. 3$0. 282 Crancr, Beth. 220, 305 Crawford, Marjorie, 294 Crawhall. Yvonne, 299 Creary, Barbara, 294 Creim, Donald IL, 339, 371 Crews, Del, 123, 124. 125, 225, 227, 346 Crick, May, 319 Cripc, Terrill, 128, 13c, 131 Crist, Vivian, 120 Crombie, Allen P., 371 Cronton, Mary, 310 Crookham, Charles, 193, 197, 252 Crosby, Coralie J., 199, 302 Cross, Calvin, 369 Croston, Richard W., 384 Crouse, Walter, 343 Crowe, Barbara IJoyd, 308 Crow, Betty Ross, 302, 315 Crose, Betty Anne, 311 Crowe, Lloyd, 377 Crowe, Thelma, 315 Crowky. Joan, 320 Cniikshank, William II., 34$ Culp, Dick, 361 Crumlv, Ruth, 299 Crump, Bill. 362 Culbertson, James, 98, 364 Cullen, Claire, 370 Cummings, Mrs. George G., 94 Cummins, Jack, 328 Cummins, Ernie, 134, 225,333 Cunningham, I.ew, 213 Curtis, Robert A.. 134, 371 Cutler, Mary Jane, 104, 299 Cutler, Robert, 124, 125 Cutler, William J., 201,347 Cutsforth, Curtis, 29, IOI, 364 Cutsforth, Dave, 98, 364 1) DADS’ CLUB. 93 Dahlgrcn, Betty Jane, 318 Dahlgrcn, Dorothy, 104,310 Dailey, William, 330 DAIRY CLUB. 114 Dale, Kthan, 2 8, 351 Dalrympk, Barbara, 298 Dalrympk, Ross, 361 Dana, Bertha M., 98, 313 Darby, Maxine Vaughn, 104 Darling, Gordon R.,371 Daacenzo, Robert, 139 Daughtrcy, Shirky, 298 Davidson, George G., 343 Davies, Harold K.,353 Davies, Henry, 182, 349 Davies, Richard, 360 Davis, Carl, 357 Davis, Jerold l_, 357 Davis, Luther Warren, 110, 149, 201, 225, 346 Davis, Marian, 286 Davis, Nadine, 313 Davis, Norman, 339 Davis, Paul, 372 Davis, Tom, 350 Davison, Don, 348 Davison, Barbara, 319 Day, Dorothy, 319 Day. Joe, 68, 243. 25°. 82. )i6 Day, Josephine A., 320 Day. Nancy, 153, 154. 220 Dearborn, IXcan R. H., 132 Dcaring, Mary A., 296 DeArmond, Carleta, 308 DcArmond, Imoiean, 308 Deavillc, Barbara, 317 Decker, Betty J., 214, 294, 319 Decker, Gordon, 329 Deffcnbaugh, Don, 371 DcGroff, Billie, 294 Dchlingcr, Clyde, 110, 225, 368 IXeis, William, 134, 138 DeKoning, Ed, 134 Del-ap, Kenneth, 338 Del-ateur, Ralph, 276, 356 Delistraty, John, 348 DELTA CHI, 337 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 299 DELTA SIGMA PHI, 338 DELTA SIGMA RIIO, 152 DELTA TAU DELTA, 339 DELTA UPSIIA)N,340.34i DELTA ZETA, 300 Dement, Sam, 19, 110, 227, 282, 375 Dernmon, Norma, 294 Dempsey, Howard, 357 Dennis, Dale, 139, 149,346 Densem, Doug, 337 Denscm, John, 337 Densky, Dave, 182,328 Dcnsmoor, Donna, 1 j2, 297 dePenning, Beth, 322 Dery, Eva, 381 DcSharer, Betty, 295,314, 380 DeSpain, Clark, 334 DeSpain, Joseph R., 93 Dethman, Robert, 282 Dctlefscn, Alvin, 371 Detlefscn, Blanche, 298 Dettering, Wallace, 336 Devancy, Christine, 294 Devancy. Mary M.,308 Dewey, Delmar, 327 Dewey, George, 166,344 388DcWitt, John, ll$, 182,354 DcWitC, Laura Ijouisc, 146, 298 DeYoung, Byron, Jr., 114, 116, 344 Dickens, Joanne, 311 Dickey, Betty R.,214,32s Dickey, Billy Ann, 318 Dickey, I'hyllis, 27, 28,32,31a, 319 Dickson, John P., 362 Dickson, June El., 31$ Did un, Dwight, 272, 356 Dilley, Max M., 366 Dillon, Jo, 104, 107, 291, 378, 381 Dimick. K. E., 11$ Dippel, Pat, 183, 292.307 Dithrow, Mary P., 291 Ditbrow, Priscilla, 321 Dittelhorst. Byron, 138, 2$2 Ditter, Patty, 299 Dixon, Frank, 252 Dobyns, I jurence, 274 Dodge, Bud, 233, 2 $2 Dodge, Jeanette, 291, 314 Doeneka, Jamet, 34$ Doerner, Betty, 311 Doherty, Alice, 210, 312 Doherty, Kenneth K.,3$7 Doherty, Robert, 351 Dolan, Sam, 93 Domes, Margaret, l$2, 194, 19$, 297, Domaschoftky, Ruth. 296 Domaschofsky, Betty Jean, 104 Donaldson, Jean. 296 Donnell, John, 3$0 Dooley, Del, 341 Dorman, Althea, 120, 121, 299 IXirman, Bob, 223, 350 Dorman, George, 3$! Dost, Daphne, 310 Douglas, Manfred, 12$, 369 Dove, Betty, 312 Doving, Phyllis, .508, 320 Down, Blake, 98, 340 Downey, Bob, 147, 224,364 Downing, Frances, 146,303 Drake, Doris, 296 Drake, Elaine, 300 Drake, Mary Jane, 308 Dratbek, Jack,357 Dreamer, J. J., 334 Dresslar, Frank A., 34$ Dressier, Leland, 353 Drever, Frank, 329 Dru me If, Marie, 314 Dripdale, Ann, 297, 318 Dubach, Dean of Men (U. (».), 91 DoBoit, Elliott, 328 Dudrey, Jack, I47, 282, 350,380 Duerden, Ray, 34$ Dufcr, Betty, 303 Duffy, John, 101, 134, 140, 142, 143 Dugan, John, 343 Dugan, Wayne, 139, 346 Dumas, Phil, 182, 328, 372 Duncan, Ray, 110, 116. 328 Dungan, Bob. 247, 250, 356 Dunham, Billie, 319,380 Dunham, Janet, 308 Duniway, Shirley, 296 Dunn, Donna, 183, 299 Dunn, Elmo, 384 Dunn, Howard, 182,326 Dunn, John, 109, 110, 113, 116, 361 Dunn, Marshall, 359 Dunn, Prof. Paul M., 122 Dunn, Robert, 343 Dunton, Jean, 301 Durdan. Don, 120, 2$2, 2$8, 261, 263, 264, 282, 363 Durston, Jessie, 299 Dustin, Dale, 134, 147, 162. 368, 37$ Dutton, I .©is, 178. 29$ Duva, Iris, 20$, 319 Duvall, Al, 339 Dyal, Bill. 360 Dyer, Helen Jean, 312,320 F. Eakint, Dave, 337 Eattbcrg, Sig, 356 FAST HALL, 321 Eastman, Joe, 327 Eastman, Mildred, 112, 146,313 Easton, Clarence F , 343 Eaton. Bob, 113, 178, 363 Ebert, Paul W., 334 Eblcn, Tom, $4, 163, 22$, 328 Edaburn, Mrs. Clara, 103 377 .1 ° Eddy, Marie J., 199, 200, 302 Eddy, Muriel E., 317 Edens, George, 367 Edgington, Georgia G., I $2, 291,301 EDITH PERNOT HOUSE, 301 Edmonds, Virginia El., 302 Edmund, Mary B„ 301,322 EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES, 179 Edwards, l.abrot, 133, 134, 361,372 Egan, Richard. 332 Elggcr, Donald I... 369 Eggiman, Floralec, 322 Eggiman, Roderick C., 3$$ Elhclebe, Richard, 371 Ehmke, Merrill, 276, 361 E.id, Clarence, 36$ Ein waller, J«cP..36$ Eiscnhaucr, Mary l„, 296 Elder, Terry, 36, 73, 116. 178. 340 Eld red, Eber, 114 Eldrrdgc, Donald, 362 Elgin, Bernice, 318 Fllcstad, Margaret, 104, 121, l$2, 300 Ellis, Mary, 320 Ellison, Dr., i$o Elliott, Florence, 286,318 Elliott, Gladys, 286, 319 Elliott, Glenn, 260, 264, 282 Elliott, Harriet, 29$ Elliott, Helen, 299,318 Eilliott, Vera Ann, 321 Ellsworth, Elizabeth, 89, 30$, 37$ Elton, Ervin, Bill, 339 Elmer, Wanda, 310 Elmig, Mildred, 308 Empcy, Gene F., 36$ ENGINEERING. 133 ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL. 141 Engle. John, 33$, 344 Englcbart, Douglas, 272, 333 English, Dorothy, 291. 311 Enney, Hazel, 304 Enos, Marjory, 298 Entrikin, Dean W., 399 Epperson, Marjorie, 310 Erickson, Harriet E , 306 Erickson, Jerold, 356 Elrtle, Richard, 339 E-stcpp, Bruce, 342 ETA KAPPA NU, t4i EUTERPE, 1 $2. 20$ Evans, Ijois, 31$ Evans Jim, 12$, 367 Evans, Richard G„ 343 Evans, Rosemary, 312 Evans, Zina Mae, 304 Elvendcn, Fred, ti$, 116 Elvcnson, Paul, 248, 2$o, 282, 3$o Elwers, Virginia, 197, 299 Ewing. Bob. 134, 139, 141, 142. 143,364 Eyerly, Fred, 12$, i$7, 192. 193, 290. 338 Elyman, Steve, 264 F Fairbairn, Lawrence I)., 11$, 342 Fallcy, Harold, 116, 117 E'alvey, William E., 36S E'anger, Archie F., 134, 140,384 Farit, Virginia, 300, 31$ FARM CROPS, 117 Farnham, Bertie, 313,317 • Farnham, Darryl, 344 Farrcns, Nancy M , 294 Farrington, Helen J., 313, 31$ Fatland, Jack, 27$, 363 Faubion, Ruth, 30$ Faucrso, Leland, 362 Faucrso, Walter, 182, 363 Faulk, Evelyn, 297, 314 Faulkner, Joy, 297 Eaw, Everett, 324 Fay lor, Jerry, 34$ Fearey, Edward, 101, 134. i4o, I4I, t42, 143,330 Fee, Jack, 22$, 290,337 E'cikc, Elarl, 149, 346 E’eike. Ramona A., 294, 319 Feiock, Joy, 319 Fclde, Helen, 314,374 Feldman, Dan, 361 Ecndall, Robert, 330 E'enning. Jerry, 2$o, 341 Ferguson, laarena, 31$ Ferguson, Richard, 371 Ferguson, Robert, 98, 328 Fcrnan, Dorothy, 126, 128, 131 Ferrari , Marie R., 292, 300 Eery, Professor, 12$ E'ewless, Beulah, 104 Eeycrabcnd, Charlotte A., 309 Fick, George, 371 38 9Kick, Lawrence, 125, 333 Field, Mari , 303 Field, Margery, 310 Fields, William, 329 Fifcr, Reg, 368 Filliger, Lirraine, 381 Filliger, Mary, 286, 297, 380 Fillmore, William, 100, 101, 134, 138, 142, 143, 157, 346 Finch, Richard, 268 Finckc, Nancy Ann, 311 Findlay, Alex, 274, 360 Findlay, Don, 134, 22$, 226, 266, 268, 282, 350, 380 Finlay, James, 258, 275, 365 Findey, Paul F., Jr., 362 Firestone, Harold I.., 365 First, Darrell, 371 Fischer, Virginia A., 319 Fisher, Rob Kastman, 267, 268, 364 Fisher, Bob, 367 Fisher, Harold, 342 Fisher, Virginia, 296 Fisk, Adarenc, 299 Fitts, Carl, 213 Fitzpatrick, Billie, 308,320 Fixoit, Rupert F., 98, 252 Flake, Alvin, 252 Flecgcr, John, 125 Fleming, Ann, 31, 165 Fleming, Warren, 200, 333 Floe Iter, Betty, 193 Flaettcr, Jenny, 193, 199, 30S Flocter, Virginia, 320 Floyd, Ailccn J., 195, 298, 320 Floyd, Jean, 20,98, 104,107,153,156,171, 191, 196, 376. 378 Fluke, Gordon, 138, 357 "FLY AWAY HOME”, 220 Foster, Don, 344 Foster, Lee, 140, 272, 380 Faster, Philip, 34O Faster, Watt, 301 Fox. Betty, 128, 131 Fox, Grovenor John, 134, 139, 334 Fox, Valerie, 320 Fox, Wayne, 361 Frahlcr, Andrew, 275,3$! brakes, Sherwood, 268, 343 Fralick, Katherine, 144, 147. 151,307 Francis, Donald, 36, 60, 134, 223, 330, 380 Frank, George E., 371 Frank, Ians, 307,315 Frank, Maxine, 313 Frank, Rccvic J. (Jim) Jr., 356 Franklin, Nancy, 300 Frazier, Lloyd, 341 Fraser, John, 276, 344 Frazer, Bill, 337 Fredrickson, Don, 26, 32, 71, 92, 147. 224, 350 Fredrickson, Elaine, 317 Fredrickson, Koxic, 317 Frcet, Cathrine Anna, 126, 128 Frei, Wayne, 361 Freidenrich, Richard, 342 FVeidenrich, Robert, 342 I RISHMAN CLASS, 168 Fret well. Bill, 370 Frey, John S., 274, 356 Frickcr, Frances, 169, 294,320 Fuqua, Carmen, 310 Fulker, Larry, 101. 134, I39,342, 3 0 Fuller, 1-croy, 110, 116,325 Fuller, Ray, 108 Fulton, Jean, 296 Fulton, Watt, 363 Funroe, Shcrill Amos. 182, 3.33 FUSSKR'S GUIDE, 201 Gaylord. Nan, 296 Gearhart, Ross, 356 Geer, Lillian, 304 (Jchrig, Jeannette, 321 George, Alfred IL, 342 George, Paul IL, 1 to, 334 George, Robert, 339 Gercn, Don, no, 114, 116,325 Gcorgeson, Stan W., 362 Getting, Dorothy, 156, 171, 192, 193, 196, 197, 199, ‘99 (ierow, T«d, 223, 226, 227 Gesas, Catherine, 104, 107,306 Getz, Horace, I40, 370 Giannini, John Leo, 359 Giannini, Luciano, 366 Gibson, Bill, 101, 268, 290, 350, 380 Gibson, Esina, 299, 372 Gibson, I-eonard, 351 Gibson, Marian, 294 Gibson, Will, 93, I43 Gifford, Duane, 364 Gilbert, Hawley, 361 Gilbert, Tom, 111,361 Gilchrist, Frank, 330 Gile, Schuyler, 327 Gilfillan, l ean F. A., 96 Gillette, Dean, 365 Gillingham, Walter, 132, 275, 346 Gilman, John, 124, 272, 344 Gimrc, Anita J., 183, 296 Gimrc, Grace V., 210, 296 Gist, Jean, 104, 298 "GLAMOUR PREFERRED”, 218 Glascock, Hardin, 348 Glaves, Betty L., 315 Glcichman, Robert, 370 Glenn, Alice E., 319 Glenn. Pat. 167, 183, 193, 197,313. 37a Glunz, Dorothy, 310 Glynn, Jack K., 224, 384 Goddard, Kathryn, 319 Gofford, Joseph W., 134, 138 Goff, Mary Lou, 319 Goldstein, Chuck, 225 Goman, Edward, 120, 155,357 Gonsior, Irvin A., 363 Goode, Betsy, 312 Gooden, June, 320 Goodlow, William. 337 Goodrich, Eunice, 310 Goodrich, Jean, 104, jo6 Gordon, Charles, 346 Gordon, Donald, 356 Gordon, Klwood, 337 Gordon, William, 356 Gore, IXcnver, 233, 341 Gorman, Ralph, 134, l42 Gorman, Stoddard, 100, 101, 143 Goss, Margaret, 298 Goul, Kay, 104, 163, 192, 196,314 Grady, Joyce, 306 Graf, Robert, 101, 142, I43, 268, 356 Graf, Sam, 356 Graf, S. IL, 202 Grafton, Barbara, 98,306 Grafton, Shirley Mac, 381 Graham, Katherine, 312 Grannis, Bob Alan, 331 Grant, Mona, 104,381 Flye, Richard Aldcn, 124, 128, 130 Flynn, Noll, 128. 131, 357 F'olsom, Gladys, 313, 374 Foltz, Joseph Richard, 347 Fong, Wen Yuen, 107 FOOD TECHNOLOGY, 115 FOOTBALL, 241 Forbes, Bob, 125 Force, Marjorie, 317 Ford, Beatrice J., 297 Ford, Virginia K.,315 FORENSICS COMMITTEE, 212 FORENSIC WINNERS, 216 FORESTRY CLUB, 125 Forster, Muriel, 308 Fortner, John, 353 Fortner, Philip T., Jr., 331 Foskctt, Lois, 308 Foster, Arthur l-ee, 134 Foster, Bob, 359,371 Foster, Dick, 34I G Gahlsdorf, Richard J., 351 Gahr, Marguerite I™, 306 Gaines, E. Jean, 315 Gale, William, 362 Gallagher, Al, 359 Galloway, Aleta M.. 297 Galloway, DcWayne, 369 GAMMA PHI BETA,302 Gannon, Irene, 311 Gannon, Katherine, 131,311 Garber, Donald, 347 Gardner, John, 124, 125 Gardner, Maurice H„ 329 Gardner, Ted, 98,364 Garland, Virginia, 102, 104, 156, 306 Garrctson, Captain, 222 Garrick, Sheila, 321 Garrison, William A., 219, 361, 371 Gassman, Charles, 353 Gassncr, Robert, 335 Gate hell, Maradee, 54, 104,308 Gate hell, Margaret, 309 Gatewood, John, 356 Gauntlctt, Beverly, 200, 314 3 9°Granum, l.oi Marie, joj Grade, Peggy, 27. 308. 321 (•ray. Kill Cameron, 1:4 Gray, Bill, 24 , 250, 282,338 Gray, Itob, 108, ill, iij, 116, 224,325 Gray, Georgia, 297 Gray, Gordon, 362 Gray, llarlantl, 32$ (•ray, Norman, 185, 291, 360 Graybill, Wilbur, 367 Green, Bonnie Ixe, 298, 320 (ircen, Eris, 167, 183, 298,377 Green, Gordon, 67, 76, 134, 147, 223, 227 375 Green, Kenneth, 332 Green, Marjorie, 291, 310 Greer, Monte, 361 Greyer, Ixonard K., 371 Gregory, Helen, 302, 319 Greig, M. Verc, 347 Grcll, Charley 348 Grenfell, Par, 297 Grenfell, Tom, 252 Grcttie, Alma, 297 Griffin, Gail A., 325 Griffin, Daniel, 132, 134. 140 Griffin, Sam Jack, 134, 326 Griffith, Bill, I2J Griffith, George, 354 Grimstad, O born, 327 Grinberg, Melville, 195,368 Groncwald, Gail J., 339 Grosh, Don, 359 Groshong, Louise M., 308 Gmshong, Warren B.,359 Groskey, Glenda, 294,377 Grots, Dave, 140, 227, 233 Gross, Dorothy, 201, 312 Grove, Barbara J., 199,302 Grove, Bob, 274, 362 Groves, Don, 345 Groves, Murray H.,331 Grubb. Xorval, 140, 290,370 Grund, Doran, 347 Gudcrian, Barbara, 312,319 Grufke, Don K., 355 Guerena, Tom, 353 Guild, Aurita, 313, 322 Gustafson, Harry, 361 Gustafson, l.cland. 246. 247, 250, 282 Guycr, Jean, 104, 107, 121, 152. 311 Gwin, Francelle, 313 H Haag, Kollie, 274, 351 llabich, Katherine, 319 Haberlach, Herb, 116, 117, 274, 325 Hackctt, Pat, 314 Hackney, Phyllis I... 98 Hadley, Bill, 128, 131 Hadley, June (Mary), .507, 315 Hagcman, Rosemary, 298, 320 Hagenbach, Robert, 281,326 llagglund, Justin, 360 Hagood, Melvin, 116, 195,325 Hale, Tex, 338 Hall'hill, Donald, 101, 135, 142,342 Hall, Albert, 327 Hall, Bob, 337 Hall. Bill. 116. 117.325 Hall. Dave, 331 Hall, Don, 69, 160, 170, 179, 282,339, 356,375 Hall, Richard R.,371 Hall. Stafford, 371 Hallbcrg, Bob, 115 Hallbcrg, Elizabeth, 319 llallcr, Ellen Ruth, 98, 296, 372 Haller, Hartphcy, 212, 213, 363 Hallock, Dirk, 115, 225,361 Halverson, Mary lx u,32l Halverson, William Mcral, 135, 139, 282 llambly, Robert J., 347 Hamburg, Betty, 316 , 290, 344, Hamilton, Bill, 366 Hamilton, Darwin, 360 Hamilton, Ian, 359 Hamilton, Joyce, 197, 296 Hamilton, Tod, 156,312 Hampton, Dick, 276, 365 Hampton, Elizabeth, 118, 120, 121, 299,378 Hampton, Marjorie, 315 Hancock, Carolyn, 314 Hand, Howard, 155,364 Handclin, Boyd, too, lot, 133, 135, 138, 141, 142, '4.1. «55..i64 Hanev, Walter, 274,356 Hanley, William, 328 Hannan, Helen, 105 Hansen, Arthur, 327 Hansen, Betty, 321 Hansen, Donald, 347 Hansen, Emma J..315 Hansen, Irene, 105,304 Hansen, Mary, 193 Hansen, Shirley, 302 Hansen, Wesley H., 348 Hanson, Leonard, 333 Hanson, Mary, 296 Hanson, Marian Ann, 300 Hanson, Marie, ,109 Harding, Ercd, 116, 349 Harding, Margaret, 311 Hardy, John, 135, 330 Harkin, Lucille, 307 Harkins, Fred, 359 Harlow , T. G.,327 llarnik, George, ill, 115, 116, 117, 184 llaroldsen, Clare, 296, 374 Haroun, Hal, 330 Harper, Mina Elaine, 315 Harper, Robert, 113, 114. U9. 244. 250, 282, 325 llarpman, Corinne, 305 Harris, Darrell, 324 Harris, Dorothea, 307, 374 Harris, Jean, 299 Harris, Judith I... 307,314.380 Harris, Nina, I97, 299 Harris, Patricia R.,314 Harris, Wayne, 114. 116, 325 Harrison, Iris E.,309 Harstad, Helen, 312, 315 I lart, Clifford E., 334 Hart, Edward, 334 Hart, John C., 339 Hartman, Richard, 193,347 llartzog, Wanda, 295, 314, 380 Harvey, Bob, 252, 258,356 Harvey, Gene, 146, 224 Harvey, Glenn, 346 Harvey, Jean, 201, 295 Harvey, Glenn, 380 llasslcr, John, 363 llacsman, Lewis, 345 llassman. Ralph, 272, 274, 345 Hatch, Kenneth, 140,333 Hatch, Kc.scoe, 101, 135, 223, 291,332 Hatchard, Dick, 139 Hatfield, Ivan, 276, 340 Hatley, Hazel K..319 llaugncr. Aside B.. 294,320 Hawkins, Elmer, 347 Hawkins, Robert, 178, 182, 334 Hawkins, Warren, 220, 362 Hawley, Boyd, 343 HAWLEY HALL, 342 Haworth, Eleanor, 154, 300, 377 Hayden, Mary, 299 Hayden, Paul, 338 Hayes, John F., 330,335 Haynes, Anabcll, 297, 380 Harp, Reginald, 328 Hays. Jean. 299,315 Hays, Marvin, 98. 328 HAZEL RAF, 304 Head, Harvey, 338 HEATHER HOUSE, 303 Hcckert, Margie, 199, 295 Heckman, Bob, 182,367 Hector, Jo, 29,60,312, 377 I led berg, Ken, too. 101, 276, 368, 378 I led berg, Norma, 200, 303 Hedge , Forrest C., 362 Hee, Mew Sin, 79, 105,375, 381 lleesacker, Lois, 295,318 Hccszcl, LaV'crn, 349 Heller, Geraldine, 146, 303 Hcidcnreieh, Paul, 341 lleidtbrink, William, 329 Heimann, Art, 340 Heincmann. Margaret, 312, 320 Hcinonen, Kay, 115, 264 Held, EuLa R..32I Helgerson, Kendall C.,327 Hellberg, Joseph, 250, 275,350 Helrogt, Ernest, 326 Henderson, Jean, 105, 151, 154, 163, 175 Hendriek, Mary, 20, 319 Hendricks, Ixonard, 342 llenniger, Carl, 98 Hcnnigh, David, III, 114,325 Henry, Allan, 362 Henry, Daryld C., 337 Henry, Frank, 126 Henry, Mary J.,320 Henshaw, Tom B., ICO, 101, 138, 252 Henthornc, Richard W., 370 llcp| eard, John A., 98, 252 Herburgcr, Jerry, 116, 154. 164, 178,325 Hcrburger, Vicki, 171, 183, 294 Herd, Herbert, 354 llcrigstad. Dale, 116,333 Herman, George, 345 Herman, C. Henry, 353 Herman, Stanley E., 339 Hennansen, Eugene, 271 391Holt, Walter, 350 Herren, Betty, 319 Herron, Baltic, 308 Herring, Joanna, 299, 319 Her»hl erger, Welton Glenn, 270, Hertlcin, Gloria, 319 Her ingcr, Cornelia Rose, 146, 1 56 Hew, Henry, 346 Hess, Walter John, 334 Hesse, John, 341 Heston, Bat, 309 Hctland, Batricia, 321 Hewitt, Adrian, 213,329 Heximer, Robert, 244. 250, 350 Hiatt, Ixwis, 124, 115 Hibbert, Bill. 348 Hibbs, Norma J., 303 Hickey, I-ouise, 102, 105,312 Hickox, Janet, 294 Hickman, Evva I.., 310,380 Higgins, Batricia, 299 Higgs, Jo F„ 317, 374 High, Wallace, 337 Hildcbrandt, Louis, 135, 223, 354 Hilen, Barbara, 314 Hill, Betty, 298 Hill, Jean, 298 Hill, Claiborne («., 348 Hill, Kathryn A„ 296. 319 Hill, R. N.,339 Hill. Ralph, 370 Hill, Ruth, 105, 299 Hill, Tom, 135, 138, 143.350 Hill, Vernon, 154. 333 Hinds, Bruc, 295 Hinsdale, Jean, 321 Hinton, Floyd, 337 Hirschberger, Cathy, 298, 319 Hobart, Art L., 274, 359 llochtchcid, Robert E.,333 I lode . Vivian, 319 Hodgen, Bhilip, 363 Hoccker, Dale, 116,325 Hoefer, Viola, 120. 309 Hoerncr, Agncx, 306 Hoerncr, Joy, 164, 178, 306 Hoffman, Klvrood M., 116, 117, 167, 182,325 Horitcttcr, Gordon, 339 Hohn, Jim, 363 Hoke, Helen, 312 Holbrook, Walter, 123, 124 Holcomb, Helen, 302 Holden, Donald F., 331 Holden, Kileen, 144. 14b. 152, 214,3'J. 3 6, 37 Hollenbeck, Audrey, 315 Holliday, Howard L., 370 Hollingsworth, Marjorie, 29S, 319 Hollinshead, Wilma, 14b, 307 Hollister, l-ance, 369 Holloway, Dick, 341 Holloway, Wayne Robert, 98, 224, «7s 33 Holm, Oscar, 330 Holman, Alycc H., 99 Holman, Tom, 258, 362 Holmes, Robert K., 339 Holmes. Robert I..,338 Holsheimer, Bhil, tt6, 325 Holt. Bruce, 350 Holt, Todd I... 325 HOME ECONOMICS, ,OJ ,0J. 107 Hoon, Bhilip, 366 Hoover, Bud, 165, 193, Hopkins, Frances, 307 Hopp, John, 356 Horn, Betty, 105, 314 Horn, Harley, 125, 182,3 Hor nidge, Bob, 140,371 4 Hopkins, Kenneth, 128, 15, Hoskins, Jean, 299 Hosier, Ken, 357 Hostetler, Janclle, 300 Houck, Howard, 354 Hough, Walter, 340 llouk, Richard F., 369 House, Art, 125 Howard, Alice, 220, 313, «,0 Howard, Bill, 116,325 Howard, Bob. 252, 258, 363 Howard, Jean, 296, 319 Howe, Harold, 363 HoWC, Wayne, ill, 225,33; Howells, Harriet, 313, 37j Howells, Mary Sue. 152, j9, Hubbard, Bob, 368 Hubbard, Florence, 305 lluhdleston, Ramona N., j9, Hudson. Donald, 329 Huenergardt, Jacklyn A., 199 Huffman, Bob M., 347 Hughes. A. I)., 140 Hughes, Bill, 328 Hughes, Fildon, 115 Hughes, Muriel, 317,378 llukari, Robert, 333 Hullxrt, John, 34O Hultin, Flmcrick, 182, 355 Humphrey, Jeanne, 183,308 Humphreys, Robert A., 325 Hunger, Richard, 135, 140 Hunnicut, Alan, 139 Hunt, Fid, 278 Hunt, Marie, 301 Hunt, Noble V., 349 Hunter, Chancellor, 89 Hunter, Charles W., 125, Hurd, Fid ward, 1.59, 326, 37. Hurlbutt, Ralston G., 334 Hurley, Is-oline, 105 Hurncr, James F., 343 Hussa, Billie, 41, 105, 106, 312 Hutchins, Mary E„ 297 Hutchinson, Dorothy A., 320 Hutchinson, Vcrn, 346 Hutchinson, Wilma, 152, 321 Htitle. Jay. 363 I INDEBENDENT STUDENT COl NCII Ingcrsoll, Arlene, 161, 179, 212, 302 Ingle, Mary, 298,315 Ingman, Norman, 329, 371 Ingram. Bill, 360 Inncs, Richard, 326 INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE, •J INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL. 290 Irvin, Darrell, 116,325 Irvine. Betty, 215, 298 Irvine, James A., 193, 347 Irs-in, Marie, 295 Isensec, Robert, too I vankovich, Kay, 314 J Jackman, Sally, 193 Jackson, Betty J.,316 Jackson, Dean, 126, 128, 129, 131, 136, 224. 364. Jackson, Iris, 297, 314 Jackson. James M„ 209, 291, 354 Jackson, Richard I)., 125 Jackson, Tom. 178, 252 Jacobberger, Joan M., 298, 321 Jacobson, Clarence, 338 Jacobsen, Eleanor G., 298 Jakut. Lyle Alton. !OI, 135, 139, ,4lf l4j JAMESON, 305 Jamison, Dagmar, 152,308 Janis, Mary Ann, 146, 303 Jarmin, Marc, 353 Jaspers, James R.,337 Jcannet. Betty, 299, 314 Jeffries, Howard. 120, 252, 258, U4 Jeffrey, Helen, 318 Jcmison, Jim. 343 Jcnk . Mar vice, 200,305 Jcnks, Mar vine, 397,321 Jenning. Dick, 192. 193, 196, ,97 Jennings, Eileen, 294, 310 Jensen, Albert, 357 Jensen, Chuck, 344 Jensen, John. 368 Jensen, Us, 356 Jensen, Nadine, 300 Jeppescn, Clarabellc, 313 Jcrman, John M., 359 Jcrnigan, Mildred, 20, 146, t Jernigan, Mrs. Floyd W.,94 Jessup. Vince, lit, 258 Johan nsen, Walter, 370 Johns. Jerry F... 115,343 5J» 105, 210, 294 Johnson, Alan. IJ9. 290, 337, ,+6 Johnson, Audrey, 311 Johnson, Betty Rac, 310 Johnson, Carolyn, 299 Johnson, Clarence, 332, 360 Johnson, Dick, 246, 250, 358 Johnson, Doug, 365 Johnson, Karl, 135 Johnson. Elmer, 113, 116, ,,, Johnson, Helen, 397 Johnson, Jeanette, 313 Johnson, Jeanne, 105, 19 Johnson, Jeanne L., 298, ;;0 Johnson, Joyce C., 312, 317 Johnson, Uland, 334 Johnson, Kenneth W., 13 Johnson, lallian, 308, 333 Johnson, Lloyd G., 336 Johnson, Margery, 98 •W . 351.360 Johnson, Marguerite, 46,63, ,,, Johnson, Morris, 138 Johnson, Marylin, 399, 5-4 Johnson, Melvin. 339Johnson, Merle, 312 Johnson, Murid, 154 Johnson, Pat, j6i Johnson, Paul, J50, 372 Johnson, Peggy, 317 Johnson, Ray, 362 Johnson, Robert. 135. |4J 32j, 327, ;I6. 335 Johnson, Warren, 350 Johnston, Phyllis, 294 Johnston, Stuart, 360 Jolly, Paul. 124. 127, 131 Jones, Alice, 193, 197, x Jones, Betty, 292, 296 Jones, Bill, 32S Jones, DonaIti R.,369 Jones, Douglas, 361 Jones, (Jerald, 370 Jones, Helen, 301 Jones, I .ester, tot, I43,356 Jones. IJcut.-Colonel, 222 Jones, l.ucicn, 384 Jones, Marjorie, 316 Jordan, Dorothy, ' Jorgensen, Wally F., 341 Jorgusen, Alan, 325 Joseph, Harriet Ann, 30S Joyce, Jimmie, 312 Judd, Ruth, 313 Judson, James, 2 2 Jody, W.C.. 328 JUNIOR CLASS, 164 K Kaddcrlv, Ralph, 359 Kaiser, Lex, 353 Kalahan, Clyde, 356 Kandra, Ivan, 225 Kandra, Lawson, ill, 113, 117, 227, 290, 368 Kanrick, Bill C., 338 Kan ler, Harrell, 74, 13J, 139, 223, 226, 227, 233, .IS®. 3?1 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 306 KAPPA DELTA. 307 KAPPA DELTA PI, 121 KAPPA DELTA RIIO.343 KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA, 375 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 308 KAPPA KAPPA PSI, 155 KAPPA PSI, 131 KAPPA SIGMA, 344.345 Kapprrs, Dick, 359 Kaptur, Virginia G., 294, 319 Karamanos, John, 271, 272. 274. jb? Karr, Marilyn, 298, 319 Kaser, Mary, 298, 374 KATHERINE VRATCH KOTTAGE.J09 Keeler, Bill, 353 Keener, Bill J., 351 Keeney, Nell, 118, 1JO ... Krtj , l-orici, 167 Keist, Cals-in, 360 Kelleher, Virginia. ,j0. ,9? , Keller. David I... 356 Keller, Jean, 313 Kelley, Kathryn, 300, 575 Kelley, Barbara, 298 Kelly, John, 334 Kern, Geraldine, 300 Kcnady, Donald, 874 Kendall, Patricia, 308 Kendall, Wayne, 202. 34J Kendrick, latuisc, 317 Kennedy, Bob, 246, 2(;o Kennedy, Donald D . ,35, , UI Kennedy, John M„ Jr.. 3 ; Kenny, Rosemary, 302 Kent, Earl, 111,330 Kepros, John, 344 Kern, Charles, 350 Kern, Harriet, 302 Kerns, Ben, 184, 363 Kesner, Dave, 360 Kessel, Eva, 311 •99. 343 Keys, James, 129, 291,333 Kier ek, Marion, 193, 201, 308. 37 Kiest, Cals-in II., 325 Kiggins, Mildred M„ 316 Kilbuck, John, 99. 198, 268. 282, 290. 330 Kilpatrick, Betty, 307, 381 Kilpatrick, Jean, 295 Kimball, Alice, 317 Kincaid, Ray, 359 Kincaid, Shirley, 299 King, Bill. 1jj.344.347 King, Edward, 13J, 342 King, Eleanor. 183, 298. 315,374 King, Jane, 298, 321 King, Robert, 34b King, William Paul, 135 Kingham, Hubert El., 349 Kingsbury, Elliott, 274, 347 Kingston, Mildred, .109 Kinney, Bob, 146, 22j, 227 Kinser, Mrs. R. E., 94 Kipper, Ixiuis, 128, 131 Kirby, Ken, 114, 361 Kirchner, Walter, 12J, 332 Kirkpatrick, George, 348 Kirsch, Gertrude, 174. 184, 184,304, 377 Kischcll, Robert, I2J, 348 Kister, Albert, 99, too, 101, 378 Kistlcr, Verena, 294 Ki er, Virginia, 303 Kjelmyr, Marcnc A.,311 Klein, Andrea M., 34J Klein, Vernon J„ 371 Klein, William H., 34J Kleinman, Norman, 115, 384 Kleiner, Walter II., 334 Klick, Lamont, 346 KlonolT, Bernard, t28 Knight, Anthony, 117 Knopes, Bob, 371 Knoll, Professor, 213, 214 Knoll, Robert D., 169. 365 Knorr, Melvin, 357 Knox. Billie l„, 316 Knox, Don, 341 Knox, Prank, 113, 364 Knox, Pat, 299 Knudtson, Alan B., 337 Kobcrg, Gordon, 135. 355 Koc h, Dennis, 367 Koebcke, Helen, 152, 313 Koenneckc, Betty, 300 Kocnneckc, Orlcen, 28b, jeo KofFord, Walter, 359 Kohler, Richard, 275 Kolander, Pauline M., 295 Koltins, Mary, 199,308 Konick, Selma, 152, 291, 317, 3 , Konstad, Niles, 274, 331 Korlann, Janis, 306 Korn, Phsllix, 299 Kosison, Bill. 360 Kranhold, Bob, 135, 356 Krawiec, Professor Thcnphilc, 1,9 Krebs, Charles, 326 Krebs, Margaret, 306 Krebs, Marion, 116,361 Krebs, Rodena, 146, 152, 214, 30 Krrul, Jeanne, 300 Krir, Howard. 127. .28, .3.. .57, 22? Kruger, Lyn, 27J Krumbein. Uwis, 24. Ji. 120, 1,. ,, Kruse, Bob, 368 541 3 3 Kuckein, Edwin, I40, 371 Kuhl, Jack. Ill, 113, 1,4, ll6 Kuhn, James, 332 Kt’PONO, 349 Kurt , Harold E., 360 Kurt , Harrison, 200, 329 Kurt , Merrily, 319 Kurt , Sarah, 129, 131, 299 Ku man, Walt, 252, 275 Kyle, Earl, 334, 345 L l.abhart. Bill, 345 l.abhart, Mrs. C. W., 94 Lackey, Ruth, 105, 305 Lady, Kaye, 309 LaElammc, Kern, 131, 305, 374 LaPranchi, Milton, 328 Lahti, Dick, 233, 364 Inline, Victor, 337 Laird, Donald S., 369 Laird, Richard, 331 Lambkin. R. I_, 372 Lambrecht, William, 99, 224 . LAMBDA CHI ALPHA,346, LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA, 131 lamliorn, Robert, 330 l-amkin, Robert, 120, 570 Land. D n, 342 l ane. Jack, 367 I_andccn. Charlotte, 319 I-andram, Mary, 305 I jng, Roy, 349 Langlois, Edward, 331 l.angman, Victor, 342 I jngton, John, 340 393I-xnkins, Doris H., 307,316 Lantit, Rex, 113, 116, 360, 377, 380 Ijl’raric, Barbara Mac, 309 I-arch. Ixe, 318 l-ark, Donald, 128 l.arkin, John A., 182, 337 Larsen, Lyle, 135, 139. U3 Larsen, Marilyn, 210, 310 (.arson, Barbara, 315 I-arson, Bill, III, 113,346 larnon, Marry, 11J, 227 I anon, Kathryn, 300, 30J I anon, l.ylc, 371 lanon, Phillip, 339 I-arscn, Robert K.,331 Larson, Richard, 317 Laron, Swede, 18a Lassen, Phil, 280 l.atnurcttc, Lyman, 361 Laudcrback, James I)., 348 I jwrance, Rolland, 334 l.ausmann, Joe H., 135, 139 Ijwrencc, l.aVellc I.., 311 lawyer, Raymond Kdward, 124, 125 Layton, Barbara, 316 I .each, Alvin, 111, 225, 291,348 Ixaf, Stan, 135, 14O, 343 Ixathcrman, Charles, 114, 116 Leavitt, Ixslic, 125,366 Ixbcch, Sigurd, 384 Ixchc, Marguerite, 294, 316 Ixe, Grover, 111, 115, 225 Ixe, Harold, 170 Ixe, Kathleen, 315 Ixe, Orpha, 152 Ixe, Robert, 135, 202, 346, 349 Ixc, Way, 209 Ixedy, Jim,101, 198, 2 2 Ixefeldt, Patty M., 308, 316 Ixeucven, Chris, 336 LeFcvre, Jean, 308, 378 Ixgard, Ixsis, 315 LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL. 172 Ixigh, Mary C„ 105, 381 Ixitch, Donald, 327 IxMaster, Annette, 295 Ixmmon, Jack, 329 Ixndc, Richard A., 353 Ixonard, Arthur Chelton, 363 Ixonard, Jeanne, 298 Ixonard, Leona, 70, ioj, 107, ill, 156.162. 199. jo Ixonard, Morris, 368 Ixsaard, Wi Inter, 327 Ixster, Marjorie, 309 LcTouracax, Bob, 69, 146, 182, 224. 270, 3 4 IxTourneux, George, 365 Ixwit, Dick, 359 Ixwis, Evelyn, 309 lxwis, Mary J., 294 lxwit, Marvon K., 294 Ixwit, Sherman, 126 Libbec, Rollert, 243, 250, 282 lien, Raymond, 342 Liles, Charles, 343 Liljeberg, Jack, 101. 139, 141. 142. I43. 155. 364 Mac Kay, Barbara, 294 Lillie, Bernice, 295 Lilly, Dorothy, 105, 306 Lind, Edward R.. 135, 149, 201, 346 Lind, Roselle, 205, 313, 319 LINDEN HALL. 310 Lindforx, Janet, 199, 320 l.indlcy, Donna. 299, 320 l.indtav, l.vle, 140, 343. 37 Lindsay, Merton. 369 Linn, Tillman C., 332 l.inseth, Chris, 336 Litcth, Sig, 146, 224, 340 List, Marguerite, 76, 105, 197, 292, 296 I aster, Phyllis, 319 Littrcll, Jack, 361 l.itwillcr, Karl, 115 1-ocey, Percy, 165, 17©, 179 LOCK WOOD, 348 Ixsckwood, Raymond, 152, 215, 216, 348 Lofijuitt, Walter, 353 Logan, Ixsuise M., 120, 298 l-ogsden, Harold, I2J, 353 Logsdon, Lloyd, 291. 349. 384 Isikting, Robert S., 370 Ixing, Dale, 333 Ixmg, Jay, 115 Long, Ovid, 369 l-ook, Melvin, ill, 155, 339 Ijooney, Thai!, 274 Ixiren , Robert, 135, 165 Ixiren en, Dorothy, 316 Ixirenren, Mae, 316 Ixthgren, Cleve, 215, 326 Love, Jack, 274,369 Ixivc, William, 101,356 Ijow, George B., 370 I-owe. Forrest, 14©, 333 I .owe, Robert 274, 357 IJ0WF.K DIVISION, 151 Ixiwry, Betty, 105, 299 Lowry, Joan. 321 Lubich, Peggy, 295, 372 l.uckow, Dot I_, 199, 320 Ludwig, Ernest, 334 l.umsden, Anne Ixe, 320, 368 Lund berg, Helen I... 291,317, 381 Lund berg. Walker, 271, 272,353 l.undecn. Jack, 345 l.umlttrom, Roy, 351 196, 198, Lung, Arthur Ward, 2t2 Lusk, John. 73,337 l.uradcr, Jean, 317 LYCEUM, 180. 181 272, 282, l.ydiard, Harry, 116, 325 Lynch, John, 178, 360 Lynn, Bob. 334 Lyon, John, 274 I.ytrell, Harry, 114 M MacDonald, Richard, 339 NlacEachron, Scott, 93, 252 MacNab, James, 354 MacN'ider, Jane, ,203 MacPherson, Virginia, 294 MacRae, Elwin, 261 McAllister, Barbara, 298, 320 McAllister, Jim, 62 McAllister, Maryluu, 29' McBride. Mollie, 308 Me Burney, Helen Louise, 311, 377, 380 MtCandlivs, Charles, 275, 368 McCarthy, Ixsis, 152, 309 Mi (’lain, Darrell, 336 McClane, Georgetta, 316 McClellan, Tom, 155, 363 McClenaghan, Bob, 2 a McClintock, Ixighton, 135, 339 McClintock, Tom C., 339 McClutkev, Bill, 258, 261, 262. 282 McComb, Bob, 115 McConnell, George, 346 McCormac, Barbara B.,318 McCormack, Mary Ailccn. 301 McCormack, Robert, 356 McCormick, Harriet, 320 McCraw, Bill, 101, 13;, 139, 141, 143 McCready, Joan, 200, 302 McCullough, Florence T., 307 McCurley, Gene, 368 McDaniel, Bob, 324 McDaniel, Clifford C., 342 McDcrmid, Jack, 111 McDonald, Ixittie, 178,313 NIcEachron, Jane, 312 McEwan, Patricia, 321 McFaddcn, Bill, 111, 113, 243, 249. 25©, 252. 282 McEadden, Raymond, 224, 353 McFall, Everett N., 339 McFeron, l ean E., 342 McGarvcy, Frank, 270, 350 McGinnity, Kenneth, 329 McGuire, Bill A., 329 McGuire, Rachel, 308 Mcllalick, William J.. 116, 325 Mclnnis, Bill, 244, 245, 250, 282, 350 McIntyre. Frances J..322 McIntyre, John, 527 McIntyre, Veva Ixmi, 299 McKay. Hart Id I)., 3:9 McKcchnic, Russell, 264, 335, 372 McKee, June, 304 McKee, Violet, 286, 297, 318 McKcnney, June, 286, 287, 296 McKenzie, Georgina, 313 McKinney, Gene, 201, 346 McKinney, Jean, 297 McKinnon, John W., 353 McLain, Elizabeth, 105,305 McLaughlin. Ralph B., 339 Mclxan, Corwin, 135, 140, 141, 227, 364, 375 Mclxndon, Malcom I)., 370 McLeod, Janet, 318 Mclxuighlin, Marie, 318 McLucai, Peggy, 199,302 McMillan, Kathleen, 312 McMillen, Mancrva M., 295, 318 McMindes. Marian, 315, 316 McMurdo, Scott, 275 McN'eal, Francis, 226, 227, 233 McNeil, Harry, 111,113, 116, 117, 225, 291, 384 McNiven, Marjorie, 105, 296 McPherson, James, 135 394McQueen, Stuart, 74. U$. 146, 224, 227, 290,375,3-8 Me Reynold , Dick. 45, 247, 2JO, 282, 350 Me Reynolds, Everett, 120.7,,?: MeTaggart, Corinne, 185, 291 MeWherter, Gene, 356 McWhorter. Doric. 10$, 107, l$2, 298, 376 Maag, Dorothy, 308 Mack, Blaine, 355 Mack, John V., 331 McKenzie, Captain, 2:: Madigan, Frederick, 135, 139, 272, 339 MADRIGAL, 210 Madsen, Herbert S., 11 5 Madsen, Robert, 354 Madsen, Roy, 115,344 Magee, Robert, 116, 333 Magmder, Margaret, 306 Magruder, Mary, 146,306 Maguigan, Mary H., 306,321 MahalTy, Peggy, 178, 29H Mahoney, Stephen, 337 Majnarich, Charles, 370 Malen, Vic, 274 Malmberg, Don, 1:4, 146, 225, 350 Mandel, Kenneth, 333 Mandic, John, 242, 250. 282, 335 Manker, Harvey, 347 Mann, Betty M.,310, 381 Mann, Henry, 361 Manoek, Gene, 124, 125,325 Manilla, la j , 316 Mansfield, Herschd, 362 MAPLE MANOR, 354 Maplethorpc, William, 325 Marble, Joanne, 312 March, Pat, 182, 252 Marhofkc, Gale Marguerite, 105, 296 Maris, Mrs. Buena, Dean of Women, 91, 179 Mark man, Marvin. 135. 139, 243. 250, 5 2, 339 Marks, Beryl, 107, 152, 210,306 Marks, Bob, 361 Marks, Ixslic J., 116, 117, 290, 3:5 Marks, Kip, 114 Marlowe, James, 360 Maronay. Bill J.. 337 Marriage, Dean, 115, 342 Mars, Donna I... 316 Marsh, George, 349 Marsh. I-arry J., 353 Marshall, Don, 335 Marshall, Mary, 3:0 Marshall, Willis, 354 Marster . Betty. 205,316 Martin, l oug, ill, 116,328 Martin, Jack W., 354 Martin, Joseph K., 357 Martin, Joyce, 298 Martin, I.ona, 315 Martin. Ralph W„ 135, 142, 3:6 Martini, Russell R, 132, 35 Martinson, Norman H.,347 Masar, Bob, 353 Maser, Professor, 151 MASK AND DAGGER, 154 Mason, Dave, 13$ Mason, Don, 111. 357 Mason. Joe, 370 Mason, Melvin, 334 Mattin, Nona. 309 Matheny, Bob, 135, 368 Mathes, Mary, 299 Mathes, Matt, 92 Mathews, Margaret, 308 Mathews, Richard, 34:. 359 Mathis, Barbara, 306 Matson, Rugene, 101,135,139,141,142,143,342,378 Matson, Kathryn, .303 Matte , Barbara, 321 Matthew, Maurice M.,327 Mattiec, Gene, 361 Mattison, Barbara, 319 Mauser. Vance, 347 Maw, Mary V., 105, 107, 301, 377, 380 Maxwell, Darrell. 368 Maxwell, William, 342 May, James B., 347 May, lairrcan, 311 May, Michael. 1:9, 224 May, Wesley, 348 Mayer, Stephen, 220 Mayfield, Bill, 346 Maynard, Marguerite, 105,311 Mead. Pete, 128, 131, 225, 330 Mead, Pierre, 2:7 Mead , Joan. 306, 3:0 Means, Marjorie, 310 Mcars, Bill, III, 116, tl', 291,384 Mcccc, James, 220, 342 Meeker, Earl, 99, 153, 218,378 Meeker, Lieutenant, 222 Mchring, Betty, 195, 199,298,316 Meier, IX n, 116. 334.380 Meier, Ken E., 116,334,380 Mclgreen, Wayne, 347 Mellen, Margaret Ann, 317 Mcllis, Alan, 324 Mellis, Dick, 371 Melvin. Ixiuise, 193, 296 MEMORIAL L'NION BOARD, 170 Mcnig, Joan, 156, 171,306 MEN S DEBATE, 213 MEN S GLEE CU B, 209 Nlcnt er, Elizabeth, 215. 216.303 Merrill, Betty, 319 Merritt, Morris, 371 Merlins, Harry, 125,333 Mcrydith, Dewey, 343 Metier, Fred, 360 Metzger, June, 105, 294 Meyer, Fred, 113. 116, 117, 291. 334. 377 3s® Meyer, George, 4. ' '4. 226, 328 Meyer, Henry, 326 Meyers, G. Donald, 92 Meyers, Dorothy, no, 146,306,372,376 Michels, Harold. 275, 346 Michels, Jack, 99. U9. 2I . J 7 Michelson, Suzanne, 294 Middleton, Gerald, 54. ill. 225,328 Middleton, Ted. 356 Mikkclson, Bill, 275, 362 Mikkebon, Bob, 275, 362 Mikschc, Norbert, 369 Milam, Dean Ava B., 102 Miles, Frank, 250,332 Miller, Bill, 132. 135,328 Miller, Carol, 307 Miller, Dale, 327 Miller, Dick, 247, 2$o. 282, 350 Miller, Dennis, 351 Miller, Don R.,328 Miller. Ethel, 3I4 Miller, Dennis, 274 Miller, Jack, 3:6 Miller, Jeanne, 291, 304 Miller, Jcs»e, 360 Miller, Jim, 348 Miller, Keith, 345 Miller, Larry, 342 Miller, Maxine. 317 Miller, Jack, 359 Miller, Magdalene, 381 Miller, Ruth, 311 Miller, Stephen, 125,355 Miller, Winifred, 310 Miller, W. M., 14° Millctt, Bud, 331 Millhi lien, Keith, 356 Mill , Lois, 3:0 Mills, Roger Q., 197, 341 Milne, Bill, 135, 138, 252. 290 Minkolf, Frances, 300 Minsingcr, Julia, 46, 174. 292, 294 Mitchell, C. B., 212 Mockbcc, l.yn, 308 Mockmorc, Charlotte, .507 Moc, Virginia, 105, 30: Mocck, Bob, 341 Mocn, Glcnr, 3:7 Moff.tt, Omar, 332 Mohr, Carl, 334.369 Mohr, Ralph, 111,333 Mohr, Ted, 368 Moir, Dave, 360, 361 Molatore, Tony, 331 Monahan, Charles, 356 Monahan, Jim, 357 Monahan, William, 360 Monroe, Vena, 303 Montandon, Marie, 319 Montgomery, Monty, 308 Moody, Jay, 128, 131 Mron, Janice, 105, 313 Moore, Betty, 320 Moore, Don, 116,350 Moore, George R., 135, 368 Moore, Georgians, 311 Moore, Laura, 381 Moore, Martha, 105, 107, 152 Moore, Norma, 313, 3:0 Moore, Phyllis, 302 Moore, William, 351 Moreland, Myron, 326 More lock. Max, 328 Morfitt, Bob, 328 Morgan, Virginia, 306 Morlan, Bcvcrlv, 297 Morlcy, Gladys, 309 Mornhinweg, Doris, 309 Mornhinwcg. Virginia, 309 Morris, Charles H., 341 Morris, l on, 125 rrr flf | ? u» 5 8 '■ ■c ir $ X If ?? 3 3 H X X X X X X £ 1 3- a s- 3- I i J 1 iipfSit Um? ? m " T ■ M W • 8 - - P r i rr X £ r X X X » »• » 2 5- I iJS _ _ 2 fr 5 2 - i o . . v £ v» v» ✓ y y ■ y y y y v» y v» v» y v y v» v» v v» y jj '£ H 2Z 1£ '£ - — — — — — — — — — ||f|S§?frCC§l£|s£ = 1“ •§ •§ •§ 2 §iia.sc25 i SSMillH. .1 r ? n 2 13 M -! I i r a «- £ %? 1.3 g 3 g-w _ M r p«g? L5 ® • fe £ 8 fc » | 5 - «S £ I I ? 0 ■ • •-' ? 3 p? X V» X ✓ ✓ i in H i X — "5 x x 3 r ? x w s .. u‘ » 5 r I 2 i?5 rf 5- j i sM 5 • - • » ■ T “ £ • £ } is x H t s - 5? T = X 5 £ I a- r -3 2 ?% r ? •_ f .0 “ f, r £? 3 | .M- Ui!? If?! s £ £ a. i'% 5 00 • ' 3 J si v, £ gss F 3 3 o o o o o o milfi »» 8 xfill 2 tu ■_ ■ 9 I itsf 3 ? 5 i i s $| Iff ?■ •" ? ? 3 • 2 I i 3 =• £ u 2. ir C X X X c c 2 I 2 J, J P I “ o X X X § % a ? i O £ n: =3 5 2. •— . -i X | 3 | 2 .. . I J -2‘ 3 3 h ? -% 7 I 5 -" ; S T . “ -i X X X X 2 2 2 2 3for7 ? Cm i. ' - is - o - Z fF ? 5 Z : h X X i y is- £ 5 £ g? 2? ss £ g il l! X X X r o' T u 3 •— X - s; s X X S' " 3. f Sr r. • = = rr X X X X X X X X X X ? ' ?' f 2 5 5 J 2 2 . z ii ?% t 5 f I? i ? k r X X 2 2 J I. ?! X X 2 2 3 3 V X •f •o. ?r 3 "r x x rt 3- 2. 1 2. c = = ?n O w x ’ f s ’!« ? ‘ 2 £ Sr S 2S U- - » m n jcrff’r f r-:ir - 5 j» c _ - 9 L •_ r?i - f i ‘rs :Parker, Edwin, 376, 391, 317 Parker, Eleanor, 147,317 Parker, Frank, 114, 343, 250, 282 Parker, Howard, 136, 140 Parker, Scollay, 125, 149,324 Parker, Shirley, 319 Parker, Verdun, 341 Parkinson, IX n, 360 Parpala, John, 362 Parrish, Verl, I43,334 Parson, Shirley, 316 Parsons, Don, 136, 227 Parsons, Karla, 310 Parley, Jean Ann, 312 Patton, Madeline, 147, 296 Paul, Professor V. II., 140, 202 Paulson, Don, 384 Paulson, Doris Mac, loj, 121, 152. 297,37 Paulsen, George. 337 Paulson, Doris, 107 Paulson, llcne, 306 Pa ina, Robert Verne, 136, 290. 357 Peake, KJi abeth I™. 316 Peano, Alfred, 115,357 Pearce, Wanda, 297 Pearminc, lister, 249, 250. 351 Pcarmine, Nellie, 286, 319 Pearson, IJoyd, 365 Pearson, Paul, 99, 361 Peck, Norma, 81, 320 Peck, Professor, 150 Pederson, Doug, 263, 2 14 Peel, Robert, 332 Peery, Marjorie, 308 Peet, Herbie, 29S, 320 Peil, Shirley, 316 Pell, Jim, 353 Pendell, Phyllis, 85, 312 Penney, William, 334 Pcntilla, Arne, 384 Peoples, Philip, 339 Pepcr, Robert, 128, 131 Pepper, Robert C, 327 Percival, Cilenn Richard. 329 Perrct, Allan, 136, 140, 364 Perry, Claribel, 314 Perry, William, 274 Perryman, Warren, 243, 2J0, 282 Pcrsingcr, Eloixe, 147, 298 Persons, Betty J., 311 Peshck, Robert, 182,332 Peters, Alfred, 334 Peters, IXmald, 138, 337 Peters, George, 282, 363 Peters, Margaret, 105, 152, 29S Peters, Norm. 112. 263, 264, 28:. 363 Peters, Paul, 136, 139, 344 Peters, Rolieft. 347 Peterson, Alex, 168,339 Petersen, Pete, 331 Peterson, Alice I)., 169, 193, 199, 302 Peterson, Art, 99, 340 Peterson. Carroll, 99, 313 Peterson, Dale, 197, 313 Peterson, Don, 340 Peterson, Harold, 128, 364 Peterson, James, 227 Peterson, June, 29, 167, 178, 294 Peterson, laiis, 105 Peterson. Mar)- Clare, 309 Peterson, Norman, 356 Peterson. Dr. Sigurd H., 200 Peterson, Virginia, 316 Peterson, William, 356 Pctcrstcincr, Gloria, 316 Petri, Professor Paul, 179, 191, 204, 205, 209 Petrie, Bruce, 353 Petrie, Gordon, 136. 252 Petty, Joseph, 108, 109,348 Pcwthercr, Dorothy, 318 Pfahl, Alvin, 360 Pfnt er, Howard, 349 Pfouts, Marilyn, 26, I95, 294 PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION, 129 PHARMACY, 127 Phelps. Robert, 101, 136, 139, 344 PHI DKI.TA THETA,350.351 PHI KAPPA PHI. 378 PHI KAPPA TAU.3JJ PHI LAMBDA UPSILON. too PHI SIGMA KAPPA, 356 Philippi, Pat, 298, 320 Phillips, Dan, 202, 342 Phillips, lieutenant, 222 Phillips, Margery, 99,307 Phipps, Oscar. 339 PHRATERES, 381 Phythian, Jean, 294 Piatt, Carlin, 154,315 PI BETA PHI, 312 Pickell, Doug, 343 Pickett, John ll„ 365 Pierce, Barbara, 199,318 Pierson, Malcolm, 348 Pierson, Margie, 147. 3' . 3 0 Pi hi, Elenora, 294 PI KAPPA PHI. 357 PI MU KPSIIXJN, 101 Pinckney, Bob B.,371 Pine, Joan, 105,313 THE PINES, 311 Pitblado, Doris, 292, 306 Pitblado, Jean, 106, 312 Pitcher, Helen l_, 302 Pitkin. Charles, 343 Pitney, El van M., 365 Pittenger, l-ouise Agnes, 106 Pixler, James E., 342 Plainer, Robert, 346 Plavan, Phyllis. 298 Playford, Dorothy, 2l8 Plunkett, Sam, 357 Poirier, Dolores, 307. 372 Poliek, Robert, 351 Poling, Dan, 18, 46 IDLING HAI.L, 360 Polivka, Jean, 312 Porden, Jack, 271 Pope, Randall, 368 Pope, Roland, 341 Pope, Virginia, 321 Popps no, Edward, 334 Porter, J. K„ 170 Porter, l.eroy, 166, 357 Porter, Robert, 108, ti2, 332 PORTLAND MOTHERS' CLUB. 94 Post, Wayne I.., 349 Potter, David, 371 Potter, Edward Miles, 112 Potter, Jean, 29S Potter, Ned, 31, 112, 35,3 1 Powell, Bill, 274, 339 Powell, Dick, 115,340 Powell, George, 274,359 Power, Alice, 10S, 314 Powers, Al, 359 Powers, Captain, 222 Powers, William, 142, 280 Powell, Eugene, 334 Powell, Ruth, 300 Pttysky, Geraldine, 299 Prange. Robert, 343 Prather, Earl Stan, 2-4, 351 Prather, Robert. 99, 101 Pratt, George, 349 Pratt. Verlc, 3S7 Pray. Captain, 222 Preble, IXmald, 326 Press , Milton, Jr., 361 Prestwood, Marvin, 136, 139, 223, 226, 227. 356.375 Price, Beverlec, ,108 Price, Eleanor J., 116,318 Price, Margaret, 106, 2 6, 287,31- Price, Sidney, 315 Primus, Harold, 346 Proctor, Bob, 244, 250, 282, 328 IVoebstel, Helen, 312, 319 Prophet, Yvonne, 292, 295 l roppc. Bill I)., 359 Protsman, Janet, 307 Prudhommc, Betty Ann, 32© PUBLICATIONS BOARD, 191 Puckett, Robert R.,363 Purvine, Julius, 112, 113, 116, 117, 225,325 Putman, Pauline, 286 Puttinger, lamisc, 297 Pycatt, IXwothv, 296 Q Quesinberry, Bob, 362 yuisenberrv, Virginia, 318 Ouirk, Gerry C., 296 R Kadakovich, Eve, 316 Radlilf, IXmald B.,354 397Rainsford, Jean, 294 Kali, Mary, 305, 380 Ramsey, I-con, 357 Ramscycr, Raymond, 334 Hand, Irvin, 370 Randall, Clinton, 328 Randall, Jim, 124, 125,357, 380 Randall, Mary K.,316 Randall, Wayne M., 361 Racnick, Edmund, 328 Rauch, Ia la Mac, 308 Ray, Hetty. 300 Ray. Edna, 115,300 Ray, Tom, 362 Re. Henry, 360 Read, Bill T.,353 Read,Jean, 147, 291,303 Reagan. Bill P., 274, 380 Redden, Paul, 361 Redmond, Alice, 128, 286, 287,317 Reed, Alan B„ 343 Reed, Cheater, 140 Reed, Doris J.. 298 Reed, E. T., 191 Reed, Shirley, 199. 294.318 Rcehcr, Civilla, 220, 313 Kccsc. Russel l ., 334 Reeve , Harold, 356 Reeves, William A.,Jji Rcfvcm, Don, 334 Reid, Bob, 274, 362 Keif, Ray, 274.369 Reiman, Bob, 274, 365 Reiman, Dorothy Ann, 309 Reiner, Zancta, 304 Kckatc, Janet, 318 Rcnard, Ruth, 298, 320 Kcscr, Alerita, 106, 107,314 Reynold . Karl, 101, 142. 143,3JO Reynold . Karl, Jr., 93 Reynolds, Gene, 369 Reynold . Marcille, 316 Reynolds, Ralph K.,92 Rc nicsek, Klmer, 371 RHO CHI, 130 Rice, Al T„ 345 Rice, Caroline, 200 Rice, Helen, 296, 374 Rice, Mary, 314 Richard . ! » , 319 Richardson, Bill, 361 Richardson, Gordon, 34s Richardson, Mary A., 292, 308 Richardson, Patricia, 296 Kichart , Joann, 346 Richey. Kilcne, 164, 178, 299 Richey, Jean, 106, 317 Riches, Patricia Ann. 295 Rickert, Don, 348 Ricketts, Barbara Ann, 317 Rider, Phyllis Jean, 303 Ries, (Jordon, 139,356 Rietmann, Van, 291, 371 Rigg . Richard, 327 Rigg , Tom. 101, 154. 213, 215, 216, 32-Riley, Bonnie, 313 Riley. Jack. 136. 139.357 Rinclla, Anna Mae, 316 Binge, Dick, 193, 197. 359 Bingo, Alene, 311,381 Risor, Mary .011,311 Ritchie, Jean, to6, 107, 299 Ritchie, I.abrie, 116, 334, 359 Rit man, James, 355 Rivers, Cole, 115,357 Roach, Buford, 327 Robbins, Robert, 136, 368 Robbins, Richard, 369 Robert, lee T., 139 Rollert . Clyde, 225 Robert , Cy, 291, 360 Roberts. Doris, 305 Rolierts, Karlc, 182,369 Robert . Jean Savage, 299 Robert . Jim, 124, 136, 140, 178, 225,330 Robert . Kenny, 362 Rolierts. Margaret, 195,322 Robertson, Don, 339 Robinson, Helen l.ucillc, 106 Kobidcaux, Lloyd K., 356 Robinson, Doug C., 365 Robinson, Helen, ,502 Robinson, Keith, 125 Robinson. Kellie, 131 Rockwell, Shelton, 370 Rodcnwold, B. W., Assistant Professor, 114 Roelan.lt, l''rank,359 Rogers, Carolyn, 317 Rogers, Claire, 320 Rogers, Kugcnc, 360 Rogers, Marlainc, U". .102, 372 Roger , Tharon, 316 Rolens, George W.. 327 Rolfc, Robert V., 349 Romig, Kvelyn, 317 Running, Bette, 316 K.igcrs, Dick, 341 Rood, Robert, 275 Root, Jack, 356 Roper, Isabel, 308 Rose, Kmmett, 349 Ross, J. Daryl, too, 55. ,5a». .17® Ross, Dary l, 101, 136, 142, 143 Bos . Dick. 100,101, 138, 142,149,184,191, 195,357 Ross, Don A., 328 Ross, Dorothy, 306 Ross, Kdgar, 360 Ross, Kred, 220 Ross, Jeanette, 27, 306, 320 Ross. Kathryn, 299 Ross, Nancy. 292, 299 Ross, Wallace, 371 Ross. Wes, 136, 139, 291, 348 Rosso, Bob. 34O ROSSWOOD. 384 ROUNDTABLE, 184 Rowe, Robert W„ 360 Rowe, Virginia, 299, 321 Rowland, Don, 327 Royce, Jean, 295 Ruckdcschel, Idamac, 306, 320 Ruddock, Bernard. 252 Rudolph, Myles, 354 Rue, Ixster, 276 Ruffncr, Professor B. •'., 138 Rule, Robert, 274 Runckel, John, 356 Russell, Bob, 115,344 Russell, Don, 365 Russell, Ernest, 336 Russell, baleen, 106, 300 Russell, Frank, 336 Russell, Isadore, 354 Russell, Mary belle, 303 Ruth, Bob H., 124, 125 Rutherford, Barbara, 321 Rutherford, Mary E., 205,315 Kuthcrglcn, Elaine, 47, 292, 298 Ryan, Thomas. 136, 346 Ryan, Virginia, 320 Ryden, Carl, 342 Ryman, Dick, 218 Ryman, Paul, 218, 361 Rynning, I). F., 138 s Saari, Margaret, 318 Sackett, Russ, 71 Sail, Jerry, 294 Sallee, George, 99 Sallee, Lucille, 302 Salser, (Dean) Carl W„ ti8 Sampson, John, 274 Sampson, Richard, 356 Samson, Otto, Jr., 345 Samuel, Donald, 274, 331 Sandberg, John, 327 Sanders, Bill, 371 Sanders, Kathleen, 218 Sanders, Wiliam, 140 Sandy, Kthelmac, 315 Sathcr, Jack, 62, 117, 325 Sathcr, Merrill, 116,325 Satter, Vern, 112,105, 209,356 Saucy, David, 365 Sauer, Frank, 353 Saum, Betty, 166, 183, 197, 198, 298, 374 Saum, Jim, too, 157,344 Saunders, bid, 223 Saunders, Margie, 107, 183,312 Sauter, Ken, 339,380 Savage, Jean Justine, 106 Sawalish, Bob, 346 Saw tell, Wally, 116,325 Saw yer, l-awrcncc, 127. 128, 130, 131, 200, 384 Saylor, Carolyn, 313, 318 Saylor, Kldon, 116, 325, 380 SCABBARD AND BI.ADK, 227 Scales, Wallace, 274 Schaad, Bernice, 291. .509, 374. 381 Sc hade. Bill T.,351 Schaefers, E 1, 112, 192, 252 Schaefer, h'rcdamac, J|6 Schaeffer, Glen, 108. 112, 113, 157, 170, 179, 191, 193,225.290.366. 375 Schaub, Walter, 356 Schcblc. Bob, 275,359 Schenck, Chester, 357 Schesslcr, June I... 147 Schict , Dick, 200 Schjervcn, Captain, 222 Schlocman, Lillian I... 29; Schluter, Eugene, 252 Schmidt, Calvin, 136, 138, 161, 179, 191, 223, 290, 339.375 v 3 98Schmidt, Don, 109, 112, I13, 116, 128, I49, 194. I9J, 3»S Schmidt, Edvin, Schmidt, Ijntcr, .548 Schnorbuseh, Al, 136,370 Schohcrt, Robert, 136, 138, 202 Schoefer, Phyllis, 106,314 Schoclcr, Hildegarde, 156, 165, 174, 192, 193, 196, 197 Schocnfcld, Dean William A., 108, 117 Schrader, Dorothy, 299 Schramm, Carol, 29, 4, 178, 183, 308. 374 Schram, James, 351 Schramm, Philip, 365 Schrcpcl, Keith, 337 Schrepel, Ruth Mary, 313,374 Schroeder, Darrell, 125,360 Schroeder, Margie, 313 Schroeder, Robert I.., 332 Schuchard, Richard A., 219, 2 2 Schuctz, Richard, 125 Schuld. Jim. 346 Schulstad, Robert 337 Schulz, Fla via, 291, 317 Schulz, Keith, 101, 143,349 Schumacher, Nadine, 200, 297 Schumacher, Louis, 344 Schumann, Josephine. 316 Schucter, Charles, 155 Schuster, Jack, 213, 356 Schucter, Robert, 347 Schuttpelz, Betty. 312 Schwan, Virginia, 306 SCIENCE, 97 Scott, Frank, 11- Scott, Gordon I)., 112. 347 Scott, Harold, 100, 101, 142, 143.291 Scott, Joan, 322 Scott, Ijouicc, 199, 298, 319 Scott, Norma, ic6. 306 Scott, Wallace, 356 Scott, Colonel W. R., 222 Scrogin. Margaret, 286, 317 Scudder, H. I).. 116 Sears, Tom, 99, 342 Scbcrg, Kay, 57 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE. u Scil ett, Arthur, 92, 384 Seibert, Emil, 92 Seibert . Kill, 348, 351 Selby, Virginia, 306 Semmenc, Nelson, 333 Senders, Vesta, 200. 305 SENIOR CLASS, 162 Senn, llarry V., 274, 332 Senter, Richard I.., 339 Setniker, Frank, 116, 325,360 Seufert, Lee, 99,333 Severson, Win, 356 Sexton, Pat, 300,317 Shake. II. II., 360 Sharpe, Phyllis, 298 Shaw, Beverly, 312 Shaw, Dan, 347 Shaw, Dorothy, 154, 218, 292,302 Shaw, Sherman, 329 Shearer, Glen, 329 Shearer, Wayne ., 354 Shelburne. Peggy, 313 Sheldon, Vernon K., 339 Shelton, Bill, .537, 372 Shelton, l uis. 245, 250. 282. 363 Shepard, Keith, 360 Shepherd, Darrell. 116, 325 Sheridan, Frances M., 316 Shcrrard. Margaret, 109, 112, 116, 154, 291,317,380 Shcrneb, Melvin, 361 Sherwood, Doris Ann, 316 Sherwood, Ted, 359 Shidelcr, Fred, 179, 190, 191 Shields, Edward, 133, 136,138,140,141,149, 202, 342 Shimmon, Bill, 361 Shinn. Bill. 164, 268, 282 Shinn, Robert F.,93 Shipley, Wavnc, 353 Shoemaker, la rcn, 360 Sholseth, Arline, 128, 152,307 Sholscth, Norm, 250 Short, Bill, 132 Short. Donald R.. 139 Short, Pat, 316 Shorts, Charles, 340 Shough, Patricia, 295 Shrum, Tom, 338 Shultz, Jack. 334 Shumarc, Jack, 125 Shupe, Constance, 313 Shupe, Mary laHiise, 184,313 Schuttpclz, Harold, 276 Sicfkin, Norm, 362 Siegel, Ixslie, 355 Siglc, John, 366 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 359 SIGMA CHI, 361 SIGMA DELTA CHI, 157 SIGMA DELTA l S1,380 SIGMA KAPPA, 313 SIGMA NU.j6a.j6j SIGMA PHI EPSILON,364,365 SIGMA PHI SIGMA.366 SIGMA PI, 367 SIGMA TAG, 143 Sigman, Montalec, 314 Signor, Joan, 214, 298 Sikes, Frank, 133, 136, 138 Silen, Roy, 122. 124. 125, 291,354,378 Silver, Pat A., 195, 294 Simas, Warren, 260, 264 Simons, Byrna Jean, to' Simmons, Bert, 371 Simmons, William, 347, 371 Simpson, Everett, 270, 274, 329 Simpson, Marjorie, 297, 322 Simpson, Victor, 124, 125,360 399 Sims, Florence, 27, 80, 205, 316 Sims, Jeannette, 72, 145, 147, 161, 170, 179,308,314, Sims, Norma, 297, 320 Sims, Ray, 361 Sims, Robert, 363 Sinclair, R. T., 99. 3:8 Sipe, Mercer l.lovd, 343 Skans. Bill, 136. 139. 334 Skeen, Margaret, 84, 306 Skelton, Robert V., 371 Skinner, Christine, 296 Skinner, Edna, 302 Skinner, Kirt, 113, 116, 182,325 Skou, Cicorgc G., 331 Sleeth, Stanford, 112, 116, 335 Sleight, Harold, 368 Sleight, Jerry, 165 Slorah, Ruth, 317 SI over, Jay, 338 Small, Marjorie, 380 Smiley, Jack. 343 Smiley, Nona, 314 Smith, Albert F„, 343 Smith, Bernard, 115 Smith, Bert, 361 Smith, Carolyn, 10 ,314 Smith, Dean M. Flwood, 150 Smith. Don E., 340 Smith, Donald, 343 Smith, Donnell, 361 Smith, Dorothea, 301,380 Smith, Edwin E., 182,335 Smith, Everett. 245, 250. 282, 355 Smith, Gerald, 336 Smith, Gladys A., 120, 307 Smith, Harry, 345 Smith, Hughv, 3:0 Smith. Jerry, 297 Smith, Joann, 295, 380 Smith, Margaret, 309 Smith, Marie, 305 Smith, Maxine, 3:2 Smith, Patsy, 314 Smith, Phil, 101, 136, 141, 14:, 143, 199, 342, 380 Smith, Richard B., 341 Smith, Richard, 365 Smith, Robert David, 342 Smith, Robert Charles, 347 Smith, Robert M„ 125,334 Smith, Stanford, 112, 115, 225 Smith, Sue, 312 Smith, Wallace, 343 Smith, William, 282 Snarr, Mary-olive, 106, 297, 372, 377, 380 SNELL HALL, 314. ji$.ji6 Snider, John, .537 Snodgrass, Marylin, 298, 372 Snook, William, .{62 Snow, Barbara, 166, 183, 297 Snow, Jane, 294 Snow hill, Tom, 182, 337 Snyder, Margaret, 314 SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS, 140 Sommcrcr, Henry, 116, .{49 Sonncland, Nancy, 185, 301 SOPHOMORE CLASS, 166INDEX Still. Dean. 3$4 Stinson, 1 .ester, 139, 368, 372 Stipe, Chester, 349 Stockton, Donald, 333 Sorensen, Norman P., 329 Stoddard, Ardycc, J00, 322 Soule, Andrew, 369 Stohlcr, Robert, 351 Soulson, John, 371 Stone, Mirbcl, 313 Southwick, James W., 327, 356 Storm, Darryl K., 343 South worth, Ronald, 364 Stout, Bert, 354 Sparks, Buford, 138, 338 Stout, Harold, 349 Spaulding, lasren K.,357 Strahorn, Robert, 350 Spears. Stella F., 184.318, 374 Strand, Dr. A. 1... 88 Spencer, Ixwis, 351 Strass, Ira, 114 Spencer, I-eroy II., 349 St rawer, Grace, 99, 298 Spence, Norvin, 362 Stratton, Clyde. 12$, 334 Spickerman, Helen, 316 Straughan, Orson I... 201, 341 Spight, Kind say, 92 Street, Dale, 369 Spit nogle, Ray. 327 Street, Marjorie, 297 Spliid, Carol, 298 Strode, Don, 261. 264 Sprague, Governor, 89 Strom, Clarke, 328 Sprague, 1-cRoy F. 124, 125 Strong, Bob, 351 Sprcngcr, Phyllis, 296,318 Strong, Bob, 362 Spring, Burton, 205, 208 Strong, William, 364 Springsteen, Emily J.,321 Struck, James M., 331 Stabler, Virginia, 106, 307 Struve, Ronald, 3$! Stack, Dick, 182. 357 Stuart, Roland, 3$6 Stack, Roger, 327 Stubblefield, Roy, 3$6 Stubcn, Jean, 300,322 STANDARDS COMMITTEE, 173 Stuck!, Carl, 182, 366 Sturm, Susan, 312,374 Standish, Vernon, 357 Stut . Betty, 313 Slangier, Bob, 362 Stut , Robert, 99, 346 Stanifer, Cleo, 317 Sullivan, Jim, 274 Starkey, Thomas, 339 Sullivan, Margaret, 314 Sumner, lieutenant, 222 STATE BOARD OF HIGHER EDUCATION, 90 Susick, Victoria, 319 Susnjara, Mary, 300, 320 Stathos, Donald K.,362 Sutcliffe, Herbert, Jr., 337 Stat er, Cecil, 336 Sutherland. Jean, 104, 106, 302 Stauu, Ira, 112, 114 Sutton, Maxine, 120, 286, 287,381 Stead, Robert, 341 Svendscn, Arthur F., 331 Steed, Virginia, 199, 299 Swafford, Til. 348 Steele, George, 182,330 Swan, George, 124, 126 Steele, Jim, 354 Swan, Stanley N., 12$, 339 Steffen, Roscoe, 355 Swanson, l.orcnc. 106, 107, 291,31 Stcidl, Jackie, 318 Swarbrick. Jim, 249, 2$Ot 2$8, 329 Steinbach, John, 334 Swart, David, 370 Steinbruggc, Henry, 342 Swart, Walter R., j$$ Steinkc, Mary Frances, 120,317 Swart , Dick, 271, 272, 362 Stellmacher, Paul, 369 Swart , Jack, 282,3$6 Stephens, Norman, 138, 337 Swart lander. John, 336 Stephensen, Robert, 371 Sweeney. Barbara Ann, 304 Sterling, Wally, 272, 349 Sweeney, Paul M.,329 Stevens, Beverly, 45. 313 Swennes, Gail. 299 Stevens. Bill, 109, 178 Swenson, IX n, 3$9 Stevens, Margaret, 321 Swift, Barbara, 314 Stevens, Robert. 246, 250. 268, 282. 350 Swift, Ruth, 106,300 Stevens, Theodore, 329 Swintm, l.ois, 319 Stevenson, Betty, 322 Swisher, George, 116, 32$ Stevenson, Joe, 338 Steward, Jack, 357 Stewart, Don, 112, 116,32$ Switzer, Mary, 128, 317 Stewart, Dorothy, 309, 374 Stewart, Glen, 329 T Stewart, Gloria, 309 Tain, Bill, 2$$, 2$8 Stewart, I-ettie Elizabeth, 106, 300 Taber, Martha, 302 Stewart. I.OTclci. 183,302 Taft, Evelyn K.,316 Stewart. Robert, 112, 224,328 Talbert, Ray, 3$7 Stewart, Robert, 290, 34' Talcott, Mary Lou, 308 Stickncy, Judson, 112, 114. 116.33$ Stickney. Nancy, i$2, 297 Talley, Harold, 32$ Stile , Jack K.,327 TAIjONS, 183 Tamblvn, Margaret, 516 Tanner, Walter, jji Tapscott, Dora, 106, 107, 121,311 Tarrant, Jean, 306 Taito, Gcromc, 359 TAU BETA PI, us Taw, Phyllis, 291, 313 Taylor, Doran, 343 Taylor. Joyce, 302,319 Taylor, Margaret, 316 Taylor, May, 152, 194, 195, 297 Taylor, Omcr, 359 Taylor, Peggy, 26, 294 Taylor, Richard, 361 Taylor, Sarabcth, 30; Taylor, Teresa, 322 Tebo, Wavne, 369 TECH RECORD, 202 Tcdsen, Anita B., 298 Teerink, John, 139 Teeters, Dorothy Jean, 311 Temple, Edward, 351 Tcrwen, I.ouisc, 1 2, 299 Terhunc, Bette, .104 Termeer, I-orrainc, 200,314 Terrell, Bill, 105, 224 Terry, Bob, 348 Tetlow, Bob, 327 Teutsch, Nancy, 210 THANKS, 181 Thatcher, Margaret, 298, 374 Thaw, Richard Franklin, 120 Thaw, Wallace, 99, too, 224, 225 THETA CHI. 36S. 369 THETA SIGMA PHI. 156 THETA XI. 370 Thicncs, Harry, 364 Thomas, Jean, 296 Thomas, Joyce, 313 Thomlinson, Frank, 356 Thompson, Anson K., 116,33$ Thompson, Betty, 308, 374 Thompson. Bob, 345 Thompson, Cecil, 327 Thompson, Claudinc, 183, 214. 31 $ Thompson, Edna Jean, 147, 2oj Thompson, Jack, 125 Thompson, Jean, 314 Thompson, Kay D.,370 Thompson, Stan, 362 Thompson, Thomas, 345 Thompson, Walter Thomas ' 24 Thoreson, Krvine, 343 Thorcson, Wanda, 103, 106 Thorndike, Bill, 365 Thorne, Hal, 339 Thorne, Wayne I,., $4, 138, 141, 225, 226, 227, 327, 344 Thornton, Carol, 304 Thurman, Harry, 212, 215, 216, 364 Thurman, l suis, 353 Tice, Eleanor, 306,318 4OOTiedeman, Albert, 99, 528 Timbcrman, Cole, 333 Timmons, Gayle, 298, J20 Tinncy, Bill, 101, 368 Twsot, Marion, 106. 107,314 T1 (linger, Mary Anne, 316 Todd. Ralph, 371 Todd, Ted, 360 Tofte, Harvey, 345 Toll, l.yla, 302 Tollcshaug, Norman, 360 Tolliscn, Herbert, 138, 140, 143, 334 Tonnesen, Robert S., 274, 353 Toomey, Robert, 326 Torbet, Cliff. 101, 225 Tormanen, l o, 139, 364 Townsend. William Alan, 274, 327 TRACK, 265 I'rautman, Harold, 371 Trayle, Howard, 101, 133. I43 Treearten, Jim.335.342 Trew, Jack. 330 Trigg, Don. 114.355 Trouton, Margaret, 306, 317 Truax, Jesse, 352. 372 Trueax, Fred, 327 True blood, Sam, 30, 209, 362 Trum, John, 332 Truttman, Frank, 326 Tryon, James, 339 Tubbs, Frank, .{62 Tucker, Shirley E., 316 Tully, William, 349 Turbyne, John, 224 Turn, Annette, 106,314 Turnbull, Jane, 315 Turnbull, Tom, 329 Turner, Frank, I40 Turner, Marilyn, 296 Turner, Marshall, 124, 125,336,368 Turner, Paul, 342 Turner, Wanda, 62,75, US. ' 7. ' 6. «92. 201,312, 37 Twohy, Don, 325 Tyccr, Sally M., 306, 321 u I'hlig, Harold. 101, 338 t'liman, Ralph, 333 Ullman, Robert, 333 Upton, Betty Ann, 295 Urban, Jerry, 306 Usher, Jack, 274.3 Uthaug, Helen, 302 Utter back, Marjorie, 83, 106, 291, 296, 309 Ut ingor, Robert, 223,330,372 V Vahey, Jim, 338 Valerio, Dorothy, 147 Van, June Fllen, 129, 131, 299 Van Clerc, Dave. 101, 200, 384 Van Clcve, Joseph I)., 99, 291 Vandewater, Helen, 291, 311 Vandruff, Tom, 327 Van ()a|o|, Margaret, 316 Van Santen, George, 336 Van Val ah, Anne II.. 316 Varker. Maine, 317 Varner, Clyde, 208 Varner, Rolland, 140 Varrelman, Gale, 120, 224, 366, 372 Vasek, Carroll, 333 Vassar, Valerie, 315 Vaupell, Jacqueline, 312 Veigas, Keith, 339 Verdurmen, Justine, 299 Verhagen, Daniel, 329 Verting, Francis, 114, ■ 16, 268, 368 Vernon, Jeanne, 315 Vice, Charles, 342, 366 VICTORY CENTER, 175. 176, 177 Victko, Betty Alta, 313, 321 Vincent. Howard, 155,343 Vincent, James, 342 Vincent, Muriel, 129, 131, 317 Vincent. Peggy. 313 Vinton, Dick, 331 VioJctte. Joseph, 363 Voelker, Carol. 207. 309 Vogdphol, Bill, 326 Voget, Fist her Fi., 309 Voget, Frieda, 106, 200 Voho, Harold, 360 Von Borstel, Cassie, 311 Von Borstel, Frank, 114. .568, 377, 380 Von Borstel, Helen, 320 Voss, Betty Jean, 321 Vranson, Betty, 298 w Waarvick, Marlyn, 268, 350 Wade, irant, 362 Waggoner, Norman, 347 Waggoner, Wilma, 317, 3 ' Wagner, James, 275 Wagner, Roger V., 351 Wahl, Stan, 132 Wahlberg. Harold A., 92 Wahlgrcn, Jean, 314 Waite, Bill, 357 Wakefield, Cleo Belle. 313. 318 Wakeman, Mary, 299 W'AI.DO IIAI.I., 317,31 , 319, 320 Wales, Bill, 139.356 Wales, Charlotte, 313 Walker, Dick, 260, 264, 328 Walker, Dorothy, 205,316 Walker, Ken, 115, 225 Walker, Mary belle, 318 Wall, Fred. 274, 369 Wallace, George, 329 Wallace, George B., 93 Wallace, Hugh, 97, 99 Waller, Jane, 377 Waller, John K., 356 Walley. Jean, lot, 120, 121,303, 378 Walley, Marion, 128, 130,303,378 Wallis, James, 369 Walsh, Raymond, 345 Walters, Mary Alice, 294 Walton, Margery, 106, 299 Walton, R. Bruce, 99 Walton. Ray I),, 225,349 Wang, Gondu, 327 Ward, Allen, 361 Ward, Bobbie, 315 Ward. Jean. 292, 312 Ward, Royal, 116 Warden, Betty, 317 Warnock, Betty, 316 Warren, Bern, 115 Warren, Glen, 252, 255, 257. 258, 282, 330 Washburn, John Paul, 264 Waterhouse, Joan, 315 Waterhouse, Frank, 250 Waterman, William, 223, 268, 344 Watkins, Allis M„ 316 Watkins. Parker, 339 Watkins, Wilma. 128, 131,307 Watt. Sally, I47, 299 Waugh, Roberta, 309 WEATHERFORD IIAI.I., 371 Weatherford, Judith Anne, 219, 295 Weatherford. Markie, 183, 308 Weatherly, Wendell, 359 Weathersbee, Jack, 333 Weaver, Ike, 264 Weaver, Orman, 116, 117 Webb, larslic, 139, I4I, I43 Webb, Roberta, 316 Webb, Ixslic Fi., 101, 14: Webber, William, 356 Weber, George, 350 Weber, Gordon, 139, 334 Webster, Major, 222 Webster, Merrill, 361 Weed, Oscar, 124,356 Weeks, William G., 342 Wceman, Verna, 317 Wegner, Jim, 274 Weideman, Sylvia, 295 Wciks, Willadcen, 116 Wciman, George, 165, 275, 276, 290 Weimar, Virginia, 200,301 Weir, l.uclla, 318 Weisncr, Mary Ijou, 316 Weiss, Edwin. 139 Weiss, Marian, 294.318 Welborn, Jean, 294 Welch, Warren, 359 Weller, Jane, 183. 220, 296, 374 Wellman, Marvin, 166, 182,324 Wells. Professor, 215 Wells, Donald, 270, 272, 353 Wells, Evelyn, 304,380 Wells, Patsy, 294 Wentworth, Chuck, 276,329 Wentworth, J. G.f 344 Wentworth, Pat, 298 Wentworth, Theda, 322 Wermar, John, 377 Werth, Harold, 332 West, Doris, 317 WEST IIAI.I..322 West, Julc-Clairc, 317 Westerberg, Dick, 327, 369 WESTMINSTER HOUSE, 185 4OIWeston, Raymond, 147, 2:4, 176. 350 Wetgen, Doreen, 318 Welle, Walt, 334 Wctmorc, Barbara, 317 Wetter borg, Gerald, 341 Wejrman, lt , 116, 199,359 Wheadon, Roy, 334 Wheeler, J. I)., 290, 3:4 Wheeler, Otcar, 346 Wheeler, Warren, 359 Whipple, Stan, 345, 360 Whitaker, William C , 120,332 Whittaker, Ellison, 114, u . U7. 334 White, Betty, 300 White, Georgia Alice, 106 White, Mary I.ou, 381 White, David, 357 White, Helen, 294 White, Irene, 294 Whitfield, Frances, 294 Whitlock, Betty, 152,300 Whitlock, David. 330 Whitney, Edna, 294,318 Whitney, Georgeanne, 304 Whittle, Margaret, 297 Widmer, Jason, 274, 365 Wickctt, Lloyd, 242, 244. 250, 282 Wiedemann, Doris, 147,307 Wiegand, Robert Ernest, 112,352 Wiegand, E. H„ 115 Wieman, George, 343 Wiepreeht, Wilbur, 185, 225, 327 Wicscnfcld, Sheldon, 274, 329 Wicsendangcr, Jean, 313 Wight, Anne, 298 Wilcox, LaMarr, 248, 250, 282,329 Wiley, Mary, 120, ,509. 381 Wilhelm, Mary, 313, 318 Wilke, Julian, 351 Wilkins, Jack, 361 Wilkinson, Frances, 299, 374 Willbanks, Ralph, 225 Willeford, Robert, 371 Willey, Doreen, 313 Williams, Arvid, 324 William , Charles J., 112, 115,334 Williams, Dick, 337 Williams, Fay, 303 Williams, Jess, 334 William , Kenneth, 324 Williams, Mel, 357 Williams, Myron, 274, 359 Williams, Wayne, 279, 363 Williams, Willard, 325 Williamson, Carl. 92 Wilson, Ala, 131,305 Wilson, Arthur, 227,378 Wilson, Barney Houston, 124 Wilson. Beverly, 315 Wilson, Bill, 361 Wilson, Dick, 115, 116, 117,325 Wilson, Eileen (Ha«el), 316 Wilton, Gene, 359 Wilson, Houston, 223, 324, 372 Wilson, Jack, 115,335 Wilson. John B., 120, 344 Wilson, l.ynn, 361 Wilson, Marge, 106, 107, 121, 184, 308, 376, 378 Wilson, Marilec, 199,31} Wilson, Marion, 317 Wilson, Mary Lou, 313,316 Wilson, Peggy, 303 Wilson, Priscilla, 214,312, 318 Wilson, Ralph, 341 Wilson, Richard, 112,368 Wilson, Robert, 334, 342 Wilson, Robert Melvin, 337 Wilson, Thelma, 302, 320 Wilson, Walt, 362 Wilt, Marvin, 268 Winchester, Gloria, 301 Winchester, Mildred, 313,318,380 Windsor, Doris, 314 Wincbrennrr, Georgia, 304 Wing, Bob, 334 Wing, IX)well, 370 Winn, FJIen, 300 Winn, James, 334 Winniford, Bob, 97, 99, 100,384 Winter, Daniel, 3:4 Winter, Fred, 2 2, 258, 363 Winter, Stan I,., 274. 324 Winder, John, 337 Wisbeck, Bill, 112, 335 Wisdom, Barbara,3l8 WITHVCQMBE CU B, 114 Withycombe, Jim, 112, 225, 363 Wittcmorc, Frank, 357 Wittick, George. 354 Witting, Neil, 112, 332 Wittkopf, John J., tot, 141. 14J. 368. 375, 378 Wit ig, Jim, 356 Wodlum, Joyce, 306 Wolf, Vera, 318 Wollett, Catherine, 318 Wollum. Joyce, 322 WOMEN’S DEBATE, 214 Wong, James William, 327 Wood, Ray, 112, 115, 276.344 Wood, Walt, 122, 124, 125 Woodard, Betty, 32: Woodbury, Allen, 357 Woodcock, Jane, 306 Wood field, Charles. 370 Woodson, Addic Marie, 106 Woodson, Jack. 115 Woodward, Emmett, 271, 282,352 Woodward, Mrs. E. I'!., 94 Woodward, Harry, 348 Woodward, Mack, 129, 131, 184,328 Woodward, Marilyn, 30S Woodworth, Edwin, 347 Woodworth, John, 329 Woody. Jack, 333 Woolfc, Lloyd, 99 Workingcr, May, 118 Worman, Margaret, 316 Worthington, Jack, 340 Worthvlake, Ralph, 349 Wren, Bill, 125 Wright, Adah, 311 Wright, Bob, 337 Wright, Bob (William), 363 Wright, Connor, 33: Wright, Dorothy. 294 Wright, Elizabeth, 381 Wright, Helen, 312 Wright, Joan, 106, 107, 312, 372 Wright, Larry, 312 Wright, lx Roy, 360 Wright, Ixiyal, 317 Wright, Robert. 147 Wright, Wallace, 356 Wright, Wayne, 347 Wright, William, 327, 369 Wrinkle, Buzz, 362 Wundcr, Marilyn, 218 Wyant, Dan. 367 Wyatt, Dick, 369 Wynn, J. S., 112, 22 Wvss, Calvin, 356 Y Yancey, Don, 359 Yang, Ho-ya, 115 Yeomans, Mary Frances, 3to Yerian, Professor '1'., 114 Yoakum, Franklin, 101, 140, 141, 142. 202, 330, 378 Young, Betty, 312, 319 Young, Bill, 347,361 Young, Clair, tot, 227 Young, Dean, 182, 351 Young, F. Harold, 93 Young, Frank, 334 Young, John R., 371 Young, Kenneth J., 342 Young, Kenneth, 223 Young, 1-ois, 307,374 Yeung, Nancy, 319 Young, Orville, 343 Young, Ruth, 106,307 Voung, Sam, 365 Youngberg, Norma, 315 Yungeberg. Phyllis, 315 Yungen, Betty, 286, 304, 380 z Zanders, Robert, 334 Zbinden, Jim, 369 Zeek, Charles, 332 Zell. Ixo.i 16 Zeller, Elizabeth, 106, 152, 154.300 Zellick, George, 120. 242, 250, 28:, 350 Ziefle, Adolph, 126 Zielaskowski, Orville, 248, 250, 28: Zielinski, Charlotte, 316 Zielinski, Helen, 318 Zilka, Don, 138 Zilka, Tom, 133 Zimmerman. Alma, 306 Zimmerman, Gordon, 334 Zimmerman, Nona, 112, 147, 152, 205,313, 378 Zimmerman, Orin, 337 Zimmerman, Patricia, 30:, 314 Zittcrcob, Evelyn, 101,314 Zollnrr, Dick, 139, 326 Zumwalt, Betty Jean, 296 Zumwalt, Bruce, 3:9 Zwahlen, I’rcd, 360 Zwan iger, Alma J.. 316■

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