University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 412
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1941 volume:
K . ' N..
Xi! xms , 1 xp U
f . F'-ui-:LA kj is 1, S fwygxg,
A N 5-as
. , .. .. .. kwixik -nfs, A. .
' 1 Q Q
, Q? ' N K... i- I
a..-1. A nl .
Qgwu-vw-'3 A n F Q, ,i K0
'lisa T x'
' A VL 5 twin W
' - 1,3 W z. . 2" S - KK KfK
6 K :x:fnf.:':f1f?
4 Q- . . if . . K .
'54 '- if . f,.I 'N K A ' -
ww.:-x 4 -- ,Six , L K
ik K - .vm .. .SS N, , ykk.x is
g3nAg.a.u.,f K - S- X X K Q . I
xii M wwlmmQ P X : -. I K' AK
. .,,,4 KK .fxffnvmrgesnwefwswrfqa-E A S5 K' ' -K -. 'hav ' K
ix l M - if .usnunnvmwm-5 -3 ,K X K KV, m.- F g Wg. 3- -
, 5, ,M A K ffMus"'dviIWN W, 1-az.. . . -. -W k.Xk 3 QE - vs Ku
- .. f +A 'gm .1 ., 2 . f' -. .'
, X X. W . K X ' . -'Q 0,15 Y
' W ' KK NL , gwmuyx .-,. . .f'K?V'xQX1KX1 - . . 5' K
- X ' K aihxwlvw sl, - NWN-fix . ' . ,
v M K. . . K- 'K g-Lax 'N -g ,Q Af ' K , ,
,,, I .. r Kg, Q -
,N - T .E F!-1.,?.g.. I ., v 1 I
. A 5 - -Xa, aw.
. K . , K K K'
.M V. ,I S- :. , . ' .,LLL xx H
. --- Wh KK K X. K
K 4 K1KfK,. x K- N . K f '-K 1 f , Q 1 G Kgsggj. gk: gn ,f K
K' if - - - - SESS '
Y F . ,Q ' K K V K. It K ,UR ,X K P f I YN
, 1 . K J.
, . K . - -
. ' . --.Qi .- K f .sf - -.-g . K A K yr - -K K 4
' 5' ' 'S " Q f-. ' ' 4. ,. . -K I , .K 2
f S . K- .14 ...xrgm-gmt., K ,gf-. :R - -. .V - - v
' K . i- Qwgge-ff K.. K-
. K - - 1 mmmk. A ff V
P K 55' K ' K Q .S . . . K V Q
X .V-K+ -ai' E f "" sf KK KQ' -U' K
- K H , K R ' , -. rf .. K-. . ---gf- Q.-.-4-s K
gg., -f - 1, Pa K ,W 5, .v x .W . . .jg-Q L .
' K .4 K "" 'fu if . KK Y K - . Kffg -.
4. - . . Q6 s I M- - Q mm . 1 A K. ,. .W..fj.gij.:.Q.. 'K-' '- KK mf
Q ws-K , K - - 'Q
4. f ' Y Q. K SKK '-
v- - X -. 'R K A -. ' K ".
M -' ' 'HW -f . - , K 1553- if ' f 4
.4 y K V Ah , Q D My . - S Wii?K, ,hiyw
-. .. - f f. K z.. . --- x , . f ' A K . --'., - ,-'.
- - ff' K 721- ' K - N0 - 9' ' ., .
A K Q-gf' K A' ' Sit- s , K. - ff 4 . ' U- K ,AWA f 3' , K
. .. vw ' .. - .-. KK y .- . ff . "' -0 ' . lnltxgf . -
K 3- - 1 5 ? J 1, ' :ff ' A 5, 3A M . RSSLEKX A f
1 4' W K""' K?"f - 2 l.. ' . i . - ' -' . F . S -XK. 'J Mx ' ' 'F '
' P- - 1- K 5 K 5 -S-if Kf -'IN ' my - -'fy w 3 3 F K
. K ' -. . W . KK VS H K -K 5-K' -' . -K K 135 1
x M. Qi--Q--' 4 , ' Q K K N .". A X YQ "- QQ- . K. 4'
K -' ww ff. K., . KA K fy K - 1 . .K . K---
Q ,A 4 X N F , V ., . ,S S 3 if , . Kg A iii
K K . ,g ,. K .. 1 - - VET- :, ' 'Q . , Y
- - -- . ' sg, K- K . Q 'K ! - Q , f. I wb S X - -
V .- M- -,SSM zf- W- . - M., K - 4 R
. N . F If -...-.. V 4 A 4 k . Shar. A 3 K. N, .M
is , it - LM . GQ 4, r 5- V . A . 5 wtf Ash X1 VL
W K ' ii?-fi 'ffff - . ff 33' - .5 S' K K - 1 , 'I -
A , V , I Q 1 -.A Vlttiwl-Www , Z 9 qw- ,W
- .V 1A- V . . K . - '
. . -. V .. ' . yy Ka. . ,
F J gt ,. 'K it . Neg.
K W ka .hx ,. U K rx! . . K . .Nagin
I2--Q ff- - , Taxi? 'K .I-'I --
7 KQV S...-N f -'
I . i. H - ' .f A - .
liz- . "' K ' - Q 'K Kg ' 2 ' a- Q
. , nf- , . -. .
. -- - A Q. . A -
if .. K' f . , .M K Q Q. 'Y Ping.
. -SK K- ', .- - K K -Q
" ' ",-..-..K'2Q.Q KK '. ' ' L A , . 'K
,.-guqlggg? .L f . 4, av- K V MWA: x . f
,jf ,yrs , , - gg: .X v , T Y j .3 K ji
'. w- Q f 1 K' K .' pl K- K. 1, ,
,'Kg,3ZJ"SL , grim KK ff' f .Y . if 'W x ,Q 7 fl -','.
.nj f X 2 5 .WX , . 5 . X , - - A-Y 'T 5. Mk
W W L4 lg .4 , .6 ' M , Q n. 1 1'-E gjl W .X
.K . ' NF K , '."K'9K
if A Q ' "'i P ' +. K1 L, K' F I , ' ' J' L gfKK"-A'-K Buff..
. . .. f - ' K f - I. ? Y, - .9 Kg 5 55-Y . '
.v...uMk..k hw! MMS Q. V A . b . J ...gn Q3 ,Q F.
"KK ' KK KI J i K- K- -- ' . X -fKK'KK-N--W... f 'K ---vw: ,Qi 'K
A ,. -- 1 K - K . - 'K - y . p . Sv. -K
K ' ' :KK .. . K ,. X 1
2' ' -
N Q .f'.kSS,9wJWwx X Q
. ,-my--1 3, I- M"
' K ' K FK 'Y , - K-sg-if .
,g R f it N3
5 A z inf .ggi xx... ...Q 1 K ..:
WY 0 R
L if -.Spy .x
CHANCELLUR FREDERICK M. HUNTER
Xg N-' I
. ,VV .5
,,Vg., .,.. X VV V gg
, 4 ,
" V ' V , , ,, A . 1 I ,
, V , , , , , , , 3 ,,
V , V . V V ,, 1 . V - , f
V ,, 5: V K , 1 3? f 4. 2 , If
V43 ,VV ,f 4 V V V VV, , V VJ, 2 VUVV V X 's Vx, ,
I ' , 4 . ' V 3 Q , J ' . ' ' ' ' I , Y S ,I i
IL' gi N' ' ' . ,,, 9 ,gy X V f "1 By Vf ,Q
- I , ., AV W ' , V AQ 'V' 0 fl 3 V , '1 V V
N . 4 . 5
K 5 + 4' 1 ' 2 Vik 'V .
,J ' W gi ' J - , ' Ai' 1 ' '
V ,L 5 , I V V V A . VV, f , ,VJ i
, V, f' ,iy fi . V , Y gf' A-V . V5 V aff'
1 I ' V V
, V 1 1 v 1 , Q ' 1, - V
, , Vf 1. f, , V ff ,V 5 g
' , V 5 ' V' f
If f , 0' , V , 4 . X
V , A , 4, V , V Y , V p 1 , V , 4
,. f ,. 4V V 3, , 3 4 Q , ,Lf X fx
.ff , If ' , uf V Vw
' 4 Q , , - 1
,. ' 5 j ,V 'yi , Aff f 5 ,- I' 5 '
If V AX- ' f ' Q '4 f V' fix, I af f , I 35 1 ,
V J , V V1 ,Q 4 V V 33 1 . f V 1 f , ,
V V 13 V V f V , , 2 W., I F , 7 ' ' , rf, V V 2 f, 'Z
V . , 3 V f-, f , , , gf, ,V
9 f f Y 1 , : ' I 1 ,f ', ,. ' ' Q ,v.
VV , V - , 3 11 VV V V 1 A V ,
, ., ,, V V , 1 V, Z , V V .,V,.jV V 1, Q V, V V .
3 - flf ,fi , :ij , V, Vw if
, ' f 2V V , W5 V 1: 1 5 +2 6 ' V23 f sc m. .V
,, ,, Vf V, V V 4, . ' Q, iw. Vw , ,, V, A M.. A ,
, ,L VJ , f, 5,3 ,I -
I , ' ' f- V "'.' . P V V f '
I 3 'I H 7 , It if if ' ' V ' 'WJ' f"' 1 HL -f f I A wi M.
1 ,f QM, V34 Q Q X? H 2244 5' nfl gk., if 4 ' Z5h'f'," rl W
5 , ,Q , 3'-71 J ' I, nm ' ' " 5 ' 'wh
V ,fy 'V ,V , V. V' , V 4, V V1 f ,z V V V, V . ,
' Lg? ? . VI? V, ' y 9, wg ,,,, 13 ' V - ff, K Af' 1, 5 X ff.Zmi ' ' Mmm V.,
VL ,igff 14 QV 1, NYM. , -N3 V ,-in QV V, V, V
F 5 YA '55 A Vf " fi" 1' 41is.,Tff'ff,,'Q,l ' 5 ' Mm' '
,V Vg QQ, ,ky , 'ww
t, V , , VV, , , , V, ,MW ,,,,,,, ,,,, V.,.n , V ,Q ,
, f' VV ' . ,W,,,.,-.,., , :2,,,,,.m.,,.,..,m,.-.-.. ,.,..,,..M.,.-,.., Mmm uma..- .,,,,m,,.,,,,,M,,, V
C ,V , f , ' QWM
m V ' ,Vg ff V if JA Q Q, W W 'f"" -"' Y W, W 'QV ,VV
W , , V ,I ' ,
V V,V 1 . V, ,,,V, 5 V ,, ,, V , . V , , MV .
' V, 1 1 , , "fm,'Vz,1, ww,
, M . , ' M
V ,A , , 'H VNV ,
41 f ' J
Vw VVVVV5W'WA""'jfT'f1'M: .,T'T"f""""f'f'W'f' "aww , ' H f '
' A 1, 1, pg' V ?K V If
V .2 Q 'V ,f" , ,..,,,,.gW'f'i,,,.,, ,...r:1:4eA 'f ,,g::ff::V , 1 - V -V f 3
.,,, V V I ,
. "'i' f?????9 "" A "f' 4 f" " mf"Wf"W'ff0 Q,fKZfJMQf' ' "W'r,,,WMVV .w?L3v.LQZt.LC"',wwf-Z-1-?1z ' VV 211. g,,2' 1,
A ' A VV VV A
V ,V " , g,'z?,,,
V ,, ' gfffw 5
, , , , K ,
, V' if H ?f
A 1 , . ' ' I : M 1?
, V V 5 i
f V' 5 ff 5 5 J
' ' ' 5 it "? ' f '
ff L, 'AV'
, ,V ,V M
' 1 'Z ' 4 I , V,
f an MV 4 1 ,,
V ' I V fl V ' WL,
, L My
V3 V. VV'
x ,, V J
H' V , 'f' rf
71? 2- 4, mg V,,, ,V MU' ff HM
A f : - u f , V 5 v . f f V : : f V
if "f'7w?Q""TfN fi ff'
' H fn WMV fffiffufffwfr
,Q ff q5,VVg'1fV g'f5
V M 'T Efsfffgf. V
W ,,.,,, ,
MfA...,....,, X M
M wx., A.. .....X
X .. N.
lx e-5 ..
wx , .. ---.
+ v -P
gf ' 5-,g w- f, K - -. Q
35k"i1'1,-ji. 5 -U.
' w- Gx'eavv.1 K '-f' A
X K KK... Hx 1
uw Q ' 'KW-4...
- , '
I Q 'g . ' ,
P f S3-K . .
A if .5-
KRW 2 . -
.K .Q .
mg . .
is gf' 5
...K-.gli K .K K
'1 fl, -. --
- -..,e.w -. VK
W ,. W
QM 1' ' xm-
2 JK X
N5 -M RVN ag M- 9 N
Rf ' 'f v if
-gi Ax W Q .
. . M.
Hx wX 'Y ..
as an X
J-ff ,,K,,,Ng'X SR
xx--.KKK My .Y
Sv I ..s K'
M- f - 5
.--5? S :T N
X K -'fx . .- --1 K KK KKK.: .Ky K K . y., , KK . K .ff-. K5 4 , K K
Q Ugg' -, A 3 ' P - S1 'Q-f:-- ' --T' N' ml 3554! 'F' I 1' '
im -2 ,Q . QF- ,gk EA rs - .. .
, - A h-:- .. . v wr 'W .. 1 4 - '- 5 ' if x " -
. ' xx S' -im-K - XY . -.- 4- wi: An. .mm ' - fir-M '5 Q ,Q NW ' '
5' 1153, - QW K - .. . fK"."- WE in - 81, K Jw, 'Q 'K 5 V ' ' f' Q. Q I
v . , . - ,NLE--iii-QM 953 5' 5 - " N. k Lai' 'mp-' Q 65 X it
ri M ,N H, . K J K. X, is 5, .X K KKK' .
3? -iff-if 495'-Q+. Ski. F- ,gk f-"L -W 5. . i.
. . K 5 4 -K3 .. , ' hx? 1 K - F, ,KK - ,Q gg .?,,,,.iQ. 1 K fy
.32-- .-.4-2w"2 - 'v'Ki".51+ .,i ' "Q, Awx 'fi ---'n
f -f-,Q K - SQ sf: P- H .rf -W . .-Q, ', - ., 7 ' X suv ' .-. .., .-Q. ' Y '
af ff' -.'- - -2 ' 6- Q 'Xi' x . ' " S .K 'K .rl 'X f g 1 A K. X X' f ' lf- A+ .
5 -K 4 X- kwa -N57 M . . S X .Y-, QM Kg., K K, , ,. K eK , u
5?5KyKAK-...--gf-.Kx lv- . K c A Q - K 6.-5. ,- ,Q
, ..+ x - R' Qu, .gppglf 'Na . Q 1' ., -gif? ie at . -K-QQK
3-f I-wig.. . Kg, A- 'I' "1 - ' -Q A - -- ,vx,.fq,1Q',fg ' sf f, .ag 4 1 . . ..
if K . K - f aw.--fvfxf . vm: - f fav- f-f :f -Q-
Kn- 'X W 1 of K x-Q K- - ffx N, A ' ' K X Q K 'S - ' lr '
,.,QfK,3-?,...,i3fX-ifj?xf5 S' K - Q g T 5 8 ..
- - - ',
Kg. "m.' - -+ --A .X f f . -- - -
. ffgt'-.-lim, y X535 qN,,,, 1 ' 'Rf gkw'-.:3'i'y'7'?' '
k 9 Q 4 ?'393Q,-.-gf"K-x- wg . - ' x --f. Q - NU' 1: 9 .- ?
h . 5 -uf g "'i"'Fi"gf:".ff? ' .9 f ' 'V N -X
Ky- .fx ,ffl F,-. , f f -1 .f
Q 'G 5 Q if -1 V ,F 9 - NPA. . .-
Q .11 ,gc if KK QMKYQ W K A iss
V K 'f' X4-. ' ' .
t 'lf v k "!!.
, .. f -. ,
Y Jw-. - .,, A .QW ' K ' Q
1 .A . 5 In K: H A A
R- as. -'is 51 .gw 4 'B -- .
TE . ' . Q f . K
Q Y? ' .J 3 X' WY
JK-iiix , f 1-
if .If Q N
EKKKKQIK- K .
.ifi-Q K -
.. mp- .. ,.,K x.,. -.,x',.1..g
.- A4,..- -K
. ,. .K,,.
.li K 5' .X Q is-xx. .-
Q . .
1 5955 ..
A ,,1 .ws
.Q s fb'
' s. -:W K f
mix 2' ,- . .
53' .-. fwgx.
K gg, .
f X z 3
XE 3 -.f Wk.,
up im: -A
Y A A-X,
T1 'IKK , f ,Q
5 S! M2775 is
. HQSQ .- " m33f
' X 5 ff J
in is E
'- X i K X- x ' -u :.
' Y i ' - '
- f Y' 2 x
N- X Q'
' . y 'g f'
f-wi 'W' ,ff
. .JW -- I .WQ..- . - XX 3 Q . f M-f.. .
K rf ' , 6 1 Q' , . .wwagf
X E .
xx 'gx ii ,ag x
. K W
'Rig X lwl
w rx P'
-- Q if '
Q Y X
S MW x
5 Ng. 2.
XA . M
" v , .X
Fw V fi
- zr' . T 1214, :ie .f . ff X f
W-'- , .
- - ., . , 5
' -- 41- --4551, X, ' ' - S5
,.,.. , X V .Xk, ,.,b. . AAA.LA D H v Av
Q i KN- My ' xE 1 "!'Ef'j. "H-1:-'1 - if V: I-xg' 1 A Ad N
. ..,,,L X,,lxL V M m L., V 'H A,
W f f x 'ESQ 'f '
k K Q K X S .5 ' .I
,,g,, , WLM
X. I .1 E E
, Q. 9 'J A ,K K
as '. Q X .. K
X' 1 ' , if 2
5,-M S J A
f . 'I f
' . S
,K K3 ,is
1 ...S X
' I 1 Q 1
Km .53 :JW H 15 is K
KK.. z.:gKg.K .gg,K1:.N.f.p4.....
..,- if-"'j'-K KK .KKK , .. --
Q K, K K KKSRAXK KKK .,,KfKKMgKKR.NK :SK 5.5 3 5.11.15 Ks. :Q 15 S
N. f If e S . K ers- if K xzafe. 2 fn KK 'TS K ,.....---v .---P-Kf
' G '. K f in Kia, ' K -. T K ...Q
K K.,....,,.... iwKKKi'TKiWY-W-f . rw .
. Ki YWKW W . - .K . AK . . -
, .4 K 1 . KK se U X g K . t
WT? KKK,,,,KK,,...,w.. , '4 S X
. K ,,,,........WW-X V K 3 f
- 5-f - K KK .K . + gy-1:5 is-KK -- K K K5
,,.K,,,,-r-"'. s-"""' K A.. i K- -K - 1 K. KKKK5.,
. -K 5, -"' - K. 3. ,S 9 5 i 1 K
K K 71, K . if K, K K K
- - '1 -.Q-. K fx KK .
2' , . K 'P K-31:1 Q-TSP, QSESQK1 ' ' X K
Q 1 ,jg K .4 -K . K -.
fy rl-K,--1 YKHK.-Kilim 5 .
. 'S K K K 5
K ff A 1 .fi KK k K ai
K -1- 13 K - 2 A , , K
q W' 1 1 K
. K ,- A K 5 K . . 1
-'Kei fr? K... . E -KK'
A k f- 'K A L N.Qw'f" KK 1 K
. , K. K KM. . .MK 1 f K . X
...F 5 ...iw KK . KW .X fx K is Sgjigx T Kig g.
K if 1 " LK 1 q K4 'M if A .
K 3 i K K Q K... . K- .K KKKKKv,..ffKg4:PLgxx . . KK
4 ,yy .wwf K.f.g,K:-QQ.-,.K55K KK -
Q K. f G K ...K iiiTiff.-2fiK.g15KcgKKgfg,iffQ X -
- ' K f K 'W . 3 . Lg -'1TfKKK -K
we X ,gf 'QXQXQTY K N' fb? '
Nba gvvig ' ,.. iii? ' A' 324 '
.ew ' Q fig K .wx-f" .Q 5 g gf K 'K X
E X- W,.w ' K K 1 5 'Q K ,,.
'XK MQ , " - K , -1- f K 1 if 4 .
61, 322 K M L ' f K5-K3 A iff ' 1 'fs'
K . f,: .- .fwffixa . J
Q . ,. . ' K -K NJ K K . 'I , - 21,30-i fu w -
, .- g X 95' K ' K ',K'KK3KgKMf:KKf" f ffK'+,3:,
1 K 11 K X . s K . 'Jr . A .
awgfwff. KK . 1 K ' +2 K
a . , . W? ' H J K' KQ in L' " ' . 4.
K " . 1 qi ,K2R5ifQ rfiifwif N - K
K 5 aYSX"f.'K - K . , ' K f ' A :Kr ' ' AK
K . K fiEKg'+gwS Kf 3"",4 -
K Q. .nxixx ,.+:x-as
.pre-Nz, g, . ,. K KK . K Sa- my H .K ,wg
. fx Kf3.SXQ3.b . .- . :QRS .AX xvzhj -71"
K. wg. Qfgqgxj KXPRYK V MK, K .. w.. K V ..
K, KKK, Q. Ngigigw isw K, -if X SQ-KK .wif A fu-.K 3 K Q
V C KKK KK 553, -KKK K
K K . K . K K
xgvw xy ,QVKKKKQ K' K- K. , . ,. . ..
,. f Jlffx ,iq . 'KK',iS??, f KK K K K
' Kg, .37 R- .wwfi-2
K K -. M K r f 4,
. 4 K Ki,
K. K ..
x Kfi KK
K X -.
K h Q
S K' AKK.- .rw
K .. +R- 1.5
'KK KKKK K
" 5. KK
K .K.. KQKKXKKKKXQK K 1
ggww-ff .gg .vKK. K KK
pf 4 Y a Q 4 M
- ,M .,,, ns. " ,M kg' f K Q. f 5. , , 5 Q ., N . .
. . . . . . , . .ki y it fx H
1 4- A f . . 7 ' 1 Y -- Q x..-- p - . -. LL-.L -
Y . . . ws . - - f .K . D . Q
in , -19 V L.-.L A - A Q " ' ... X I-ffqew' . 2 TF
. . .L.,, .,..x . X X .4 9,
...E . 2 1 K 4 .
b K hqkq 265 A 14 . ... y V .N W. ., .M.,.A,..f.,V HL dmv Q . , 1 X B O
X ' L ...f wh 'ff . f-..-ww W-.,:.,. ...Qu-AA, Q. mf A" ff'
wwf Q. L K i X Y. ' k W' , K V Q jf--'K---.W,..'-wa.W.,.."'7.2:'.,t,,Wk,,-.3
QL + X. . nf -' 1- Fu 'S jf ki . ii xx .fsffjg 'S 1 l.
, . ' 1 - - S - ff' v ' :SK + 'af 2.
5 kg, ,534 k 'unusual XM. . , .. . .L .1 , L - "3-'l1..' m g-at . A jf
f - . ,, . K , f -, .,.,-A V, 5 A Q . ,,4j.' , 'Q-5 .L '
' ' - . .. i me-...K K , M N,-K
J + Y ' fyemfls Q-T f A . . . ,., .
, Q-. fww,g , . . "' ' Q H b
3 M- . . , .L "1 2 g g, ve . . ,
- -- ' f .ff 49' ' f ' A f 2 .. .,1 X x X ff ' .
M R N , qw.?.:. K S S V L r if ,S .- 5 l Q an 1, xl J.. Q . Qkwk xg N K is LN is Q
. X2 f fi' b W Q .Q A .Q 4- x S ' N. A k 4 S, R f 1
My X .L k M A pf .hmqmwgxmmw K . 5 ,1 . Q-n-Q... F' YI 'dsx I W s -if
. . A. ,. x , .5 Q 5 . Q , wi- 'I ...rg N -JK., . H . N. 3 1: gg Qi Y, MIERQ
' - ' ' ' an we .
fi .R Hr fn-
'ggvff ' FX . x N 3 X A Q
Y A K -- .. .. .-.f k ..-.' ' 3' . ' F - A fi -1 X X ' ,
' -- k K ' . x-- ' , LSf'Ziff'Q'-'Sfl::.-W.:f..j..'rs,,:j ., X X Mi . V 4 si K' X A ' - at . . . A- . -,Q i x if
' ' rg ef. - -I . n m .. - .h N fl' ""' V i 'N ff. Y' . 4' 4 ,x 1 N' ' as 5 5 x
' V Ai 1, -+ f 'M' S . ' -1' X 5' I 1f'9""fV ,, X ., -W 5 f NS A- . K
V 35 ' 1 f ' ' sv " . 's' 4 ff ,wg '
. I 13 ,LN H ,as 3, Xu, x, if 1 mx X ,J
, K .. 3' .-' N ' X X if it 6 V N 1 Q 'fri
.X gg 5 .- v . 5 W N1 3 'Vx 5 W A ,N L, .K l Q , 'W i
xx X- J ,. 1 , E ,A in 1 t va x Q'
, , a AZ gi Qs fr A
A A .Q I 3, u K A A as , K
, . gn .KQNM I N 1 Sf Quai- r -4-F ,M X MMP?
Q x ,, . - . X X .. -. Q .f f ,, ,.
1 X M!
SM J-ff - Sim... .. ' ""::f " ,...,,-F, f
We-Six, I 1
' X ' k 5 " . - 4'
' A' Q ix 3 Q 1 S1 V
f - -f . as X ,ws
2f3WWwfg?SSA x, ' A 5 x' Q fn f2 .MifHQ.wswmua
, my 8, 1 g l - wg Sw N C M
4 ws-Q. A - i ' X S - xr
. .1-.432-r ,.
I L W..
gk N .
ix k X . Q ygf I , ,tx
' ' , "EQ-i'f -px.. '
Te M3355 ,. .4Qe iu
f ., ' . ws K
Q , .gigiwgi 3 Q N ,
f 'QS-, wgw nSSN F. f Exff5 -:-w -"
-I ff + use "' ff gifi ff' " ,NI , 'Y
kkhk , 1 xxx RW Q .
'Qu A N .-gy, My 35:3 i MS XS 5' B Q
ix. x A A E . . ., .,1
NNI X i x -K
ax .3 Xi Q N :W Ni -in 'R K ,k Q
, , A . --h' A :'t'if:'E:,:1f-'1'1:,
LQ Q y ., Q bk L 55 A K
X QS '
f fm, 5- ' , 1 ' Q: '
f" 35: Y' S.,-if - 9
1' K' Lf Q ff. X
f Si 4 SQ
3 - E ug
5 Sing Q, K
1 15. :i , nw.
'- xg N
i 2 i sw.
uw 4 -Vx XR
' figwegg 15? '
-A A Q, A N L xx.
irwfff S-g Wfgx,f,.fl . , si 2 3 . HM Q, 4 - X
Q 1- ws Q S' fi x--f
, L x L 1 vie 1 - 1 'f
x X 1 X sis if
5 ' -' 5 Mm 3 55. v' xr-Q. 5555393 gg ' . K
5 LE ,..,iQ,,wg.4 I E 3 ' fl - M" 5' 551 - f f K iff'
4 Q Q N Q 1 5 5
fs 1 1 , gf 3 f f
. . W .s 32 - ' 1 ll FQ bi ii 5- .- 1 'ci
2 f 1 2 ? e QQEE. R vagina wg C5 y4. - 11 Q
I :Q ,, - . 1 2 -Q QQ ,kL, x K . 41.5 , J 2 X f ff
Q--........,,m.. .Q r i ggi 5:1 i ,if P5
. x, A Q . F ix ,nfl 5,33-j x ,yi X K
3 r 5 fm '33 , it 2 NS' ' ' ' A . , ,f
. 3 X Q EA 5., ,A 1 1 x XM. V. . .
1 f 2. 25' i ' ' x - ' 4- .
Q 4 A x X' .fs - X5 mf g ' X QQ
2 Q S fL,av1,ff f QM , an
Q V Q-- Q ' . 'Y S' S 'ff
Q N", f. . . ' -- -' A fn
1 J , Y .xg . ,kj-X, 1 , - . N . J g X5 iv
J iffy . X if 'J '-V ' Aff ,QT EM 35? KX L QQ xv S L f
-M H Q W' QI" , K: . ' , 9 ,ffs f xg k i Q - g
, Q 9:6 K ,, .Mg K: i -55.5 lx J 3 ! A . ,L his
, K . A -rf f x., M T .x . - 1 4
.Q vm Q , J ,N f ,yew , ,. m . - 1-
s , - ' W Q v x 2 x - 1 . , F A , x
. L y 'v Q W N ,. g. --', a.
5 ' ff i 3' A K' ,i N A g"NT"A 'n MQ. ' 'Aa
M M 'ff2.i.",. "Wi4 A "" if ' Q
A M MW. .-.ww f f . I 4
,y ag 'WmxmMw'Yf Q Q K + N2pg,
W ,, 1 f'rKM'+-wx- - , . .. A X-ik s
mm, +w1.,,.. V ,. ,T A - 3 K I
x 'ilk if: . Ki:
wx 'K WW. 4 wwf- wmmmw f'k:y,aj-N-Ek bg t
K A Q ' MW ' A f ff!
Y K r f ., X l 'K ragga .x . 5 . i Nw kk
' -311212 2 ga:aE514.+, vf 'iq
., , .. ,... , Ama.--Q Q'-yi, ' :fs..5w --,rf ,xml ,. 4 --
, 5 f V 's-za.-frf zgfsif-11'b ,-
E Q 51:3 W . He? 'L X L55 , : Q A
.- Q Q v re? 1 vi-' 4 'ii I ' 1 7: if '
,. - I- 1 g. 1-:-'vig .5 S 1- , up-A3 QI' ,- Q , af 'N f 3. - - Lf
.1 ,ffm ws 1 'f V? , 4, I . f X ,: F ' V
E . 1: X X Llrilfll af1 ..--Qf'.3ff:hF3F FH f.'ii'fsfg'fSe?-24 1--21-iff .K - K , -A :2?5:l'- ,
i f k 2 'iixtvr'-.e- g.?'51:ur--Q-:HH -3' 55: -114 ,.-:f-gm- A-ag,3'Q!: 'ggi yn -gg,-:A 1.-::.- grit?-'-1, fe -514.3 " A .1 2:32-f f.w'T,L-11192 lyiltf-?5.'r'f In ,
x ,. , . f fx ,,1:,y:f-My-e -Q, J-.1 NP:.,,,4,eg. 5--1,-,p -. W.-. Jw ' Y., X1 why-1,3-.-,..-. -'.1.X3,- .p,gMk.:+gfT',, nga -SQ. e..91'g-,nwjgyf fy'-q,.gg g5.,.51,,. -.
, ,--711141-Q N " ' i "-fin:-ff-,-39?-ff1?3ex?sv:g1:-,QQ v .' Sq., - ' FQ. ive:-,.-f ,-....,g,x5,.f L, 3, 'ffm fwxefffx'
f. , - . - Q u.7-- ' 'wzvrvrpt' muff'sy-V-1514.-..Nix,.:.w'ag ,x.-vw.-xgcg Umiv a ' -,Q-pf.: ,-,311g5y- fi:-Ift:-iv-4331-9-:.. .s5f.'-11-wi. Af, X-1. .Q ' . : .'seE5k1p:wP4? -gif? "3 ,
' . P. ,f-2:5 . A X x gfax? Q., fiix-'Zig-u-.1gj.f.-f.-Jgvq.Q TFL K x f
- , ' - f A- '- -1 W 3241-..-::L.f+.-r.,.xex:-,, 'f"1-1.-'a.ww f,1,f'f ws' IAQ A , ,
+.1w:s1-wfpgm. - 5 X A ' " A ,fffis- 'Qz?iF'fvL Il J i1z':f2:'El-fgfrfwkf
rg "" ....
. - Q A' ska.
K , . K Q KK 5 Pig, JK K Y 3
.S -3 - .'- 'pf - , f . Y- . A Q S
MXN? , vw 3.q-4.. ff sw' f '
.X . SKK? X. K 3 .K+ KK K
. f . ' '
S13 , , 02? QJSQSEQ-T 55- '- f ia
Y . - , . Q - M ..---. ' - -Q
A-. - . 5 . z 4 , .I - . ..- ' f
6 Q K- -S f' if k- 'Z I is X Sf .4 f Q33
. K .K , ASK K , KK xx 3 ff .K 3. K, ,.
. .5 . 4- . 1 . H.. x M . s, 5
. V' F. - f -- s ?' 53- WS L f ff 'A'
-.ff S X. -- . -5 . -. Q X 1, - ,
- 'r--Q -'f'1,K'1 f ' . gf .. - A 5 ff' ff . S
- - 1 K . X f - ..,gg,,.K35y K U yi 3 Ag--
ff . 1, ..-33- . . - adsl . .- . --Fi .. ' Q 6 , ,. - ' 2
R ' K 3. . i 2 -. .SX .. ff wg- -'- - - J -g-,wr -L, G NA . , f f' 1
Q . K K K ?K .3.q:Xg,K . Q, K ., . K.g -.....-...K i ,KK . P 5 - K g .. S
. .', 'sw f' - Wi- 3 . - Q ' K-'-' .Q K M .iff K .A 9 5- 49 ' 4
f ' 1 .. . - 2 -. . . - .. ,, "W za. . ' ' M' - - Q .
, i - Y K K ,gf 3 K5.iK KK K Ki?-KKZKZ-3.53112 533 ,f-K Klfizff KJK , fn: WA- X , X
f i 1' 3 ' if '55 I-.3 . . if " -TQ?"-f"f f fy- Q L5 il -' if ' ' L -
R -. 'nf ft Qgs-www..." 5 ' L - L 'fix , ' Q ' "2 7? 6' ' -K 5 A -'si Q x
K Kg X. iq Q K K.: Y K Zi- KKKKKQ-K K-38.2 KK Fx 5 - gi K Kg? K KKK? f K KK-KKK QJKKKK? K K K , K 5 .SKK X.-
.-3 9-' Q Q- ' T 3 if 1 3 S? f . - f- .
' f ' ' Q -N ' ff - N 'E S-if. s ' 1 553-vi . nf ' aj . W?..'.4P-sw.-A' t S A 1
Ki .4 T ' 'im,gJ- . ' 1 ' ' N U-. - , Q" -at 3 g 'L iff' --P ix. .f Y' Q
,x . , - 15' .fy .. - - gk...-f -f .. . ' fx .X - J --...'f'?.-, -if 5. is.
v -.-Q. . g . - Yuki- - -,Q ,Q 4 " '. -.yi 1-' . -Q. K 1 f
4 fr-3--' ' ' ff S H -Q.- - ,. 'RY Q ,- - A V-' f
S .t J -H Hg ,. - - 1. ' ' - w -SQ. ' -- ,
il ,f 'g. sf A . - , - ' K. A A 93. - F H... K. ',.- Q -
A - Pk .5 . 1 2 Q. E. f 1. Q f Q
--1 . Q- . -. '- .
, . if X ' - 4' -. -f - A
iw, .- , ..,..K 6 , . . - -.,- -. . - .
- Q -. 4- g - Ns.: , Ki. -as .Y.. ?,.f . .
2 K, .. i. i. 5 gg.. - .K K .3 K . xr.. 1.3 ik KK KK?
,,-fQ?- - -Qi '-.'-,gijiw Y' K v. 5-rs. ,xg X ' --,sir .g
sg ' -.Nt i."i13"-. .Q fb Q.: - . -if - . X . p -. - my 4
My K +V .25 .Jig K- 5- 1 K. K ffgw., K. . ,SKK K
a AN- ,-if-'Q a'gg51fgi'igf:e-55 7? ggex. F X ' ff-W., X f 'Y fi 3' Q-'
' " v - .5 :.g 'f .. ' - '. ' V " Q- ,ga
Q, 535.5 HQ g.sK gf ,K . 5 K . JK R S KK! Q . K
J Q -...-,gf -,ggi-P. N 3 ' . - J- - ba I ,fs Q - K . .3 V
u -x. 4 - w ,- . X - X . 4 -- S' S-
. ' 4. -. gf " x S is f. 5 "1,.s3Y ,R -11 3 3 f--X ' .
' as F--. , ' . -Ax . - -. . . - N
. .4 3. 7 4' . Y -w 2 Q . 'S ,S K .-T2 S ff
ff W --1 '.:M,fw,i NPL N 5 . r ,- ' -Cs 1-S 5 - . - ,
.. H . Q 1 .. 3 . .. . X .9
: K ' f Q . - f' 1 if -9, . . .fda -Q M.. S .
- -pg w- aff- U- . .W - . ' . 5 --K, . - . K K -L ff
Q I ,Z F -Q 2. ,xi , 3.
" W 145. -. L 51? - 1 ,Q 4 Y Q W' . ' , Q f- iw
...ish -- . -.f.,,f,-, f my Q- . if , - 1 4 .fm , X.,-X, gg- Q f 1,
. .gsm .. . - , .
1 .A fi-H W Q fl - -2. 4' .x : ' ff . ' a -X Y 9 1 1 K - K ' 5' Ns
- - f -6- wig-.. 5- 1- -' '. - ff--. - Ei' -x g 'af' Y' 5.4: -- -
' ' ff -J . -- Y' ,, 2 -. ' - Q... S- ,, 1 3 ' ' ' 4' 1'
akin, '. -Y., . ,wwf ' -if ,ff-it? Q' ffm Yi - - - -i . - 3?
ff. 1 Q' -ev-.5 .+ X"-- .- 1: 'P 1 X 2 .- - .X ak ,.
,gnu - -J.. Q.. - ' . -E -- 1- - Q --xii " if ' -E , Qs...--. is i ..
F f ' 'f.1- 'fx A -. X - . ... - 'A Lf ' is s A P 3 V i ' '.' -f 'TQ'
. ' f . - Q
, 'R J?" W' 54 am: .- 1 gm . 'sf W 152 F N f 'N if f' if Q ' -Yay . ., . w 5 sk
. 1 - ,--fgff .gi - . +-""" -.35 . 5 4 . - K. ,
ff? K. f . . ,
- 'R 1' f ' Q ...'.f".----,gf .lf A k - ' ' fa-P' - -Y'
, g-QS-. Q 'K ' Q ' 5 "fi 3-I-5-f 'S' f ' Qi i ag? 5
,gy 'KKK . K- xx , f - . K.-.-.K ' QP .X KK Kr- -- ., 5- .
4 ' ' , ' f w ' 1,1 S if + ff 5
S: .. -gf . Qi-.ri . S if . K5 iw '
.RK K. - Q ' 5 .X F :ww-+.w KK-Xwjf' V. .. S. S- . -. -Hi 4 1" , ,f xl 1. , -,
is S ', Tfxfffa " .- ' 3 x a -fgigwg W3?fF""xw f F '33 W?
. 1, . K5 t.-. K X Q I ' - 3 ,- -KK-,yy ..K..K f KM. .65 F .
. . 1 Q . . - - f -51.5 F1-. W QQ..
gi K K RK, K gg K -gs XA. X KKK .Ki ..-v-- K W,.,t?,,,,.,.?......1. - K, KK K KKK K- Haw KKQWL K' K .r yy K Q
'v - X.:-3. Zig...-Mg! - ,,f g - ,K gg-.gf5.?':,'L?A 3 S 5 -w P, S -.-K- 'iff -'gy ' 5 - K
P if .--3 KN. , . . 1 4 . ,W ...Q w..5f.Ng3 X .. . s . ,M S. .Y A .f. 1' r kv 5
- f -f X 5 --Q - H i -1 , --Q, H. f -W 1" ,. , ' - -
. - W -ff f --Q' -. ,ff - :-4.-g..p...:. - Q wg S, , Q, - Y 1 ,- . .
J. 1 is-5, ,5 -.3 K, .f -X 1 wx 3- , . g WWF.-... .QQLQ E -MW A - N if f ',. ,VS ir .5 ' 5' if A
5 'fx - V' 'Tw . '-K . . 52.5.3 ' 2- - --3 55.9. '+ . ' .. 44 Q - '- SA, .,
,Q , - -Ag- 5 Sf.. jx- ' . Q .W . ASK ..2 S QQ-QM," , . 'S - 1 Q. if ., I , , ,Q
. f Kg KN Ns. -, 4 A g.. :.f E Sew' f as Y' KKK? . 2 '.-
S' -. 2 . . '
2 ':.f.4a.Q?-- . . 1 . '1 . . f- A -S
' . -jgsisi ' -ZH 514- 5 ff 'tif ' if I 5- . 1 9
r JM- - it 1 '-- - -S -' Y- 9' x 4- Sv--N,gyf'S
, . .- I -.12 . , , . Y 1 - -. g Q- . fK.-S f A --K 1 -Q ' 4' ,fm
,K + K KKKKK fb KZIKKQKEKKKKKKKKKKK ,KF KKKKTK .N K K F KK,KK . lx.-KKKKK5 si ,KK,..77g F, stef gK K
, - . - ' - 1, . - fa .- '. , Nw .
' n- ? -.ws-S - - fi S X :QS - . Q. Q I - .gy yi A
ig - -lag.. ef 1 -, if A 'ix - Q' " - ..i.f' ,. ' - V' 4
6 ,.. ,fx-Q.-15. ' Q ws- ff? 1-Q' . .
MKS K: Q! ,fps ,K gs, KK t A .X K.,...NKgi 5 KKK .K ,hy -ak ,M ,ui ,qi -KM K K KKK
.2-xx. N ' - ' f -Sm.: - f fig. f 4 f -
. - -- ..-ew -5--5 f -. - E 2 e ,R-a:..1.g.. if- '
, .. - 1 S' -5 f- rw - g ,511 -5, - -' 1 .
4 ' Q3 si? ' 4 A Q, f'Y1-- .5 f fr, na, -f , ,f w
-" , 5 --f -vii -FEE 52 ' wg LU. 1 ' ' '
4 - Y f, . mem, ' J. A, 'if'
' . KX ' - sig? . 35' -4' 'gif V f'
sf gi?-, 2 N G if
S K. .... A .- KK K. . .K is
13 X. E gin- ,S A " -L - X N 5 f
R 3.55 - 5' " '- ' -
.,...,..,,.,.. ,- ,M .1 , 5. , J
- W- -..-.511-f,,...,N.. : A K .
K - K . ,....,,K.K K
.., K KK .. , .. .. ...,,1,,,.W,KK.KKKK..,M KK 2
www KNKKKW. . Www KKKKQKKLMK
...A - N q 1" -5. My-.... V... f -'E -
. . -'ff' f--4'1w'1"5'.if?g T" ' ' --Q ' ' '
. -. 4... fx - - - -. ., . X - . -
- .. K- . ww . - - ' .. ,. -
.N S . AKEN K -0 K K - wm,..1,.,Mq,K-Kg-..,.GwQ K 3KK f ,. .X K.-1K!Eg,v
KS- -- - . EW- -'TNQ .-1-f . . . - - af?
K ?KKw5,,3w f .X Q., - . M K3'KK, Q
-fs-www, fy . A--2-Q?-.'-. . U - "g 1'
- - -fm - ' . .. .. M-N R 's,g.,3.-W. 1 - A
f - .W .4 . f - -- -- -aw.-1-... - - ,- .fm-,.M.-f'f. -- -1' ww'-sl my . gg- . 'jg -1 N '- WAS
' - Q.. M 6 NS- KKKwMM.,Kw,.. . V.--Q ...4-W...
.. .. -.-. . ...-.-... .. K,,K ,-,, ,W ,K W.. , .. - Q. .K K - -
f .. A - .
' '- 1 ' .'- KK KK if KKK ' L., 54 - M-H . .Q K
! if--S+ Q X '-51-f 7 N Q
. " 32'1if?'Q'5'Hf-lim?fi-1-Qiyzgfiyifr52-5 Sz-.Qi-" - 'f -'lrl-311+-gg '
-.-- -A . ' " ' ' ' . ,,'1i-ALE-.'fL "-.f25f':.. if'-inf: .1 :H 1'-inf. 'Y ' 1'-33.-'tk 4 X N
gg- K ff-K5-1ff-iwww-wi,:5"--1-z--ff.gig-1 - NN- fi-2
- S - -. ' - ---- -
1 Q' .L -'i:--
7 1 fig-
f , Y' Q5
PUR UIT UF H PPI ESS
"Springtime in Vienna," !U1'Z'iOT VVeehemi theme, is typified 193
this scene on the Iwiilrace. Queen Betty II rests on the flower
like float which on the night of the Canoe Fete carried he
flown the famed stream to the huge stage built along -zts hawk
. - - gif, - , ,Q
Q. ,E f f. .
Q -K'-PQ. L fx 5 A ,,
fi? ifhsfiig-J f Q' :f3,g.0'. Ig'-. '- m
,W Q 5 yt.. Eki' :Fs 4 x.,:g,:r.
f L 5 i ' 'X
U., - . ,,-.A f 8
.D 9 " ss A L A lt vt, Vt Lf 'L' '
if-f 5 A L 5 'V 44 '
in ., N .,. x. L K
1 wr v A ' .
'P J . 1
'Q W . . 21 , - l i 'fl s
. K dv 5,
Ai. V . z, A i Q 1 g y
' fn' - K .
L- . f 'i
' i e xl . 5 K I
Mi . 'x Q
Q K 0. .
4 x ,X 5, L
' i an ' f .f 'A
" " ,Y .4 K . .
Q ' " . .
Q' r- .
4 ,. is. X- 5 Q- X Q
mx N N
, i ' ' 1 My ,.vk. 1.
x 5 fgff 4'
. 'Q i 1 'Q
A Q '
1 i , .
5 ' 1' I
'Q . ,
5 ' L
r. A . sv Y
qi. ,XF iri-
. A gf, '
X 1 YB L-A31-'-if Y-f
7 X ' ' "' -, """w'xL I 'Li ,
.Q A K-J'3Qh,.3QAmu..i L. I .rmxdv
Q k yy, .Q -.M w.-
A ., li, .. N ,J My-.
'ff U .H L . ' '71 w .
, ' .. , Mug. ,-1" 'Wi
, X3-F'-1-H 5,45 3-.qa',L'5'.m,,mKA hidx-fawwffgir
- 'lfrl Vx' ' u 'Y ", -' '- . Y- ' v '- x
1 ,- -fx Q. Avg . fi E Z. KI,-1.x 'V - ., sfixgjls
, 1- v 1 ,, ' X . -- 3 A -
af-': ,F u , -,' ',k ,ghf L, X 'gi-K. 2df1,5V?,gigmf5v2i9?f!4aQQ5,
,. f 4 , K.-4 QI- .V -W g,f:,pl- g v hy +,,,
- 3- .I ' Y. ,, .. -1 .ig-5 f... 1 4--.
""L'x L , 'ia V' XR 'L xfii' :""'Q:?" -Mix? .562
3 Q ' L .A M 5- . , ' 1- 'L
IRXXI I: , ig ' K xx. :,"'ff?7'?'T ff -'Lf' T
' I "' 4 'xff' A, 1 , gi - '3
I ,N E Q It Q , Q 5' -4j.?5a::k:L, V Aq
f- ,. ' , 6 . jf"lx
..w' , ,Ng -,F , N E! 5,--j 1- ':X.1"..,w 44'
, . 4 . ,-., , i , A - A
f Luz, ' E-. "V ,.wPmf ' , 'I . ' ' 4, -
2- ' 1 ,fl if 'W xr. . ' .W 1, ,3 V.
ffm . Q 1, N" , A 'W Q'k'-an-1
I-1 " . A if F ,f ,I Y , L 'wtfxqx ' "H .,
1 f , ,- W f .m .A
rx! N . ' H4 f 5- - X., . 4 M,-
Z! gr, Q I 3 'aiffeqf ' N ""' V
.- Q W, f f g I 4 ,Q f
f .Y Q ,f 5 u :1 ,-A
4 , J ,f E g 1 1 Q A - ,l .X xy V
.. . . H. 1 X 'f' if, , L ' ' , ' 2
M , --an . V. 1-LJ.ff1ik Q ,t
1 gwg r 1 1 1 ' 'LY '
f at 5, 1 Q1 I ,fa +1 M N f ai I
Student Government C18-295
Political Bloc I-leads Hold Sway ....
Associated Student Body Officers...
Senior Oiiicers .,..,.............,........
Junior Officers .,.,.,,.,
Sophomore Officers ....
Freshman Officers ........,,,.,,,......
Associated VVomen Students .,......,
Independent Students ..... . .....
Student Union Committees ...,.
Educational Activities .,,,....
Publications- C32-455 A
Two All-American Publications ..,.... ..,,
Oregon Daily Emerald ,.,..........
Emerald Business Staff ...,....,
1941 Oregana ..,.................
Oregana Business Staff ......,,,
Uad's Day C46-475
"The Gates Are Open, Dad" ......,
Junior Weekend 0185599
Oregon's Fiftieth Junior Weekend
The Royal Court ......... .....,..,...,,..
Campus Luncheon ........
Junior Prom .,.,............,.......
These Were Responsible ........
Canoe Fete in the Making .........,.
Painting the "O" .......,........,..
Canoe Fete ,,.,..,,.,, . ...... .
Crads "Trek the Oregon Trail" .,,.,, ..,,
Speech and Radio C65-67D
Symposium Teams Cover State .,....,.. ..,.
Radio Comes of Age at Oregon ...,... ....
Lambda Lambda Nu ....,....,.,.,...,...
Drama and Concerts C68-75D
' Guild l-lall Players Close Active Year ,,,..,,
Social Aflairs C76-855
VVebfoot Piggers See Busiest Social Season .... page
Bunion Derby .,...,,.........,..,........,...,,,, ,,,,..,, p age
Heart Hop .,.,......... ..,.,.,, p age
Kay Kyser Day .......... .,,..,.. p age
Prominent Personages' C86-933
Candid Section C94-1 111.
A Candid Year At Oregon ,,... ,.,,,,,
Rally, Rally, VVebfoot Style ,...,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,
Ducks Celebrate Defeat of Beaver. ......,. page
Millrace . . . and lkflillracing ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , ..
All ol This and I-I . . . Too .,.,,.,,,,,, ,,,. , .,
Informality of Informal House Dances ..,....
A Night at a Beaux Art Ball ,,..,.,..,,, ,,,,,,,
Spring at Oregon ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,., P ,,,,,,,
Farewell Till Fall ,...,,,, ,,,,
Honoraries and Clubs C112-1191
Mortar Board ............ ,,,,,,,. P age
Phi Theta Upsilon ....,. ,,..,,,, P age
Skull Ek Dagger .....
Y.VV.C.A. .....l.. .
Y .M.C.A ....,...
Senior Six ...,.
l-lui-O-Kamaaina .......... ,,,,,,,,
Bernard Daly Club .......... .......
Ski Club ................
if ,x.,,,.:A .wwf-
, NAM L, K
W 4... '
1 , .glig Ai .
Q ...W H,,L..,,,? .g
MQW 2,4 , x . .. .,, - A
X' .. - ,-
' 5lffXQl.fQ"g Q 'M
Nw.. .. .
, , A .U...g.,
E 2 S X
es gg ,
5 " 2
' Q A 1
?N -am. .- ' -. A
,, 21 M ,
X A M
"' X... E:-zfill.
' . n f, Inxanuunsg- gg X
.+,. 1. ,
. . .,,i,,,.
f Q. ,, s......l..
A, f x ?,....,,i
, x -. , - N ,
1 ' 'N i., gfl'3"'E wif'j+31,fL'1,9 ' 'ff' , , ,, A A ,gd 1 qu- ' V , - , ' . , . -L
g '-vf.. .- :E-,?.,,lwK5yJ th l.Ix,,4," 4- 5 al U A 11 P wi 1F-'fi'f!5i1 filfiwgfjil, um, liiiifli, Tfl3:,E'f1kQQli!i,-, f:?vgm1 mg:-xc' -51:4"Q-ixHw11,1kJ5 'f'f'.5JflF'LIL wir: e:n:31f3' IH'QH:hrgy1'p'fifa fij'lh:H,1ag:n'1,, f'k.3QS,1UF.'l'
k ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'mwwi f'2'f11Hs'ews?:iiSLQiax'., liwffi' iw fwm1.,,-r,, 1e1f'f:fndffW:f. iymm ,mwlfefsd M In-Q433fiifi" lim? mm.ff1 mqsfi2:.1
' X 3. ' . 5'...u,-,. 2 H1 V 1 - -g., I ' " ' 1
3 A I V T' .luqifukwtl J??qg'LeQgyPk5r Lagvfiigrm., ilnikarafzysjsr, 3?f:gvmg:g-, ,,fJxg.,g.,fEfLE,', fgT1k5sg1g'lQi,eNii, R ,
1 , 4, h I , , P.
'mujn -1 I
Political Bloc Heads Hold Svva
. A fp ,
Independents and Greeks split
over class card issue P
By JOHNNY KAI-IANANUI
PEOPLE generally play to win, and bloc politicians in University Oregon student govern-
ment are no exceptions. These politicos play hard, and not being particularly fond of
prudery, will often, with sophist dexterity, devise systems of "fairplay" all their own in races
Oregon's bloc political system is a complicated, two-faction institution, which becomes
messy at times when "unattached" cliques weave over, under, and around bloc barriers to route
their favorites into positions.
ASUO and class voting privileges were bought with non-transferable cards up until this
winter, when an executive committee decree banished ASUO cards, opening ASUO balloting
to all. Cards for class voting may be torn up if financing of class activities can be carried on
sans the cash raked in on sale of such tickets.
Eligible voters under the present political setup are herded into either bloc by the living-
organization-ful, tradition generally roping houses off in one of the two factions Cup until
recently Greeks opposed Greeks, with independents throwing in alongside one faction, forming
a Greek-independent combinel However, professional kiss-blowing and material inducements,
'i.e., more "gravy',, more attractive positions on the opposing ballot, promises of future political
support, have wooed many a group away from traditional tieups.
Big-wigs in each bloc Crepresentatives from the various housesD lock heads over potential
student government post holders groom their stable's best bets toss them on the line Comes
election day they hope preliminary roundups hate herded enough votes into their corner that
1 e ers faithfully follow instructions and vote right
V f loc politics goaded a cynic to remark government by the bloc of the bloc and
r the loc but still it Hourishes and never fails to shovel up a lot of fun and fuss
Ele tions last year were no exceptions Eleventh hour sugar smeared spiels by frosh
X p an last spring put more than a dent in their vote outcome which saw Bud Vandenynde
W over illegal distribution of hand bills tried to junk the election on that score to no
f uring this vote both blocs brazenly ferreted out noi class card holders shuliled out
c S for purchasing cards retrieved the ducats for security then hauled their voting stooges
X t the polls on election day in honking jallopies
Sophomore politics last spring heard backers of short ender ack Mcfliment vell a vocifer
ou Foul' over alleged ballot box stuffing by winner Lou Torgesons faction An investigation
led out and when smoke cleared Torgeson vt as undisputed leader of this year s Junior class
i cohorts squatting in all secondary positions
, :iii-31 - i , A . 7, . . y . . ,
f 6 ' it f '-f' ' H' ' " " ' ' ". t - ears. P
Z 3 X ,lf lvl' fl . V: I . U 7 U' ' ' .Y ' f 3
lo l K f z . l ' ,, . . . . '
I V4 . , , i Q . . . ,
in K O l A y
Z f Q X lg X . . N - h . .
F xx of P '
A- I V l l v ,
G X ' ' nd sta A lites rab the reins of this-year's so homore class. Losers lu in Len Balliif for rexy
I V X S . P P 88 8 P .
4 I I, 7 Q N , Ile n n n a 4 0 U N ,
gl ' l . a 1 ' . ,--, I
' 1 lx, f fl .jp-' s
,., i l ' i ' ' 1 - - - ,
0 so 1, ,P l 7 K- . . . .. x . ,, . .
' g I K- . l . . . . l
f If fV,- : ' I . i
i My X 4 In I - . y - . . K - .
' ', X I V li I '. . , . .
,X 'ff' X274 X rf I' 7 3 !
X , XI X 1 .
No alibis followed senior elections, as the ticket headed by Bob Keen for prexy slid in on
69 to 56 margin after a dull day of balloting.
ASUO voting had its share of thrills and "spills" last spring too, as Gleeson "Tiger"
ayne's bloc squeazed him in ahead of the opposition's john Cavanagh for student body
resident with a 22-vote micrometer plurality. Both sides here in- lContinued on page 291
if J li
. 6 udeut B96 mmm
. Q Ou' 0
Xivmg you 'uwe
6 draws Iimissziniii LuckY house
. " P2919 0 I3 Y
. I at an
Tall, dark and lzamlsome, "TIGER" PAYNE, as lie is
better known, is tlze second Sigma Nu in ns mmzy v '
' lzold tlie lziglfzest student body office A
your nt college mlspicioi I
4 ,ears to
. fter starting lzis first
as y by being elected frosli president,
erved O11 various boards and committees for the
next two years. He re-entered campus politics, actively, last
spring and edged o-ut jolm Camnagh in one of Gregurfs
closest presidential races.
ANAGH mst vice-Pfesiden'
101-IN CAV ammwamti
one MCLEAN, Sem
Pretty MARGE MCLEAN has looked to activities for suc-
cess and found it, for with previous experience in Kwama
and Phi Theta, she's her own boss, keeps tah of Executive
Council and campus-home, Alpha Phi.
A real Irishman, IOHN CAVANAGH entered the political
felcl late in his junior year. Making up for lost time, john
has lcd the "no-class-card campaign" supported hy the
Independents and a few C reeks. A member of Canard Club
and Friars, john came within 22 votes of being president.
Witlz a deeply imbedded respect for campus activities,
Theta Chi's tall and lanky HARRY BERGTHOLDT has
given four college years to stualent government, advocates
activities to round out campus education. -"VW UERGTHOLDT
ROBERT KEEN, President
DONNA KETCHUM, secrewly
JOAN HOKE, vice-president
JU IDB OFFICERS
JEAN BURT, vice-pres1dent
N- V AV
I N-K.-XA-NWN! "A"" ...,. . ER, treasurer
LOUIS TORGESON, President
MARY MCADAMS, secretary
RODNEY "Bud" VANDENEYNDE, president
REID FERRALL, treasurer
MARIORIE DIBBLE, vice-president
- QH:m,,Q --
BETTY BISBEE, vice-president m
I , JEAN YOUNGER, secretary
NORRIS AMBROSE, treasurer
0 JAMES BURNESS, president
A sparkling smile, a winning personality, and an eagerness
to participate in numerous activities have given "BUCKY"
BUCHANAN and envious position, for she was Queen of
Oregon's fiftieth Junior Weekend, has worn the white
sweater of Kwama, and the yellow one of Phi Theta, and
lzas been a loyal supporter of her Chi Omega house.
Her Delta Gamma sisters will agree that MAXINE HAN
SEN 's untiring ambition and effervescent personality pro-
duce a matchless combination that i
nsures many friends
ies are concerned.
..,,1-ff:'f:K1"f ?"""" T". of "rf-'N
My if ir: " ' -
Q51-iQ..6y,M - - ,sv
s M '." J'
Even being president of Mortar Board has not hampered
BARBARA WARNER's activities, for along with her col-
legiate work, she is society edit
or of a local paper and a
r of Alpha Xi Delta.
NE BXGGS' 'e
EN SMYYH, sergeant-awfms
Hard and consistent effort produc
reason wh M
les the best resultsg one
y AHY ELLEN SMITH has mainta'
activity rating on the c
med a high
ampus as well as fulfilling her obliga-
tions to Alpha Delta Pi.
one person can do ten things at once
is Alpha Omicron Pi's "B. I" BIGG
. S, for hers is a busy
, ized at the Emerald and reachin '
g 1nfO 1'i1H118fOUS
living example that
With a congenial smile and a cheery "hello" for everybody,
ELIZABETH STEED has a long list of activities behind
her, a more imposing list ahead of her as AWS president,
along with her duties to her Gamma Phi Beta House.
A W ABN
AWS COUNCIL. FRONT ROW: Bette Morfiitt, Betty Buchanan, Billie
Christenson, Maxine Hansen, Betty Jane Biggs. SECOND ROW: Barbara
Pierce, Elizabeth Steed, Mary Ellen Smith, Barbara Warner, Marge Dibble.
THIRD ROVV : Marge Montgomery, Janet Goresky, Joanne Riesch, Jean Crites.
SSOCIATED Women students and
their president, Betty Buchanan, waxed
philanthropic this past year. They procured
and bundled up three beds for a wriggling
journey through a Nazi U Boat blockade
to a British air raid shelter, and sponsored
a silver tea for British war relief.
Early last spring term, Oregon's AWS
group played jhost to women from western
colleges in a iregional conference held in
Fall of 939 found the AWS carnival
giving its fin l grunt. However, the coeds
still lure fell s to their Nickel Hop each
year, and onelcan still snatch up textbooks
and other doodads at AWS' annual auctions.
Winter bf 1941 saw them cock an ear
toward the ydlp for better student govern-
ment then uivhitewashi' their system of
naming officers. Elizabeth Steed was elected
president after nominations were made from
the Hoor and a vote cast immediately to min-
AWS CONVENTION COMMITTEE. FRONT
ROVV : Jean Kendall, Billie Christenson, Majeane
Glover, Grace Irvin, Betty Buchanan, Sally Mitch-
ell. SECOND ROVV : Jean Haehlen, Maxine
Hansen, Jane Hochuli, Marjorie McLean, Janet
Goresky, Betty Lou Swart. THIRD ROW: Martha
McClung, Janet Morris, Barbara Fulton, Pat
Taylor, Bette Moriiitt.
University women from every western college are pictured at a business meeting the
annual regional conference, to which Oregon played host last spring. Q
Political Bloc Heads Hold Sway
K Continued from page 192
dulged in some "friendly ringer" voting before
the evening was over. g
AWS elections last year were loud but not
permeated with "horseplay" to the extent ASUO
and class elections were. Betty Buchanan was
polled to head AWS, every coed voting here.
With annual harranguing over class consti-
tutions a nuisance, the exec committee had a
"model" or ustreamlinedi' one, applicable to all
classes, drawn up. More detailed, definitely
superior to any in existence, the document,
among other things, limited class card sales Cbasis
for class votingD to 10 days after registration.
Came freshmen elections in the fall of
1940, this "streamlined" constitution was sub-
jected to first fire baptism but emerged all
crinlaled. During the test an amendment, abolish-
ing class cards entirely for voting rights, was
tacked on. An ensuing squabble over that cleaved
blocs so the class line up was no longer traditional
Creek vs. Greek-independent but out-and-out all-
Greek vs. all-independent.
Independent frosh, expecting the unusual
Greek-independent combine to challenge the all-
Creek, were left out in the proverbial cold, when
Greek solidarity yanked the "streamlined" consti-
tution, amendment and all, right out from under
lim Burness and party, all-Greek, eventual-
ly were voted to head the frosh. However, winter
term saw independent freshmen bolt from under
the wing of President Burness' regime to roost
around a so-called "majority class" standard
waved by Chuck VV oodruff. Toying with visions
of ultimately becoming the recognized frosh
class, the independent faction hoisted five of its
group and one Creek into positions of council-
men, headed by Woodruff.
Repercussions of these freshmen skirmishes
are being felt. Out of the wrangling has surged
one of the greatest drives in University history
to organize all campus independents. However,
though they are being prodded out of the dol-
drums to "play" in student government politics,
which, "to all intents and purposes", has lapsed
into all-Creek vs. all-independent, independents
are far to the rear of efficiently-organized Creeks.
Nominations for this spring's candidates for the Independent Students Assocxa
tion are discussed at their meeting early in March.
Spar-lied by the new ASUO universal
sufferage SCt-LIP, independent students found
new fervor this year, organizing into the Inde-
pendent Studcnts' Association. "Interest, infor-
mation, and initiative in activities among Oregon
independentsi' was the ambitious goal purpose-
fully pursucd by the ISA council, composed of
elected representatives from every independent
organization. Chairman of the group was john
Cavanaghg secretary, Elaine Quinn. Through a
hybrid caucus-primary arrangement, the council
selected the independent candidates for ASUO
MAJORITY CLASS COUNCIL. FRONT ROW: Uly Dorais, Chuck Wood-
ruff, Beverly Padham, Bill Moshofsky. SECOND ROVV: Grace Babbitt, Dick
Barbara Pierce, john Cavanagh, Eleanor Sederstrom, and Glenn VVilliams.
MAIN STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE: oglesby Young, Ruth Hartley, i
'tndent Union Committees
W'ith 'llriion Nowy' as their motto, visions
of a luxurious student union building as their
inspiration, three student union committees bent
their promotidnal, propaganda-spreading efforts
to the task ol? stimulating student interest in such
a building. The main student union committee
with john Caxlanagh as chairman, the sophomore
eomniittee Cl13iIl'ITl3I1CCl by Glenn Vlfilliams, and
the frosh connnittee headed by Og Young
ferretted out student union facts to Feed to the
student body, aroused discussion on possible sites
and facilities fin' the building, and led the cheer-
ing on the passing in the legislature of Senate
Bill No. 256, authorizing the University to sell
bonds to Hnance the construction of the long
longed-for student union building.
FRESHMEN UNION COMMITTEE. FIRST ROW: Charles Roi-fe, Ann
Reynolds, Oglesby Young, Dave Casey, Dorothy Stewart, Mary Bentley.
SECOND ROW: Philip Burco, Harry Miller, Elaine Quinn, Beverly Padgen,
Betty Norwood, Laura Case. THIRD ROW: Al Cellars, Bob Frazier, Uly Dorais.
Glenn Williams, Ruth Graham,
VVilcox, Mary Elizabeth Earl, Al
FRONT ROW: Ruth Hartley,
Vandenynde. BACK ROVV: Jeannette
and Ray Schriclc.
,, ,, ,,,, ,AE N -Wk'-fff
EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES BOARD. Horace Robinson, Lawrence Hart-
wig, Lyle Nelson, John Cavanagh, Theodore Kratt, Orville Linclstrom, Gleason
Payne, Karl Onthank, Betty Buchanan, Dan Clark, George Root. Earl Pallets,
chairman and President Erb were absent.
EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES STAFF. FRONT ROW: Pat Lawson, Jeanne Routt, Anita
Simons, Emma Verdurman, Peggy Magill. BACK ROW: Jeff Kitchen, Margaret Johnston, Con-
stance Ryals, Margaret Meyerholz, Bette Workman, Cynthia Canfield, Frank Lockwood, Ed
GEORGE ROOT, Educational Activities Manager.
GEORGE LUOMA, Assistant Educational Activities Manager
Two All- meriean
Crusading Emerald and new-styled Uregana
make hid to repeat 1940's high ratings
I-IE UNIVERSITY of Oregon's top-notch daily and year-
book continue to bring national honors to the campus by
consistently placing high in National Collegiate Press Association
ratings. Each year for the last three years and in 1933, the
Emerald has been awarded the All-American title as one of the
eight best college dailies in the nation. In addition it was the
only college newspaper on the Pacific Coast to receive this award
for the entire three years. Pacemaker, the highest distinction
possible, was achieved in 1938. Likewise, the Oregana won Pace-
maker recognition in 1936, first class in 1938, and All-American
in 1937, 1939, and 1940.
Clicking typewriters, ringing phones, clouds of cigarette
smoke, clanging linotypes, the smell of printer's ink, and rolling
presses characterize the Emerald's news and press rooms. The
democratic loyalty and friendly spirit of the staff is mainly
responsible for 'the "shack fever," the way students willingly
miss dinner for a story or stay up until two o'clock in the morning
putting the paper to bed. ,
In magazine style throughout, an innovation initiated by
Editor Wilbur Bishop, this year's Oregana is probably the first
college yearbook in the country to use such a plan 'for the entire
book. Other changes made were the new posts of managing
editor, three executive editors, and several subdivision editors.
A new type, Fairfield for text and Corvinus for heads, all letter-
press introductory section in duograph, and a true kodachrome
photo on the cover have been used for the iirst time. Additional
features are a new candid section with more informal shots, a
larger personality section, and more complete coverage in the
sport's section with an increase of twenty pages. The activities
section was increased by forty-eight pages.
embers of use
5 'ot training C!
Led their flying
V15 tlffaiw. mg
uh the gtuutvti
By BETTY IANE POINDEXTER
EGARDING the Emerald's achievements, Editor Lyle
Nelson organized an editorial board of seven members, who
took a definite stand, on student matters, rigorously supporting
the new ASUO constitution and denouncing class cards. To serve
readers more thoroughly the group acted, also, as a board of
appeals, hearing grievances and championing their cause if it
' An eight-page Homecoming edition of 14,300 copies,
11,000 of which were mailed to alumni all over the state and
nation, had the largest circulation of any single paper in Emerald
history. The First Christmas special edition ever to be published
this fall contained timely features and Christmas shopping ideas.
The biggest surprise, however, was the Sunday night extra,
printed without previous contemplation to celebrate the football
victory over Oregon State the afternoon before.
jim Frost, Emerald business manager, was responsible for
several progressive steps, including new departments in layout
production and promotion. The latter arranges national advertis-
ing displays and covers Emerald national advertising promotion
and news publicity.
,Under the capable leadership of Dick Willianis, business
manager of the yearbook for the third successive year, the
Oregana business department introduced an installment purchas-
ing plan and shattered last year's sales record of 2,300 copies by
400 orders and still 250 more copies could have been sold if they
had been printed.
As representatives of the entire student body, neither the
Oregana nor the Emerald caters to any group, and each ollfers
equal opportunity to all. Valuable experience in reporting, copy-
editing, proofreading, advertising, salesmanship, layout, art, and
secretarial work are to be gained along with immense satis-
faction from participating in an extra-curricular activity.
5XWf59'i'91mT5'S'3Qb "W i'2-Qi-'Y:2'--i.- L. i gggl 24-1 is-E - ,f , - lt Ni F?ftiii ,.
LYLE NELSON, Editor
HELEN ANGELL, Associate Editor
K : '-
4 C:,.g,f - .. . WN
, ..,.. E. .F .,, .
Q Y 1 W
BETTY JANE BIGGS, Assistant News Editor VRAY SCI-IRICK, A55i5tant Nlanaging Editor
... 11. t2Qh."i1mi" '
JIM M IE LEON ARD, Managing Editor
KENT STITZER, News Editor
HAROLD OLNEY, Associate Editor
M E Q .iiif . I K -L
CORRINE XVIGNES, Executive Secretary VVES SULLIVAN, Assistant News Editor A ...ww I
NIGHT AND COPY DESK STAFFS. FRONT ROW: Luella Mullen, Yvonne Torgler, Barbara jean Vincent, Betty jane Poindexter, Rylla Hattan, Doris
Jones, Joanne Nichols, Jo Ann Supple, Mary Wolf, Edith Onthank. SECOND ROVV: Barbara Lamb, Adele Say, Betty Sevier, Frances Oliver, Connie Averill,
Betty Jane Biggs, Elsie Brownell, Wesley Sullivan, Helen Rayburn. THIRD ROW: Lois Hulser, Dorothy Routt, Peggy Kline, Ruth Jordan, Ray Schrick,
Don Butzin, Stan Weber. FOURTH ROVV: Margaret Stark, Clifford Clarkson, Lynn johnson, Bill Hilton. FIFTH OW: Don Ross, Bob Frazier, Dick
Shelton, Herb Penny, Fred Treadgold. SIXTH ROVV: Fred Timmen, Bemie Engel, Ted Goodwin, Bob McClellan, Jo n Kahananui.
BOB FLAVELLE, Co-Sports Editor A i X-
EMERALD SPORTS STAFF. FRONT ROVV: Fred Treadgold, T Mayes, jo Ann Supple, Ken
Christianson, Steve VVorth, jean Frideger, Tom Huebner, John Kahananui. BACK ROW: Ed
Hoyt, Charles Boice, Doc Henry, Ted,Goodwin, Nancy Lewis, TomiVVright, VVallacc Hunter.
W , A
L .... MT .ii ,i N:
' fi:-Tv A
REPORTERS. FRONT ROW: Ann Carr, Peggy Kline, Ruby Jackson, Adele Say, Joanne Nichols, Byron Mayo, Neva Haight, Russ Hudson, Mary
VVolf, Fred Treadgold, Lois Hulser. SECOND ROVV: Dorothy Routt, Elsie Brownell, Wes Sullivan, Don Ross, Betty jane Biggs, Mimi O'Donnell,
Betty jane Poindexter. THIRD ROVV: Dun Butzin, Fred Timmen, Bob Frazier, Ray Schrick, Herb Penny, Bernie Engel, John Kahananui, Ted Goodwin.
PAT ERICKSON, Wtimen's Editor
KEN CHRISTIANSON, C0-Sports Editor -
l ROY VERNSTROM, Editorial Board
Business Ma g
E ER LD
Hu 1 ESS
Q,-.M ...- A
RON ALPAUGH, l BOB ROGERS,
Layout Production Manager National Advertising Manager
DAY MANAGERS. Elizabeth Dick, Jean Adams, Mar K. R' d ' ' h 7
y 10I an, Jlm T ayer, VX arren
EMERALD BUSINESS STAFF. FRONT ROW: Luella Mullen, Yvonne Torgler, Muriel Feist, Marilyn Campbell, Peggy Magill, Leota
Whitelock, Elizabeth Edmunds, Jean Routt, Marilyn Miller, Anita Simons, Norma Baker. SECOND ROW: Helen Flynn, Peggy Faris,
Helen Rayburn, Genevieve Graves, Mary Jane Dunn, Lee Barlow, Doris Smeed, Helen Moore, Jim Gibson. THIRD ROW: Barbara Crosland,
Betty jane Poindexter, Eula Baird, Bill Peterson, Pat Woods, Charles Woodfield, Elmer Neilson. FOURTH ROW: Howard Vierling, Phil
Burco, Frank Loomis, Bob Rudolph, Mas Hayashi, Bob McClellan. FIFTH ROW: Robert VVolman, Morrie Riback, Len Bardo, jay Stott.
ANITA BACKBERC, EMERSON PAGE, BILL WALLAN, EILEEN MILLARD
Classified Advertising Manager Promotional Director Circulation Manager Ofliqe Manager
G HHN 'fwfwli X " t
"R ego-a J
. I Ed1t0I
T A CHRISTO
ELEANOR BECK, Executive Secretary
TED HARMON, Nia
KEN CHRISTIANSON, Executive Editor
VVILBUR BISHOP, Editor
NISMA BANTA, Executive Editor CLAIRE LYON, Executive Editor
Literary . General Duties
SUB-DIVISION EDITORS. FRONT ROW: Bernie Engel, john Mathews, Betty jane Poindexter,
Helen Moore, Virginia Garvin, john Kahananui. SECOND ROW: jeff Kitchen, Bill Roth, Don
Butzin, Jerry O'Callaghan, Jim Thayer, Wesley Sullivan. THIRD ROW: Jean Frigeder, Helen
johnson, Pat Erickson, Virginia Bryant, Betty Kincaid.
Q l L
JIM,THAYER, Assistant Managing Editor
FRONT ROW: Harry Darddson, Kenneth Reynolds, Marilyn Ashley, sorority editorg Ernest
Clausen, Bill Lawrence. BACK ROW: Bert Shoemaker, Norma Rogers, George Prince, Chuck
Powers. ' .
JOIQIN KAHANANUI, staff writer as
I ,, YWYWK
Photography along with well-planned layouts and
good writing make All-Americans out of yearbooks. The
editor feelsithat he was very fortunate in having again,
as oI'licial Oregana photographer, VVarren Teter, who
during the past three years has increased the quality of
the book's photography inmeasurahly. The pictures this
year are the best the Oregana has ever had, but it has
taken many hours of overtime and Saturday afternoons
to get out the many enlargements and the additional
100 or 150 pictures which this book contains. It is with
this realization that I wish to congratulate the man who
is responsible for ninety-five per cent of the Oregana's
WARREN TETER, Photographer
NEIL KOCH, Staff Artist
OFFICE STAFF. FRONT ROW: Mary Jane Dunn, Jeanne Routt, Maxine Tripp Mary Teryeson
Betty Dunivan. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Routt, Margaret Johnston, Billie Lawrence Betty Fryer
THIRD ROVV: Edith Allen, Beverlee Tobin, Barbara Miller, Betty Anunsen.
JEANNE ROUTT, Co-Circulation Manager
E C0-Advertising 'Manager
BETTE WORKMAN, C0-Cirfiulation Managey:
BU I ESS
Four years at Oregon-three years as
business manager of the Oregana. Few records
have been established which can equal this one.
But when one comes to know Dick VVilliams
he ceases to wonder how so many things are
accomplished so well and from there on takes
Dick's accomplishments for granted. A glance at
his record shows the following: first year as man-
ager of the Oregana he sold 2,100 copies, second
year 2,300 copies and this year 2,700 copies.
Not once did Dick fall short of his budget, but
instead went over it considerably. Having spent
all four of his college years on the Oregana, Dick
is practically looked upon as a permanent fixture.
Graduation will snatch him from this-position.
One thing is certain, the Oregana will miss Dick
JOAN GOODRUM, Co-Collection Manager
RICHARD VVILLIAMS, Business Manager
ED BLUMENTHAL, Co-Collection Manager
North from johnson Hall, the University band leads some 500 Oregon Dads to I
the site of the newly-completed gates.
"The Gates re Upen, Dad" l V
HE SLOGAN,Q"the gates are open, Dad"
welcomed nearly 1500 Oregon fathers, new
and old, back to thla University of Oregon for
the annual Dad's Weekend. For, to the north
of the campus stood newly-completed gates, paid
for by contribution from these paternal sup'-
Constructed il view of a new entrance to
be developed to the campus grounds, the gates
represent a total insiestment of 525,000 But, as
the gates swung o en to the heart of Oregon,
after the dedication, Oregon Dads once more
became acquaintedlwith the University.
Varsity swimining and wrestling meets
provided afternoon' entertainment while the
Oregon-Oregon State basketball game found the
Dads cheering as wildly as their sons and daugh-
ters for Oregon woli, 36 to 35. Besides the all-
University banquet when the Dads were feted
with the best in ceimpus talent, a sixty-minute
stream-lined versiori of "Taming of the Shrew"
was presented to la laughing but attentive
ln a slight drizzle, Oregon dads, sons and daughters listen to the dedication of
the gates by University and Oregon Dads' dignitaries.
President Donald M. Erb, assisted by Joseph Reisch, president of Lhe
Oregon Dads, opens the wrought-iron gates for the first time. Below,
Mary Anderson leads the band through and the Dads follow.
DAD'S DAY COMMITTEE. FRONT ROVV: Buck Buchwach, Cynthia Caufiield, janet Farnham,
Frances Cox, Maxine Hansenl- Eleanor Sederstrom. SECOND ROW: VVesley Sullivan, john
Busterucl, Ray Schrick, Carolyn Collier. THIRD ROVV: Bob VVhitely, Bill Fenclall, Stan Staiger,
chairman, Al Cray.
Q . -
, ' .M
,, W .k 3 - ff X K.
, , 5 5 Q F. .5 fx.
.iff H. iii. Q v. ' v.. F
x X I ' , nf 5 ' .K ' Q . V Q
gps? x Q H ' .
0 .V L
S X . ,lv ., x K K
Q i K 1 . i
- s f...
4. 4 X
,ff A ,
, M.,-A... ....a.v.-N. . ..
. .wr :iff
gig "' N
' X 1 X?
3' X sv
.3 f, -k .
45 ,Q ....
. A 4 ..-
W, :QI Xxx
x -fi ' fn
itkff f .ifvgi
V W' Q
tqlsli V an
U V hvghxk
'K 'W gf
fair: 2. ,P
" fin 'glitz
fa , .
sr-L: 4 alia".
ff ,gt ..
ifiizia., gi v, V -gig
A 5 J- 5,
z- SS A25 .
1 Mr! PAY' iv
-if ai: ' 7
F ' - Qfff. 1'
'I' .-.I.-,- Q' 1
3 fr 24?-
.- aft' .11 5. -if Q 'ii
.L 3 gf
js", .u I - 131'-ff. h ,
ef- if .
' 5 . :VE
17 ' I 5 - 1
I . .,,. ' ' -
g' 5 rg' -A'h:Q"'.-
'fl .A iii.,
' -A' 'TVEZ
1 0 ILP
13 . ' -'
i 3 "
T"-.8 -v'. 1"
' C. I AW
3, - 1 nj ,539
K'?,j, .5159 J. QA.: .
Q - ' -i Y.-1
' :- . g-Q
l . X 2-
:X 3 rs
' s ' . '
. - , .
1? -5,1 W e -fs
r' f 1- , .'.
if 1,3-JN An. .5
v 1 , - .
L' , , rx'-a-'v Lafjffi
., , .-
25 'Sf' '- ,Q-4..
" . ' . ' ,Jr-
nlinx ,W .. "4 nf '
si' 1, -Av-'rt
' ,214-Z - -fiie,
Fl' V .1
kuf, ., ,33-
gl .6 'uf-: 'fair F-,:,4.z
in -U:-Q u, ' ,QLQ-Q'
Lt. ,T . 'Qg,,'Q+ .7
if . Lrg? 'v-"1
Nw' 4 1.1: fs? J
U' 1 . ' . s'
. J Q- '.
". '1 - .wx r
l in 's 4 V n ,
' "1 - i'-.135
a , .
a'?"a5'1x 'Pl -"9
asf 'r,-ff' ..T"jf,-t
l' ."!'-. .' .faffl
SX-4? -if rigid ,aff
1 '.rs'j -4- iff' "-
li "fi fl 'F -14.
I' . .'- ', . 'f4luG':'
.' ' d"'r"f'f.fr' 'f .12-
25 ' ev' '24 .l.,,-j5f?gli.-'ik
-1 ' . . w I
hifi-':1'?-' if jyfiff
' -7. I' I
La-,K ,sk -22-.ma
' T, ., V ' . --. Y,
L5 'ignh eltqvi
J-,N '...r. 'ji'-
ufkl v . f9.x -4 gall
' I.-Q. , J E,g..fS.
. 1. .. r. . .
i - -ie...-Q
.Ls ' 1 f Q K. ft
iii H M' ' -. Q.-
'ift F211 -5. l l
1 :Stun K Luka
,U , . . . .
. ' V' J'
:1 if 19:5
s ' -F b-lr.. 0. K.-gig
i' A: .. 4" f, asus,
r " v ., 'F '
",j'7' 5 :P 5,2-5 '
. .i:.vfXf- .z-T'JE'.7'
. .-115. 1 , I. 1
-- f. 5-.vo-a-f '
. , r 1.
' - ' 1' si
-f i' A v r '57, ir.,
5 ' 1 r
B YQ! 'flier' i. U :Jf
.4 L1 Q j K, - ,V
S' ag? rr' n
4 A 'f G hr Q J
P 4 '. .v.' A ,
h J 5 I
lfhf ig Q 4 "tiff I
314 4 4 3' ff' 'A
if ' 'f v
'B' J -
1 ' I S
I, 'jf' li'
f Q- M .lg
H I .f ., R
I. ,', 1- . ' 1
J' 4 . .
:tip x1-"Q r
rift' A Ab, ,
mga. ll I. ' 2
, Us .6
4- f .
.c wif, - '
A 1. -I 3 ..
i' We 'li
' 1 gn v
n vs L, 1, 'J
:I Vzfhf '-
, g Fi. .- ,
r 1 ff' P '4
.., .gt . ,,.
: 1 nt -9
Q 5 I
. -1'1-.!.g?. YE ,"'i
Ure en' Fiftieth Junior eekeud
HE SUN shone as beamingly as though rain hadn't
been pouring and dripping steadily for weeks,
yea, months before, and junior Weekend of 1940 turned
Oregon's verdant campus into a lazy land of the lyrical
melodies of Iohann Strauss.
Fifty years of Iupe Pluvius' seasonal misbehavior
had been conceived and carried out on the campus.
Fifty years of many students hurrying about their current
affairs had passed, day by day, when 1940 in its youth
presented the golden anniversary year. ,
"Springtime in Vienna" was the theme 'for the
festivities, borrowing from olden Europe an atmosphere
of the musically carefree Viennese. Topping a peaceful,
eventful year at 'Oregon our Alma Mater," the weekend
of May 10-12 was typical Maytime with sunny days, and
evenings spiced and cool. "Spring Term at the U", justly
famous, was filled with activityg the Side nickelodeon
echoed the waltzes 'which enjoyed sudden popularity,
drowsy afternoons along the millrace were interrupted by
a splash in the crystal stream as some fraternity's bad boy
received a dunking, strolling students trailed a whistled
tune behind them.
In such a background Betty Buchanan ruled for
three days as Queen Betty II, attended by Princesses
Suzanne Cunningham, janet Foster, Eleanor Collier,
and Laura jean Maurice. The royal court proved an
agreably photogenic group and posed in costumes for
quantities of publicity pictures, Part of which were used
to illustrate the fact that junior VVeekend was fifty years
old on the University campus.
OTS OF WORK went into the presentation of this
three-day show. Efficient general chaimian Lloyd
Sullivan picked his force with care, and skilfully guided
Junior class president jim Pickett, and treasurer
Bob Keen found themselves to be men of importance in
junior affairs. john Cavanagh, with ideas about pro-
motion, put into effect a fad consisting of the wearing ol'
bright cotton pinafores as official feminine VVeekend
garb. So, accordingly, Joan I-loke as costume chairman
headed the pinafore movement as well as officially
costuming the queen and her court.
Pat Erickson's theme idea received the official nod
and thefifteen dollar prize. She was promptly set to work
writing the entire script for the canoe fete.
Don Turner checked up on history as traditions
chairman, Pat Keller directed the floats of the canoe fete,
and George Mackin was head ticket salesman. Maurice
Strauss' waltzes carry out theme,
of 'Springtime in Vienna'
By ELEANOR ENGDAHL
Hunter took charge of all printed programs, while Bill
Ehrman functioned as Prime Minister.
The entire campus turned out on Friday for the
annual luncheon on the lawn, said lawn being a broad
expanse situated on the picturesque older campus. This
campus luncheon was a colorful setting for the queen's
coronation, and the tapping of pledges by Mortar Board,
Friars, and Asklepiads. Upon the capable shoulders
of Grace Irvin was thrust the task of planning a meal
for a multitude, and with her crew of helpers she success-
fully put over-the opening event of junior VVeekend.
- Musclemen of Oregon, the Order of the "O", had
a hey-day of administering punishment in damp doses to
all errant 'students who dared be disobedient to a few
long-respected traditions. Even though the weather
benevolently heralded summertime, the wearing of white
shoes by boys was a major sin to be rewarded with a
cooling off in a handy fountain. Ties were also banned,
and a frequent cause of a wash behind the ears was the
rule "no talking to girls." Free baths were not confined
entirely to thelmen, however. Maxine Glad, who had
reigned as Queen Maxine of the previous year's celebra-
tion, was also helped to a generous swish of I-I2O, just for
REGON MOTHERS were especially honored
guests, the weekend being that of Mother's Day. In
charge of the group which organized the Mothers' activi-
ties held in conjunction with the festival was Majeane
Glover. Registration for the mothers was held Friday,
and following the campus luncheon afternoon tea was
served to them by the Associated Women Students and
the YNVCA jointly. Many of the visiting moms were
guests at the gala junior Prom given Friday evening in
McArthur Court, or "the Igloo," where collegians danced
in a Blue Danube mood to the music of Bob Mitchell and
his orchestra. r
' Freshmen tin pants were yellow with paint as the
"O" on Skinner's Butte received its annual make-up job
Saturday morning. But later in the day the frosh won a
"ripping" victory in their tug-of-war with the sophomores
across the millrace.
A new feature on the program was the Sunlight
Serenade which was presented Saturday afternoon by
john Stehn's concert band, with arrangements made by
Stan Staiger and Doris Ann Neely. Another -event
was the dance held on the terrace of the library the
same afternoon and stage-managed by Gleason "Tiger"
Payne. fContinued on page 541
gf, , A iv
. ,af -L-. A X-LL . X A
sr ff.. xg Q . Q:
'4.vf:j 4' is
ts Q.. ww , 9 .fs
Offs.. --'fi k,.., 'aw A. N
wa J W
rr is S
5 .ip .
. 5 3
f 4 X?
S . f
-- u J: ,I
au ...uk .
- vi .
2 Sf' Q S
gf Q is
? N. A?
.X . - X
K , MS. .
N 1 . E M
W. k W
k Q .Q
. .Q ,
K V .s
VE? . Q.. .M
A f 1
1- X Q-.
r L y
M ew 5
"'-f XL '
' . . 1 w 42
eg , .
. 5.. r HY. . , frivbx'
-.Q X- Q i- '- gy. .4 S Y
.N M.. EX
L Ei Lf x
S I X ' A
K. Q Ls, sf X
Q' R Q .1 S' R M gk igjgxiiw
. 1' X
5 5' 2. . Aff. ,sn -... . fl.. 1 .X ,wg X X.,
Ms Q Vf ffs fl. f . s wifi- . K.
Q w : if iff
. T - L fzfffm'-. V 12 .Q Q mf- L - 1 X A h
fi . . , . ' .
. . . i . 2 i . gif,
. L xfxfivf si L i- 5 r V' 3. W wig- f A A , X
1 Y . 1 v ' , L Q ij . N1 ,xp
X K Q X Y 15 Viv
4 s. Qi 4 -C ,Q .Q-N
For these, entrusted with all the priv-
ileges of their positions, ruled over a
campus changed overnight into a
small city of swirling pinafores,
lilting Strauss melodies
and gay spring
Uvr, .' '
f ,QM "
f 1 1 'f X
W fr -'lr ' '
, K .
1 Eating and talking
Asklepiads, skull et al o a- led 1
Here comes the
18 P Ling-
Queen Betty II is crowned by junior class presrdent, jim Picket
5 Mortar Board pledges a Queen.
6 That grand old custom-dunking.
8 I-Ier majesty and court depart.
Transformed into a replica of Franz josef's palace'
McArthur court was the scene of the junior Prom, with
swirling skirts keeping tempo to Bob Mitchell's orchestra.
0reg0n's Fiftieth Junior Weekend
C Continued from page 492
An annual business meeting of the Oregon
Mothers, a campus tour, and a Frosh-Rook baseball game
between OSC's and Oregon's respective freshmen helped
fill the Saturday bill of fare.
After the Sunlight Serenade came to a close, the
Mothers Day banquet at john Straub Memorial Hall
-attracted a crowd of mothers and offspring and featured
as the main speaker Governor Charles A. Sprague.
HE SPECTACULAR close and major event of the
Weekend came Saturday evening--the canoe fete.
32.16 weekenders witnessed the famed mill-race per-
formance of which Fred Ehlers was chairman. Strauss
vvaltzes issued forth to fill the spring night from the
University symphony orchestra, directed by Rex Under-
wood. The waltzes were illustrated by the floats, con-
structed by living organizations. "En1peror's Waltz," the
float constructed by Alpha Phi and Delta Tau Delta,
won the judges' favor for the blue-ribbon award. The
dialogue script of the fete was read by Lillian Davis,
Dolph lanes, and Jim Davidson, who had been coached
by Bill Nash of the drama department. The stage setting
was designed and executed by Robert Swan.
VVhen the juniors saw that the blue cellophane
had slipped from its moorings on the underwater lights
and that the millrace didn't look quite like the Blue
Danube, they shrugged it off with a laugh, wound up
their Weekend with a Sunday banquet, and were quite
ready to pass the junior Weekend torch on to a fresh
crop of showmen.
IU 1011. PP10
Named as utstanding junior man and
woman were Nelson and Grace Irvin.
Surrounded by hundreds of red bzilloons, the Alpha Chi Omega
Sherry Ross float depicts Strauss' "Roses of the South".
These ere Responsible
Lloyd Sullivan, energetic and capable chairman of the Weekend,
who converted the campus into the likeness of the days of old
Vienna, when Strauss was the king of waltzes.
FRONT ROW: Bob Rogers, Lloyd Sullivan, George Mackin, John Cavanagh, Gleason
Payne, Donna Ketchum, Pat Erickson. SECOND ROW: Grace Irvin, Marge McLean,
Betty Mae Lind, Sally Mitchell, Doris Murphy, Doris Ann Neely. BACK ROW: Wally
Rossmann, Pat Keller, Bill Ehrman, Karolyn Kortge, jack Holcomb.
Canoe Pete in the akin,
Looking down the Millrace while the canoe floats were under construction, Keeping in tempo with Strauss' "Emperor Waltz," Delta Tau
with the Sigma Kappa-Sigma Alpha Mu swan looming in the foreground. Delta and Alpha Phi prepare the canopy for Franz Josef.
Pour ix on thick.
A little push and down concrete "O" he slides.
Hold that hne.
VVow! some dive, kid.
e water never hurt an
Hope thbse two legs hav
e some connecnonx
m for the muqky Shore
1 0 s I
, X ,435 Q, N ix.
.anal Y" XA
Q, tw r
MV M gt, t.
, Se., "'
s , -u
-1- , ' in W ,M---K -'Q ,
--We -e' .. :H A A, ,Q 1235?
I-'Aww-""f"',,fQ sv' VW. . Q- u
M Mx W it
4. Mfl'-s-f if ,W J
Swsgnente the lzlmiverslty symphony orchestra
HE warm spring evening of tMay ll
submerged lights maketigtlie usually
waters of the Millrace into a fanciful Blue Dan-
ube, while towering birch and elm trees crema
miniature Austrian countryside. For down the
Danube came twelve Sfiizftely cleffirated floats
6P1Ct1l'1g Strauss wnltzes with the accompalgu
7h1le the water ppled m three qmrter tlmqfxk
Q Betty II E i ,, LL royal court ruledsgver a
three 'i . 1- .5 .tfz l a s git? existencesgggts the
,gh ond the view of over three t
yi eri ll pectatoifslg into lnstotny itself
.f--- 4-.Y A
f ' 'N J 1 Af .. . N
fstss y , t M .,.: s
k V If raxiw
Sag .ig - .
' QVQQ f
, 4 0 4
6 0 0 A
o I 1
Grads "Trek the Ure on T ail"
E X ik- j" ' V
. da ,
A 1 , . t
N ,N 1 If ' ,M 3 1
O P 1' jf
.f 1' if
. F , A f
nl' 'W' M W ff!
M 1 X .. 1,
' '- 444:-3" 1
, fl 1. f
' ov ' y
4 h X D' of
L, W X'
f-f .. mb. .,.
X ,,, T45 i
a 55' f
1' of X,
Bonfire was banned, paddles manned
while other traditions were revived
By 1 iRRY OCALLAGHAN
T RADITION must give way to progress. So. in 1940 f r the first time in decades the
frosh bonfire didn't blaze as a beacon for grads' return to Homecoming. The develop-
ment of Eugene and the University has left no appropriatd place for the fire where in
years past students and alumni whipped their victory lustftovfrenzy.
Although they couldn't welcome the graduates withi the bonfire, the frosh football
squad threw added vigor into their play and presented theirn a 13-7 win over the OSC
rooks. And the next afternoon their varsity brothers remained in that winning groove to
dump UCLA and their highly touted jackie Robinson on the low side of the 18-0 score.
That they played under the critical eye of veteran Order of the "O" men, some
whose service went back to 1896, may have inspired the lioys for they played the best
game of the season before the Homecoming throng.
The bonfire was gone, but many older traditions were revived. For the entire
week before Homecoming the student body followed the cristoms of another period in the
University's history, a time when the school was smaller abd there was more informality
about the campus.
The freshmen wore green rooters lids, students said L'hello" on the "Hello VValk,',
the freshmen washed clean the Oregon seal in front of Xiillard, and no cigarette smoke
drifted above the old campus. The Order of the "O" patrolled the campus for violators.
Nonconformers "assumed the angle" on the steps of Fentbn hall, traditional execution
yard for those incurring the wrath of the stalwart letterrrfen.
The noise parade was still the noise parade. 'lack lfammers, steam whistles, and
gadgets without number were brought into play to herald Oregon's victory over UCLA.
The Beta-Yeoman-1-lilyard float registering 120 on a sound meter, ten points noiser than
an elevated train, won the parade cup.
Accurately foretelling defeat of the Bruins, the Dlfs won the men's division of
the sign contest. Pi Beta Phi caught the nod as winner the women's group. Both
signs played heavily to the theme "Trek the Oregon Trail."
Homecoming dance in McArthur court Saturday iiight was the finishing touch
to the celebration. Students and grads danced "the light fantastic" to the music of lack
Souderis orchestra which came down from Seattle for tlie dance.
Between organized activities grads sat before the fired in living organizations, remi-
niscing of another day at Oregon, told tales mellowed by the years to the ever respectful
freshmen, and recounted with cronies of student days the doings of mutual friends.
Come Sunday they packed bags and headed back to work, tired' in body but revived
by the two day glimpse of those days "by the old millracef'
Key man in the Homecoming directorate was enterpfising Joe Curley who worked
f J the best part of fall term whipping details into shape. i
4 C RR D S i
R f C I 5 TE T2 -Q
"5E.'f'? - . .
.::.,q: . .
Q.. . ..MWX K x T
5 -if Q 2 K NE
S if We sg S S2335
2 3 Y
. Q' 5"w'x'.f.. .2
. rigfgia .
M. . M K
f 5- 3 -.
1' .X S.. ' K
-JW' .1 1 Q. K
A k ,si
'zi' Q5 ff
- "' N g' .
K. P -g f".
xx. .X-X 1
by i 4.5
, Q3 f
X. ww. R'
'QQ , '
. A x X A
' N .7 3' sg . i :F""a" :Qs PM 'i
, - . .
as? A N
LHS We ..,, ..
.N . ww. ,mm
. .M..x.. .
Qf .-Nmwmx . . W
qi12,Eafrffxwg,.... 1 V
at , X A
N ' ' "
XX, ,xi 1 x if Q' X 'Q i 1 if 'K'
-sr ,r 1 ' f
3 it f
. fi' t
f if ,4
P QQ: ' ir t
Fx ' '
' X + A
, SN X
is 4,2 f
4 ' xx
ef- - '- V-Q
' A -'5 - ' '
M N , M , N. ,, nk , .
V - nf f
- . ein., Kira "
v-MH . X
Q41 xg .AN-. 4
x x 3
' :, '.
- 5? X
2 W 12:-
kzgx . -Ag'
iiggw. ,xX, .K W
With jack-hammers, boiler-tanks, and saw blad
SAES and the 'rls f
gi o Hendricks hall guided their noise float along the
parade. Note seriousness of their atte ' ' '
ntion to making noise
HGH! the a'd
DU' ' of 8 Steam-boa
curb: Elsie enough noi er and
Se r 80118, rh '.
n d0Wntown win3oc:suZi0?JJEf8l?der5 to backeagg-gieelts and
Wllh reverberagfons rom the
. - ked
Wish 011 S03
. h camP"S'
d Fi' is rattle their way to t e
J .1 d b11ZZ'Saw
1 irit than noise, the DCS an k us n e
g I-Ian 51 S Pe
Vklith more genera P d the Fiiis Pound wa e
torches and scream S
VVith the music of jackie Souders, both alums and students danced gail
home t h
o onor Oregon and show undergraduates what college was like
not too long ago.
At the big game, former members of the Order of
the "O" were again lettermen for a day, occupy-
ing choice grandstand Seats.
5 was trery joe Curley, who gui
the acuvmes in machine-like success.
FRONT ROW: Wally Hossmann, Pat Keller, Stan Staiger, Ioe Curley, Cynthia
Canfield, Al Cray. SECOND ROVV: jim Rathbun, Nelda Christensen, Maxine
Hansen, Bill Fendall.
'W HE S
" 'm lies the scope of t e
TATE OP OREGON is the University
Campus. That slogan 1 p
Symposium group at the University of Oregon. And this
is no idle boast, for last year lO8 audiences-service clubs,
high school assemblies, granges, womens clubs, fraternal
societies, church organizations, and college groups-heard
the contingent discourse on issues vital to the University,
the state, and the nation.
the Svmposium evolve from
Nine years has seen I
nill into a robust organization. Each year the "public's
' ' sanction for the
throbbed an enthusiastic
lnstructor Krenk ww- .
This year the units l2 women participants squared
off on a rather controversial issuef"Does College
Training Better Pit Woman for lrler Place in Society?"
Twenty-two men members unfurled emotions, basic
uhilosophy, and ideals wrapped up in the "American
XVav" and presented them to eager au
Assistant Speech Professor W. O. Dahlberg and
lnstructor M. A. Krenk head the groups.
MENS SYMPOSIUM TEAM. FRONT ROW: George
Mosher, Leonard Clark, john Busterud, Ken Erickson, lack
Robinson. SECOND ROW: Merlin Nelson, Peter Chiolero,
ton, Donald Brinton, Bill Moshof-
Earl Homer, Paul Thurs
AM Marian Thielmann,
VVOMEN'S SYMPOSIUM TE .
th jane Hooker, Darlene Warren, Michi
Elva lane Sou ,
Yasui, and Instructor Marvin Krenk.
, Emoting via the two microphone technique are Ruth Condon, Dick Walker, James Bartell, Don
Moss: Eva Marquart, Paul Bolton, Charles Haener, and Bill VVood.
Glen Lay, Georgialee Housman, Bob VV hitely, and Bill Budd concentrate on cues. I
Four-year strliggle for space and
equipment results in new studios
Don Swinlc and Dick VVesson share the mike verbally while Norma Baker Fromthisglass-enCl0Sedl900!l1,
awaits music cue to tickle the ivories. during the school year, assisted
Donald Haris directs some 240 Programs
Ernie Campbell, technician. '
Radio Come of ge at Oregon
ETTLED in new studios, the last word in
radio design, the Speech Division of the
University of Oregon provided the best of
campus dramatical and musical talent to weekly
broadcasts over KOAC, Corvallis. Under the
capable direction of Donald E. I-largis, students
directed and aired some 240 programs during the
entire calendar school year. The new studios
climaxed a four-year struggle for adequate space
and equipment to afford modern facilities for
New also this year was the charter of
Lambda Lambda Nu, national radio honorary,
on the Oregon campus. With Mr. I-Iargis as ad-
viser, Dorothy Durkee was named president, Lil-
lian Davis secretary-treasurer, plus several cam-
pus veterans of the microphone. Always alert for
new material, the student programs were well
diversified, presenting dramatic serials, and a
variety show, combining the best campus talent
into weekly programs. This was the fourth year
ol' student radio work. '
Lambda Lambda u
Hal Harris operates the wind machine, Lois Caller the door, and Dave Zilka
a wheel which squeaks for one of the earlier programs pertaining to the story of
Davis Devereaux Fendall Fiksdal Harbert Lakefish Zilka
Lemen Quigley Ready . 'Treece Turner Young
Guild Hall Players Close Active Year
HAKESPEARE is remembered among other things
for having had one of his characters in 'fAs You
Like lt" say that "all the worldis a stage and all the men
and women merely playersf The drama division, in
presenting its plays to the students of the University ol
Oregon, has been consistent in bringing bits of the life
of this world to the stage of Guild theater.
Noticeably expressive of this age's trends of history
was Robert E. Sherwood's 1936 Pulitzer prize winning
play, "1diot's Delight," presented in April, 1940. Mid
brilliant detonations, screaming air-raid warnings, and
artfully falling plaster, Gerald T. Smith and Helene
Parsons, two reunited lovers, sing "Ownward, Christian
Soldiers" to form a fantastic ending to a realistic charac-
terization of war-the idiot's delight. Campus talent is
introduced in this show not only through. the acting but
by two musical numbers written for the play by student
composer, Wilfred Roadman, who wrote scores for "With
Fear and Tremblingf' another University show of two
seasons back. Pat Taylor, one of "Les Blondes," American
chorus girl troupe parading across Europe, sang "Korn-
Fed Katie from Kokomo." Another "Blondes," Trudy
Harland, sang the debut of "The Lady Says She ls a
Russian." The play was directed by Horace W. Robinson,
assistant professor of drama.
MRS. OTTILIE TURNBULL SEYBOLT, the dra-
ma division's director and an associate professor of
drama, mixed the old with a little of the new in stage
personnel when she directed "High Tor" in May, 1940.
The stage set was a mountain scene near the Hudson
river, New York. The old was represented by Adrian
Martin, now drama division secretary, who played the
Indian, and Fred Waller who was one of the leads as a
young heir to a traditional family "rock-pile," High Tor,
the mountain. Franklin Calhoun, new to the Guild
theater stage had the part of DeWitt, the phantom cap-
tain of a shipwrecked Dutch colonial boat. He was well-
received by the Guild audience. Besides having to create
the illusion of a mountain top, the stage designers,
Charlene jackson and ,lane Cattrall, had to arrange for
a steam shovel for this play. High-lighted inthe shovel
scene were the popular Eugene players, Henry Korn
and Ethan Newman, as the realtor and judge of dubious
intent. Charlene jackson and Rose Ann Gibson as the
only women in the cast, successfully withstood male
Preambulating, coke-dispensing version
of 'Toucliwood' pleases Uregonians
, DoN BUTZIN
HE DRAMA DIVISICN starited out the 1940-41
season with a perambulatiifg, ucoketlispensingn
production of "Touchwood," Dodie Smith's latest light
English high comedy. The audience moved from their
seats in Gerlinger hallls AVVS room after the second
scene of the second act to walk in fthe calm evening air
of the Oregon autumn over to Guild hall to see portrayed
the outdoor Scartliy Rock scene. Gerald T. Smith and
Helene Parsons again played the lead couple as second
honeymooners. Mary Staton gave sensitive character-
ization of Mab, a love sick girl. Horace Robinson directed
Vlfhile "High Tor" had ghostly sailors, and "1diot's
Delight" featured the dread hand bf the unknown and
fearful future of the world, "Berkeley Square" combined
past and present to bring to Giiild hall scenes and
costumes of London in George lll's reign to that of King
George V1. Jerry Lakeflsh turned a convincing per-
fomiance as Mr. Throstle, a macaroni of London society.
Parker McNeil scored in his first lcampus leading part
in this play as the modern Peter Staiidish who, becoming
his own ancestor in mind, tragically fights love never
predestined to exist. "Bundles for Britain" sponsored the
first performance of the Eugene showing of this play.
lt went on tour Ianuary 27 and to Reedsport and
Marshfield. Both performances were highly successful,
nearly 1000 persons being beyond lthe footlights for the
Marshfield showing. 1
QREGON DADS and regular comers to Guild theater
productions alike sat up and took notice of the
Dad's day weekend staging of "The Taming of the
Shrew." Shakespeare's play went under the knife and
came out full of action and life when directed by Mrs.
Seybolt. Performed in the AWS robm of Gerlinger hall,
the setting added to the informality of the production.
With audience viewing the play from the same floor
level with the stage or from slight y elevated bleachers,
actor and audience were practicdlly one as the play
moved to its climatic ending and the shrews, a different
feminine lead for every other perfomiance, Helene
Parsons and Trudy Harland, were tamed. Parker
McNeil, pitted as Petruchio, the shrew-tamer, was
cruelly forceful as a lover. Bettie -lane Quigley, seen in
another of her character parts, gave the audiences to the
six one-hour perfomiances something to talk about in her
portrayal of Petruchio's inquisitive? maid, Curtis.
Stressing complete informality, the Guild Theatre's presentation of "The Taming of the Shrew"
found the audience on the same level as the stage, with actors and audience almost one. Even the
script had been cut and modernized, allowing the full presentation of the play in sixty minutes.
' 'ya 4'
X k -.--:+R-'g'-f'Q' . L",:p,l1:l:i- fi - A in
Trudy Harland receivesla bit of shrew-taming from
Parker McNeil in "The Taming of the Shrew"
Parker McNeil and Helene Parsons in "Berkeley Square"
OTTILIE T. SEYBOLT, Director of Dramatics
1 4.143333 zRXWi5V'- Y 1 PSF" I 'XTEEXA l
Parker McNeil in "Idiot's Delight
HORACE ROBINSON, Assistant Professor of Drama
fi" Xi 41
Gene Edwards, Parker McNeil, Trudy Harland, and Pat Taylor in "Berkeley Square"
e from "High Tot
jerry Smith, Helene Parsonp, Trudy Harland, Wilfred Roadman,
and Gerda Brown in the Perarnbulating production of "TouChw0ocl"
Charlene Jackson, Adrian Martin, Fred VValler, Henry Korn, Ethan Newman, and Parker McNeil in "High Tor'
bmirh in .. , i
S SW ART
4 PAUL P-OBESON
ITH A brilliant array of artists, the 1940-41 ASUO concert series filled
McArthur court with both townspeople and students, providing the best
in international entertainment. Highspot of the fall term was Paul Robeson, who
captivated the several thousands in the audience with his congenial smile and
willingness to sing what constituted nearly hundreds of student requests. Not
until the final notes of "OV Man River" had echoed far back into the balcony did
the audience allow Robeson to leave the platform. I
Back, for the fourth time in five years, the popular Don Cossaclrs again
grew familiar to Oregon students, who welcomed them with hearty approval.
Always popular with the college audience were the diminutive Serge Jarolf and
the folk-dances with which the Don Cossacks closed their concert.
Cornelia Otis Skinner delighted townspeople and students with her panto-
mimes, more particularly her "Wives of King Henry VIII", which proved both
dramatic and amusing.
Called by campus males as "the most beautiful concert artist", mezzo-
soprano Gladys Swarthout won the approval of a packed auditorium.
And, as a finale to the cultural diet of the concert series of students was
Alec Templeton, blind pianist, who won acclaim from both townspeople and
students for his masterful playing as well as improvisation, which proved an
instant hit with his audience. e
Enthralled Webfoots throng about the bandstand to listen
to Benny Goodman's clarinet and orchestra.
ehfoot Piggers See
Glllllllllilll, Crosby, liyser complete
year lilled hyfhig-name orchestras
ALL WORK and no play doesn't make for the well
rounded college life, so without dances, where
would the fun be? To start out 1940's spring social
season, Maurie Binford and his orchestra swung out at
the annual Alpha Delta Sigma Krazy Kopy Krawl at
McArthur court on the 29th of March. The boys who
dated red-heads were the lucky ones, for they only had
to pay seventy-nine cents!
Student talent on the campus had its successful
fling at the Spring Varieties show on April 5 at the
Igloo where skits, songs, and the like were contributed
Still more fun when that old Harlem atmosphere
came to the fore at Sigma Delta Ghi's Harlem Hop at
McArthur court on April 13. Gene Goy and his Black
Aces furnished mrisic plus clever novelty features, and
Junior Weekend Queen Betty Buchanan and her court
made their first ollicial appearance.
In a Viennese setting, formally attired students
enjoyed themselves at the junior Prom on May,10 at
the Igloo. Here, the new Friars were tapped and the
Gerlinger and Koyl cups were presented to Grace Irvin
and Lyle Nelsonfrespectively. Music was by Bob
Mitchell and his orchestra.
Masculine contentment prevailed, for it was the
girl who paid at the Mortar Board Ball, which was held
on May 18 at a Mcfkrthur court transformed into a black
and gold ballroom! New Kwamas received their pledge
ribbons from Mrs. MacDuff. Art Holman played.
May 25 saw the end of the spring social events
when Benny Goodman Cno lessb played for the Frosh
Glee at the Igloo. Informal and fun, the King of Swing
put this dance over in a big way.
ITS A NEW TERM, fall this time, with freshmen
and pledging in the limelight. Greek "nuggets" were
honored at the Gerlinger Pledge Dance on September
24 with Art Holrrian's orchestra, and President Erb
extended his persofral welcome to the freshmen at the
annual Hello Dance held at McArthur court on
September 28. .
Everyone met everyone else, or at least attempted
to, at the annual Open House on October 5. Known as
the "Bunion Derby", this dance consists of a continual
migration of men, from house to house for a short
twenty minutes ofgdancing. Names and faces became
inconsequential after the first hour or so.
Busiest Social Season
By HELEN MOORE
Alums like to play, too, and they had their chance
at the Homecoming Dance at the Igloo on November 9.
jackie Souders and his Seattle orchestra played, and for
the sake of an old tradition, paddles predominated the
theme and also the programs.
Not to forget Leap Year, girls dated the boys at
the Gamma Alpha Chi "Fashion Cruise"lon the sixteenth
of November at Cerlinger.
"Oscar", the snowman, was the man of honor at
the annual WAA Winter Wonderland dance held at
Cerlinger hall on January ll. Eddie Cipson played, and,
carrying out the central theme, astyle show featuring
winter sports togs was presented.
BOB CROSBY and his 20-piece Dixie swing band
transformed McArthur court into a dancer's paradise
on the night of January 17-the Senior Ball. This last
social function of the senior class and first formal of
winter term gave the campus atopic of conversation for
weeks. Leader Crosby and his congenial orchestra made
a hit with everyone.
Elected the typical Betty Co-ed and joe College
of the Oregon campus, Betty lane Biggs and Russ
Hudson won over other contestants at the Sophomore
Informal on February 1 at Cerlinger. Ray Dickson
furnished the music, and the decorations added to the
KKK-Krazy Kopy Krawl again, sponsored by
Alpha Delta Sigma on February 7, proved to be another
"good time had by all", and saw Cerlinger hall decorated
in a maze of advertising posters and the like. Music was
furnished by Art Holman and his orchestra.
Valentine's Day-hearts, flowers, et cetera, brought
on the annual Heart Hop, sponsored by YWCA.
Thursday afternoon, February 13, was the date of the
crowning of George Olson, new King of Hearts. A
girlflate-boy affair, this dance took place at Pi Beta Phi,
Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Chi
The traditional Military Ball on February 22
at McArthur court was a final fling before exams.
High-lights of the evening were the crowning of the
Little Colonel, Pat Wright, and the choosing of the
new Scabbard and Blade pledges. With quantities of
ROTC men and music by Woody Hite and his orchestra,
winter term's social calendar came to an end.
What about the W
BU I0 HERB
C'mon in, gang, the
of Hearts George
Xerxdent with paper crown, King
nity brothers to face the camera.
Okon is bolstered by Erater
. . . and by the way, what is y
Oh, dem golden slippers . . . ache . . . says Ellen Wachxel,
h s jean Ctites places the
Here's proof that even kings blus a
l 's head and a lollipop in his hand.
CIOWD OD GC01'gC O SOD
And still they Rock in to the dance
E BT HUP
Swing-crazy VVebfoots Hock about Benny Goodman and his orchestra
. . . and finally succeed in Climbing upon the band stand.
Campus cut-ups cavort at Spring Varieties show . . .
. . . and even Frankenstein, a
Bend, and the hunchback appear!
Even the snowman on the stage looks happy in this VVinter Wonderland of swing.
Arlinc Morton and partner step high, wide and handsomely
Oregon takes its music seriously, dances smoothly at early fall Hello dance.
And, of course, stage are inevitable at the Hello dance.
'RAL i579 M fs
X Ms. lg'
.M a,s.A 5,
g Big is
it N K' S552 vi-ffi., N
if Q Ii Q' .gf f- -
E, Yagi M V -V'1
x X 5 . G . K N - K f
E 'ei 'U A'
1' xx' ,S I 'X
1 dem. 1
'HX 'gf SER, -S' gxii
Es?5Sggx if .kai ,
Piiigi gr? r
il? W X .
. 5 ,
i -A fx
35 m ,L
' 5? '
E n I T
5 ? N 'X X 5 I
TN ll, Xw 5 . ,- Q
, 8 S,
K7 l' I .
' I U
Q ivf .:k. is Wkv
I EEE' H W
qu .ff ' fd
5 L '
w 1: fig
S QQ: QQ 3,3 g
J. ur ff' t hi 5 'N
KE , Q 5 Q' Q, , ',"
Kay really put on a show for the audience and here he is at his best
making faces at the Oregana photographer.
Kyser presented an hour program of his "College of Musical Knowledge" prior to
the beginning of the dance.
Kay Iiyser Da
This sea of faces is only a small group cif the several thousand who jammed
McArthur court for Sigma Delta Chi's student union benefit dance.
, Ish Kabibble, Ginny Simms and Harry Babbitt amuse the over-crowded dancers
with the novelty number of "Alexander Is a Swoosen.
Drummer boy shows his stuff as camera catches him in action.
Kyser drew the largest dancing crowd ever to "trip the light fantastic
on the University of Oregon campus.
Ll1m,e,. - ' S AI 1
s r . . P111 Cl '
L. IJ s rmlztary depart 11 Omegqg comribut.
, Wie 1011 to th
x I gt t 712
Fein-11f,,11, 22. he annual fllilitarjgazlz-it :Las selected as
t-011 of fall term trying to
The Sigma Chis spent a good por 1
determine who to choose as their sweetheart, but when the
hual lmlloting came it was Kappa Alpha Theta's sparkling
' .n the zirlc
freshman, 10 ANN SUPPLE, who was gnu'
. I H
"Sweetheart of Sigma C1i .
Oregon coeds searched the campus for an ideal man and
when the day for the YVVCA's Heart Hop came GEORGE
OLSON won the acclaim of the majority of feminine hearts
and was crowned King of Hearts. The Phi Delta Thetas
eived the traditional millracing
lift to Oregon women rec
following his reign.
SON Al Im T AlPha Omicron pi, and RUSS
B . ' Y'
Fgrgmfoid and 109 agoggggiga, were Picked as the -
71 'Beffyr1ndRu at the Svphmm, t7?'Cf1l
ss are both re Informal
embers of the Emerald
ggxsy ' - - -gm--Q5 2 .,,ks .w 3, . X
LYLE ELIU .
lioyl Cup Winner 3
X gfh- '.,:1!"f M
i" 1. -. 190
I, .,,, Q K:
,.: ,EI .. .T .
9 Q JSe,11,J
'W' 1 I flfii'-L
9545? wg f fl x
P K x ' wi' ' if fb, .y .. vw ,
,V A gf , i g , Q
V , . 92: X .P "' ' Q .J N XX X X w . i ff" 1 f ff 5-M--M E
, . . , ,liking-Y f , Q, , W V W 3 '
, 6 X x - - -V , It , . ggk, c Q Y , .
g, X ' ".f:"y" 33 f 5, N. S C' f ,Y f. .. .- 7 fi. - k A i
g H ' ,MA ,.' I gin -. df ,M .Y ., . ' M1 wk- ' 4 A ,Xi X
' 5, 555' t X Qs 1 e . 4 5 1'-wx Y ff if if wa? y . ' in A , , 94, , N , 'f 'Q y,?3'- if su 2 ,--' " iq if A
. 'A . . S.,sf , - ,Q 4 .x .Q :.- :, X vi ' - v-7 P. 1 . 1 -' if v . " ' - Q
- - ,, ' '. a-,Q-Q... if , - . I1 ' f 3? R . ' k,. .f '. K , Pas- f if 1. 5 -N., ' K' K , - . Q .Q 'xx'-1 1 A 'Y K
r 1 i 'f ' x , , .- - ...MQ 53.:v,4u .. .:,,s- my fx .Ag QQ 9 .N ,gh X A' fx , uw ., 5, , -- 7 - 4- f xg M, 4
. x ik, . Q3 QW. 5, if Cggfxf 4 'f fl W wfjig - -+1 9,54-W n 5 1 WX , ff W : , ' ' 4 0. K '-U3 ,fig ' .K Qfgifx 3
V ' .- - -' V .. , 'F-mrws' ."f-w ' ' w1"f+f'1' -2 ' - ' m,..4I5"x.'i4?f'4!
x A .3z.'....N Lk
Senior JOHN CAVANAGH, Cunard Club politician and activity man, estalilished himself as one of the
mp student leaders this year. First vice president of the student body, chairman of the main student union
committee and leader of the campaign to do away with class cards are just a few of his accomplishments.
f :assi legs-i'i13Q2 l W .,tss:.5a,f- - 5 ' gets, Q If ' -,Wg-f-f L, gn if is -- rzigi,
"tag, if Q' S
,,Xg rag-L ff.
S .XXX X
x X X
X X 1
" X. ...... K A
gi ... ,
xg .. -:.,. .
X sf ig E
. Q if QE
l. 'k.' 31-1 XSS
.- NXQX.. .Xxf.,Xf
if ffl lf,,ff"9' '
-X. X. -X QLQIQ QX5
15 X G
. - .
X . , X.
X X 3.
. . sf
' 1 X' E X
" ' , A-
dw- 3-.fu .gat
fx 4. ,
iw , gm
.XXX ' L
- .X - KX --XKX.--:XM-Xklf-,if -
.X X-'X .Xa
RX X XXWSXK Ex
6 .X .L Q
, --X-XX XXX . Q
. if K ffm
TltlH11'l10if6d HELEN A
'woman journalist on the campus as well as being a capable
leader in various other activities. A Delta Delta Delia, Helen,
associ t' d' l '
a c e ztor of we Emerald tlus year may be the ffxrst
woman editor of the daily.
NGELL is easily the outstanding
S ' K
ABETH 'dank 5'
I er lfiendlwesslililglztics 05 AWS Plliildi-11g in
Known Of I .1 t,,,,fsui11g 1' dwimef gefm- fgeident Of
V ular Wh' 6 1,vaS Glade . beth Was P Q
be ,Pep to wlricll She -Ofity, Eliza
yositww U PM Beta S511 le pas, year.
the Gammau 1011 d1Lf'Wlg
Plul' ' 7
. er 111 115 many e NHS the fourth O
S00 ' , i
ring The Si J ers to lead th regon basketb I.
Points durin thgma Alpha Epsilo 6 Northem D, h 1 a
Choice fgf Ng e C0nfere1zce n f0rward dr zvmon in
1197-tl. Ufthern D- . . Season g d OPPCJ in 17
Ib' wman and C n was an un 4
conff-'fence all Sta
LES STEERS transferred to Oregon last fall and at the
same time most probably transferred the world's high jump
record here also. Les, who pledged Sigma Citi winter term,
cleared the cross bar at seven feet in an exhibition match
during half time of the last Oregon-Oregon State basketball
game at McArthur court.
term 15 1'5"'T' b ber educauwl 'W'
f any uit of lg
1 - Problems 0 - the Puts
Thidigogaiifaflgplmiugh McArthur COW' m
RCM Tl-IE TIME 0regon students follow the
wave of humanity that surges thru the maelstrom
of registration, seeming somehow to get that last course
in, until bags are tossed into cars or checked in baggage
rooms at the end of spring term, it is these moments of
living and playing that provide fun, relaxation, and
memories for VV ebfoots.
After the hectic, tense moments of rush week and
the round of examinations, conferences, and farewells-
to-cash at the end of freshman week, students settle down
in a community of their fellows, only vaguely aware,
except on weekends, of the city of Eugenes existence.
ln the intervals between campus dances, home
games, and house dances, VVebfoots cook up much to
do. Campus hangouts claim their share of student's time.
Dancing and motion pictures fill weekend evenings
and, when weather permits, picnics, ski-trips, and beach
trips move into the order of events.
The "Side',, the "Mac", and the "Park" are im-
mediately injected into the vocabularies of freshmen and
become realities to them when they follow other Oregons
to these traditional spots.
The familiar "Coke'n and smoke," after the 4
o'clock libe deadline is passed, gives away evenings and
Saturdays to lengthy games of bridge and bull sessioning
at "Newt's Pub". Here Webfoots look each other over
"to see who's herev, and talk anything but shop. VV ednes-
day brings exchange desserts and introductions to house-
mothers, a break at 7:30 and then the libe or use of
mid-week dating privileges forla short show or a long
AMILIAR TOO, are weekendnites and Sunday
afternoon treks of dating duos to first-run theatres,
and fraternity men with Hat pockets and steadies seeing
that picture they missed on the first run at the house
down a block on VVillamette. In searching for waxed
,,.-..cu. feqlstr . -y Jvq will Y
ts ation day statements have to fry anorhern
at Ure on
Students frolic through schooluyear
with varied events and activities
lloors Oregons circulate back andqforth between two
places, which model and remodel in an effort to gain
Known directly by stags and indirectly by co-eds
from tales they hear, are hours of relaxation from Friday
afternoon spent on "Cupping up" with bottles of export
and lager discussing everything from the latest, lightest
musical number to what profs label "the problems
realized by the serious youth of this generation." Between
rounds these fellows pile up three deep around pin-ball
machines to do battle with the lights.
Known perhaps best of all are moments spent in
timeout from study simply "using up 5 minutes". Five-
minute conversations grow into hours-long exchanges
with a roommate, huge bull sessions in dens of living
-just One of
V "urn of Sflldents f
By JEFF KITCHEN
organizations, or talk over a cup of coffee at the- Side
when rain is drizzling down.
Fall term students wade ankle-deep through
colored leaves to rallies and football games and think
it's great. Winter term Oregon enjoys its social life. But
spring term 'ilife at the U" really comes into its own.
From the millrace to cemetery the campus takes on new
life and many pleasant hours are spent playing on lawns
around houses or on picnics. Then too, the millrace be-
comes a scene of activity with house olhcers, rule
breakers, and pin planters hitting the race. Canoes and
bathing suits appear as students play in the welcomed
sunshine. Graduation brings a serious realization to
seniors, parents to the campus for hnal ceremonies, and
signals the end of another year.
The night before the VVashington football game, Oregon students swarm
Hall , Rally, Webfoot t le
The Sigma 'Nus air their lungs singing their sweetheart
song in inpromptu entertainment in an all-campus pep
' Smiling Kappa Sigs proudly ring Oregon's coveted Victory
Bell following UCLA game.
Oregon's rooting section spells out their favorite "O
Amphibians bring the Nlarines to Eugene for their contest with Oregon.
On to Berkeley rolls Oregon's football team, while rooters
wave farewells and cries of "good luck".
Yell leader Wloody Slater leads cheering VVebfoots in a
night before rally.
Still more of the Portland rally with streets full of students.
"One mum, one to go" shrieks Mary Anderson while
assistant-baton wielder 'Tom Mayes waits patiently.
,gg hA l f hhmk X1
234- ' . E: f
1 4 mx ,
Q A . gk N K
mf i P
:N i , N K 5 Q h
'Ns 1 ikfbh if av my Sqe,q-kgs
-Q 5 "ZiZgf,,,1. fffhk ly -A '
5'-. X ,.
Hx 1 Q- f
ina Q .
W Q . L
. , Q s
A LA g.. S
4 . Q 1-gs?-H W
.5 N35 by b if
S we fi' N
is big ,,
M' , " 6
K S Eg ,..:, 1' ,, i sh' 'wa
N .EQ ,gs if
,V i ,M
if A MM,
iw? A .
WHAT PRICE LOVE
S- ima Chi Pumw--"'
Law school brigam attempts to ambush ROTC units
underbrush of the lower campus.
LAW SCHOOL BPJGAUE
001 's 1 -
barracks car . 0st br:
1 Sade retre t
tymg their wounded gfljeizlthvljheph of Fen ton
d . Q .
J t to make sure he's safely locke In
wx, ,Q Y T Q
X X 'N Q
1, 5 . Ki t .Q 6 ' Q 9'
N six x
X .. 'X
Q gf f SSS
1 pw 5 M SAS.:
Q5 it Qt, ai Q' is 1 'X is
l K S
K X - . . Q- Qs.:
xg . Q? Q. A
rf K- X ' i
5? A K N A ,,
A qenmlf :X'Q ' K
.mg ,K K
Lx y A
ff? N98 A -5 x
fsx x : ' K ,
xx KX Q ga K if X m
as New L .X .K ' K
K' N M sf K qw f KR v T
QQ, 5 EW KK x , K K . - :Q X KK . .,
5 ' A ,
.Q Ni if JV mb F Qi S K, X .. M 6 V K
,nw K Q---gf Q, -- KK ,, .5 Q S15 "K
N W N V f 'A AZLL KL
5' ,si N s si - . b K 5
XYZ' gg . 4 pi KX is Q Q Q
" ., " -
5. gs Q, 1 ., E kk K
I E is m Y . x
K Xl wr 1 K e K Q K ..,: K: x
,ew l KK
46? sei. ,. JG
Q -Q' 1-
is Wa... W1 .
X 9 i ih' ', .2 .f rig' if ,K
Siva - f K ' A g
E 5 1 A Q ,,,- 5 .,.,. S as KK x N , ,
if K Y 3 K - Y' "
Q - ga Q
f L' K '
. .fi YS
. . . 9 Q
. sg .
KK K K ,..,. KK .KM SK
85, K K
Ducks Celebrate Defeat of Beaver
Webfooters taking advantage of the victory holiday, fill Gerlinger hall to over
flowing and continue the celebration throughout the afternoon.
The nine graduating seniors and Coach Oliver were greeted by the cheers and signs of these fellows
and gals who in this way tried to show their appreciation to a really great football team.
And throw him OVC!
The Pause that refrigerates
The store window dummy seem
s more wihirxg than IHOSK Oregon
.2 X. -:ie . Y
s Mai. .
b these Qtarrs ww..-
VVith their hair coated with lard, coats
on backwards, onw
ard they crawh
VVith toothbrush and corn , .
is with the toothbrush.
through .... that
ll of Thi
An ' ' 1 'n mowe
ev, Doc! XNHMIKCDQI Bo.
d, ok course, a au r aut. ,
Oregon WN always nm., ,,
VVhy, Vugill This is su su..-
1? '1 hey 1. ..-,
0 many Yeople were oi me uy...,
s the one above, Editor "bm
' coke-busts such a
to pose for this picture.
. ' neg. ,
. we ax
. our gamers showing!
l rhemselvei beach
ho in the Qlnformality
Yep! The real thing . . . Oh for a desert isle and you. 'That's right, your saron
, humorous college d
ays 1 . ,
be mighty mm,
A bafn C311
of Informal House Dances
VVherc'd those two come from? Gangmen and molls mull. VVho's wearing the pants now
Careful! He had 200 of them.
Maybe he wants to kick the bucket.
Here today, "g0on" tomorrow.
Any closer and she'd be behind him. Beauty and the beachcomber
He thinks he's got everything . . . may be. Yeah, we think N5 funny, C00-
Beaux Art Ball
Even Esquire crashed the party.
The wind and rain got in their hair. That forefinger's mighty interesting!
Is this what they call "sweet nothingsn?
' ' Cokes iaste mighty good on a hot day.
prin at Oregon
While newspapers tolcl of cold waves on the
Atlantic seaboard and Hoods in California, Ore-
gon students basked ilu extremely warm and
early March sunshinei Portable radios, cokes,
dark glasses all found tlieir way to green campus
That rumble seat will probably have two or three occupants
besides the over-sized trunk.
"See you next fall" say Canard Clubbers to a car-full of '
homeward bound members.
What price sun tan? VVhat's the matter with the doors?
Farewell Till Fall
Except for seniors, going home after the spring
termrfinals is fun for several reasons. You End
that Econ book you lost last November under
the couch, your three' best Foulards in your
room mate's closet, and those three assignments
you forgot to turn in hidden in your drawer
desk. At' .least about going home, there's always
something new to Hnd. yi
"l..et's see now . . .is there anything And this is probably only the beginning of her Packing.
Books alone make an armful for Trudi Anderson
Hunurarle and Club
Cavanagh Erickson Gurley Hay -Tabfl LOWFY L-1101113 MaCkiT1
Nelson Payne Picket Rathbun Shimshak Sullivan A VVilliams XVyatt
BARBARA VVARNER. Brun Buchanan
president Goresky Irvin
Ketchum McLean Mitchell Riesch
Recognized twice a year by a black-robed
serpentine, theg Friars are the most secretive
organization onl the Oregon campus. Twice
yearly the Friarsl tap pledges for this senior men's
honorry. Fall lterm tapping is done at the
Homecoming dance, and the campus luncheon
during Junior VVeelcend serves as the occasion
for spring pledging. One of the basic require-
ments for pledging besides a high scholastic
record is participation into University activities,
and to be tapped by a black-robed member is one
of the higher distinctions given to senior men.
O Grand finale to each spring's social events,
the annual Mortar Board, formal is easily as
popular as the organization itself, which boasts
of national representation. Making every year a
leap year, as farl as the male element at Oregon
is concerned, allmatters pertaining to the formal
are reversed: girl dates boy, takes him to dinner,
the dance, and withstands all accumulating ex-
penses. Primarily interested in promoting scholar-
ship and rallying a spirit of leadership, Mortar
Board is active lthroughout the year. President
this year was Barbara Stallcup Warner.
FIRST ROW: Michi Yasui, Carol Cook, Patricia Lawson, Billie Christensen, Maxine Hansen, Pauline Pengra, Bobsie Roehm. SECOND
ROW: Helen Angell, Ianet Morris, Eleanor Sederstrorn, Hope Hughes, Bette Moriiitt, Rebecca Anderson, Io Bullis, Geralding Walker, jean
Burt. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Steed, Betty Workman, Virginia Tyrell, Mary Peck, Trudi Anderson, Mary Kay Riordan. FOURTH ROW:
Betty Plankington, Phyllis Sanders, Lois Nordling, Patricia Salisbury. Those absent were Kathleen Brady and Nisma Banta.
Phi Theta Upsilon
Extremely active on the Oregon campus
with two chosen aims, namely: orientation of
freshmen women to the University of Oregon
and creating friendly relationships between
independent and sorority women, Phi Theta
Upsilon has a heavy yearly schedule. Each spring
a formal banquet is given in honor of freshmen
women who maintain a 3.5 grade point.
inaugurated this year was an all-men's assembly
for freshmen Women, giving them a chance to
meet the more noted male population of the
University. Elizabeth Steed acted as president,
while Eleanor Sedestrom was vice-president and
Hope Hughes secretary-treasurer of the junior
ELIZABETH STEED, President
wmaoe DYBBLE' Pmden'
Exclusively a sophomore womens service
honorary, the Kwamas are chosen each spring
term primarily on the Qbasis of all-around ability
and participation in lcampus activities during
their freshman year. lMembers serve at teas,
rallies, and other Uhiversity functions. This
year, the distribution of Piggefs Guide, Oregon's
student directory, was liandled by Kwama, as well
as helping finance Oregon's first etiquette book
in several years. Oflicers this year were, president,
Marge Dibbleg vice-president, Mary Ellen
Smith, and secretary-lreasurer, Nanc Riesch.
- 1225 Bllltb Cooley Engdahl Q Farnham
Goss Halderman Hartley Lee Moore ' Puziss
Riest-h Smith Vincent Wignes Xvilliams Xvilmot
Anderson Ballif Banks Edlefsen Ferrall 'Fishel
Kitchen Schiller Silvernail Smith Thayer Thomas
Weills Vvilcoxson XVil1iams Vandeneynde V
kull Dal l er
Though a sophomore honorary, Skull and
Dagger is the open portal through which
freshmen can enter into the various university
activities. A second-year service organization,
white-sweaterecl Skull and Dagger men usher at
concerts, organize rallies, help sister-Kvvamas in
orientating freshmen into the routine of
University life. Each year at the FroshiGlee,
outstanding freshmen are offered opportunity to
become charter members of Skull and Dagger,
which is the highest honor an underclassman
can achieve. Oflicers this year were: Bud
Vlfimherly, presidentg Pete Smith, vice-presidentg
Spencer Weills, secretaryg and Bill Erlanclson,
. I .
FIRST ROW: Pauline Pengra, Betty Lynds, Lisbeth Daggett, Abbie jane White, Virginia James,
Bobsie Roebm. SECOND ROW: Carol Hobart, Dorothy Clear, Helen Mae Hatcher, Nancy
Allen, jean Crites, Helen Lettow. THIRD ROW: Kathleen Brady, Patricia Salisbury, Lois Nord-
ling, Margaret Brown, Mary Louise Vincent, Eleanor Engdahl, Helen North.
JEAN CRITES, President
Congenial lawyers contribute to success of annual doughnut
A variety of activities were carried on by Oregon's
Young VVomen's Christian Association this year, under
the leadership of Jean qrites, president, Marjorie Mont-
gomery, vice-president, Bobsie Ptoehm, secretary, and
Kathleen Brady, treasurer. At the annual fall term
breakfast, freshmen became acquainted with the familiar
Bungalow early, later showing their enthusiasm in
freshman fellowship meetings and the frosh commis-
sion under their president, Elizabeth Edmunds. Mrs.
E. E. DeC0u was advisor to the organization which
sponsored religious discussion, groups and brought
speakers to the campus' Janet Morris was chairman of
the yearly doughnut sale, and the Sophomore Commis-
sion, led by Lisbeth Daggett, planned Sophomore fire-
sides, and directed the Heart I-lop, Valentines Day
dance held each winter term. Tea was served each week
to weary students, YW assemblies turned into song fests,
and the cabinet frequently held open -meeting for the
whole organization. !Spring term projects included
ice-cream sales, the Junior-Senior breakfast, and hot
luncheons, to raise furfds for delegates to attend the
annual Seabeck student? conferences.
FIRST ROW: David Knox, Bob Carlson, Leonard Farr, Stan Robinson, Bob Lovell. SECOND ROW: Warren
Phillips, Charles Roife, Charles Wilson, Dan Bacot. THIRD ROW: Mr. Fecldee, Milton Small, Dean Onthanlc
In its 46th year on the campus, the University
Y.M.C.A. boasts an historic past, an active present.
Former activities such as the Student Employment
Service and Housing Oihce, initiated and sponsored by
the "Y" have become regular University functions. Cuid-
ing the program during the past year have been Bob
Lovell, president, Dan Bacot, vice-president, Milton
Small, secretary, and David Knox, finance chairman.
Wayne Kelty presided during fall term. A Frosh com-
mission meets weekly, under Charles Roiie, to discuss
freshmen problems, to listen to speakers and participate
in social affairs. Other committees present semi-monthly
fun nightsg provide discussions on vocational guidance,
and current social, political and economic issues. A
cabinet of twelve students supervises the Y activities.
Behind them is an Advisory Board with Bernard Fedde
as chairman, Dr. Lawrence Bee, vice-chairman, Dean
Karl W. Onthank, secretary, and Dr. Iesse H. Bond,
treasurer. Paul D. Sutley is the executive secretary of
the active group.
BOB LOVELL, President
Each fall term, at the beginning of
the school year, six seniors, outstanding
in scholastic activities, are chosen for
membership into Phi Beta Kappa. This
group forms the prominent Senior Six,
representative of high and consistent
Ray Hewitt, Nanette Schmuki, Uack Powers, Florence
Kinney, Aida Brun, Benson Matesl
Organized for the important purpose
of keeping united Uregon students from
Hawaii, Hui-O-Kamaaina reminds its mem-
bers each' meeting of their home, some 2,000
miles from the Oregon campus. Under the
leadership of Harold Chung-Hoon, presi-
dentg Bdb Crawford, vice-president, and
Eleanor lForrest, secretary-treasurer, spring
term sees the members cavort merrily, for
besides serenades, picnics, and social affairs,
they keep in contact easily with one another,
and that is important, so far away from their
Kahananui Keller Bush Childs Crawford
Pali Ross Dow Forrest Hitchcock
LYHC11 Marnie Nylen
Shaw Tuttle VVilliams
1 18 s
Organized at Oregon for the
promotion of fellowship and congeniality
of the members fortunate to be included
in the Bernard Daly scholarships for
Lake county students, the club is active
mainly to seal itself into a strong group.
Meeting once a month, the organization,
this year, made plans to start a donation
library both at Oregon State and Oregon,
among its other activities. Funds are
provided for schools, needy persons and
social functions are given to increase
community interest as well as financial
security for further charitable work.
Ollicers this year were Betty Allen,
president, Genevieve Graves, vice-presi-
dent, and Eva Griffin, secretary-treasurer.
Barry Graham Graves Peterson Sult
Grimm Hay D. Johnson
p up ,MXN L, Johnsgn Lawson Olmstead
K 1 :kks in up K L, 1.
fir 1 '
t l ll
NEIL FARNHAM, President
Organized to take advantagejof
the excellent winter sports areas near
the campus, the Ski Club, under the
guidance of Neil Farnham, president,
make regular trips to nearby skiing facili-
ties at Hoodoo Bowl. Nearly every week-
end sees enthusiastic students board the
geology truck, carrying skiing equipment,
lunches and cameras to make the best
of their outing. The Ski Club meets
every other Thursday in a program con-
sisting of speakers, discussions, and
movies. Adele Canada is vice-president,
and Corrine Lamon is secretary-treasurer.
FIRST ROW: Alan Foster, Marilyn Campbell, Mary Reymers, Betsy Miller, Winifred Brown
Grace Babbitt. SECOND ROW: Corinne Lamon, Eleanor Beck, Elizabeth Turner, Olivia Dysmger
Betty Jane Poinclcxter, Betty johnson, Neil Famham. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Edmunds Dorothy
Routt, Audrey Dial, Kathryn Jenkins, Elise Older.
I TELLECTUAL CHIE E E T
At the turn of every hour Students flock to and from the large
modern rooms of Oregon's newest building, Chapman hall,
which houses the Department of Home Economics, the Uni-
versity Co-op store and lnmnerous liberal-arts' classrooms.
-1, i4 .if
v rv if
a 3 X
Q, .A . M
Administration and Service Divisions
C 1 22-1 292
Cogs in the Wheel of Education .....,..,........... page 123
Alumni Oflicers .,........,.......,...... . - .......... page 129
Senior Dedication C130-1333
These Memories VVill Linger on ...,,....... ....page 132
School of Architecture and Allied Arts 7
Creative Minds for a Creative Future ............ page 138
College of Arts and Letters C1401-451
ACurtural Background for a RealisticWorld,.page 145
School of Business Administration C146-1553
From Bookcrammers to Boolckeepers ............ page 151
Phi Chi Theta ......... . ..., ......,,.........., ,....,..... p a ge 154
Beta Alpha Psi ........ ..,........ p age 154
Tau Delta Chi .............. .,,,....... p age 155
Beta Gamma Sigma .,.,......,,....,,..,.... . .......... page 155
School of Education C156-1613
Pi Lambda Theta.-. ...,.................,................. page 159
41 Club ....,...,...............,.................... . ............ page 159
And These, My Children, Will Be Teaclrersepage 160
School of Journalism C162-169D
Headliners of the Fourth Estate ..............,,.,.. page 166
Sigma Delta Chi ......,...............v.. ........... p age 168
Gamma Alpha Chi .......... ........... p age 169
Alpha Delta Sigma .......... ........... p age 169
School of Law C170-1775
We Find These Guilty . . .of Graduation .... page
Law School VVeekend .................................... page
Phi Delta Phi ,..,.....,......... .......... p age
Medical School C178-1852
Girls in VVhite .......................... ........... p age
Medicine Men ........... ........... p age
School of Nlusic C186-1915
Phi Beta ........................................ .......,... p age
Mu Phi Epsilon ......... .......
This Year's Kev-noters ...... ..........
School of Physical Education C192-1975
For the Sport of It .......................................... page
College of Social Science C198-2055
For the Social Betterment of A1l.-.p ........,....,., page
Lower Division C206-2091
Military Science 62102133
Oreg0n's Army, a Thousand Strong .....,,....
Scahbard 8: Blade ............ - ...,...........,.,........., page
Civil Aeronautics C214-2155
C Oregon's Ducks Learn to Fly ..........
Burt Brown Barker
Vice-president of the University
Charles A. Sprague
Governor of Oregon
Co s in the Wheel of Education
Students are in constant contact
with heads of Service Division
By TED HARMON
OGS IN A WHEEL are a necessity, just as is the
Service Division of the University of Oregon, where
nearly every student, at one time or another, comes in
close Contact with them. For, behind this little heard-of,
very active classification, lies the throbbing life-blood
of University. Directors and assistants of student welfare,
personnel, and placement, dormitories, health service,
the library, business office, alumni office, division of in-
formation, University press, and physical plants, all form
the nucleus of the Service Division. Within this skeleton
framework are many officials whom students contact,
meet, and work with each year.
A student's first days at the University as a fresh-
man brings him into direct contact with the registrar's
oflice, more particularly, Earl M. Pallett, and Clifford
I... Constance, registrar and assistant registrar. Another
oflice which the student contacts each term either to pay
his University fees or borrow a little cash, is the Business
Office, which is efliciently directed by Orville Lindstrom.
Friendly chats with Dean Karl W. Onthank, Dean
of Woxnen Hazel P. Schwering and her assistant, Alice
B. Macduff, or Dean of Men Virgil D. Earl always solve
individual problems and help the new student more fully
understand the transitional period of the instruction into
Under the watchful eye of Genevieve G. Turnip-
seed, clean, restful, home-like dormitories are provided
to students, conducive particularly to scholarship as
well as rollicking fellowship. Untiring Janet Smith
attempts yearly to provide a large part of Oregon's 3500
students with jobs to help pay for their own education.
Meanwhile, Dr. Fred N. Miller keeps check on
the health of Oregon students at the University Infirm-
ary, lifting and banning visitors as he sees fit. Matthew
Hale Douglass has charge of Oregon's busiest student
gathering place, namely, the library. In order that parents
Earl M. Pallert, Executive Secretary
and friends can keep tab of University functions, George
N. Belknap and George I-l. Godfrey adequately fill their
positions as members of the Division of Information.
Through Mr. Godfrey's News Bureau, home town
papers all over the state carry information of Oregon
As a final touch to collegiate life, once the student
has graduated, Elmer C. Fansett, general secretary of
the Alumni Association, keeps complete records of each
student, encourages information to 'fill his already
crowded files. Energetic Roy Vernstrom, Old Oregon
editor, keeps alumni posted on events of interest.
me -W .
Karl VV, Onthank, Dean of Personnel L
Orville Linclstrom, Business Manager
Clifford Constance, Assistant Registrar
S.. 4,-255 all-. gi--:gfx -aff: V--'K ta,
IIA d P Sclmprxng, Demi of VVomen
Virgil D. Earl, Dean of Men
Matthew H. Douglass, Librarian
Robert C. Hall, Superintendent of University Press
Fred N. Miller, Director of Health Service
janet M. Smith, Employment Secretary
Genevieve G. Turnipseed, Director of Dormitorics
Donald L. Lewis, Superintendent of Physical Plant
George N. Belknap, Editor of Division of Information
Roy N. Vernstrom, Editor of Old Oregon
Division of Information?
George H. Godfrey, Head of the News Buread
I n noon o ini
Officers of Oregon Alumni are Vice President Forrest Cooper,
President Hollis Johnston, Secretary Elmer Fansett.
. . 3
Entrusted with the complicated business of keeping in touch with Oregon alumw
is Alumni Secretary Elmer Fansett and his secretary Rosalind Gray.
ALUMNI DIRECTORS. FRONT ROW: Lawrence Hall, Forrest Cooper, President Donald Erb,
Hollis Johnston, Elmer Fansett, Ben Dorris, VValter Durgan. BACK ROW: Roy Vernstrom, Dr.
Clairel Ogle, Otto Frohmeyer, Chester Knowlton, Dr. Clarence Keene.
... S .ke
Q as Q,
M Q WSW
X , K I
ii' " an is ' :: Q " xi
x nf 3 A
The e Nlemorie Will Lin er on
Headin' for the last lineup. These seniors are waiting for the little parchment-
diploma which will make them Oregon alums. -
HE LAST DAYS of the college senior are
sad days for all too soon he must cast aside
lingering memories and brace himself for the
colder and harder realities aheadi
Gone are thelexciting days of freshman-
hood, when he first entered school, puzzled with
registration and conflicts of courses, gone are the
familiar classrooms where he sat, three times a
week, listening to lectures, gone, too, are the
nights spent in last-minute, hurried studying for
final exams, for hisiacademic days are over.
Past the white pillars. of Johnson hall, the
Oregon pioneer, down the shaded walks of the
old campus the college graduate paused between
classes. All these familiar scenes must fade into
the too-distant past, for when the senior holds
his parchment-diploina in his hands, he realizes
that studios are not all of collegiate life, but
rather a composite development in making him
into an American citizen, from a freshman into
a grown adult.
jammed in the' halls of the Men's Physical Ed building are hundreds of happy and evcited graduates
waiting for a chance to get their diplomas.
Mother and son poseg father shoots
It's a grand feeling, no doubt.
Now please look intelligent, this is one
for the scrapbook.
It was a long, tough grind, but congratulations-you made it.
.fvmmms . ae1mm..zwms:.w-
chool of rchitecture and llied rts
With over-sized drawing boards, Iirst year art
students ponder still-life scribblings.
Oregon Art School recognized as
outstanding western institution
By BETTY KINCAID
-SQUARES, triangles, paints, brushes, clay - out of this nightmare of utensils a
nation is built and maintained. Architects, artists, landscapers, designers-all are
doing their part toward the nation's progress. The University of Oregon is making a
contribution by developing some of the builders of tomorrow.
The School of Architecture and Allied Arts is looked upon as a happy home, where
students may do their own thinking and make their own decisions, thereby helping to
educate themselves. Competitive grading has been abandoned and full responsibility for
achievement placed upon the student. Instructors are not employed to force knowledge
upon the beginner, but to direct his How of ideas into channels of creation. Depart-
ments of the school are thought of as one unit, in which each student is treated as an
individual and given his chance to succeed in the field of his choosing. In this way the
administrators hope "to develop interest in the arts among undergraduates through-
out the University and to train professionals in architecture and allied arts by giving
them the skills needed along with a liberal education."
Proof of the success of this system lies in its widespread popularity. Dean E. F.
Lawrence, who organized the school in 1914, has been a guiding-light to hosts of
local followers, as well as to a number of representatives of Eastern art centers. As a
crowning-point of its progress, the University of Oregon School of Architecture and
was selected by the American Institute of Architect's educational
appreciation in the West. Harvard had formerly served in
East and West. a Q
courses draw as many non majors as majors. Among the
non- majors are jewelry-making, sculpturing, interior
design. To obtain A A
must complete four
Paint' - .
mg life In Oil im
McAllister, and Ray 553218 Janice Jones, Doris
Shaping copper bowl with hammer is
artist lean Kneass in metal arts.
As in days of old, Morellen Wilber tends weaving
make material for scarf.
-arylee Fry Ca ts h
Pans for Engl mtifiday Statuette rn plaster
r w I
Z f ..--"' X
" ,-52 -... - - -.,
Q Nxj ,
Catherine Smith, Prof. N. B. Zane, Jean Hoover, Marjorie
Cole, Dick Turner, and jane Fields relax in art patio.
G EORGE DRACH
.Z 'lj o
fi!" 'J f
Q! A 171-,lp O
tn ' ' Ml
, xA... pb
'li ' 3
- 5'5:?7-z.,-L' ,,"j.,l.-f'
. -A 1' "
Creaa e ind
Besides being president of Phi Beta, music honorary, MARGE
TITU S has been particularly active in the art school, always available
and lendful of her talents to the aft lfazaars and social functions.
Along with inlerior decoration as her major, she also manages to keep
up her affiliations with Kappa Alpha Theta.
H 1SABELLE ALICE GANGLE
QSTSIELR ERFELDT FARN AM EORTMILLER Sherwood
LORN KERR JEAN KNEASS BARBARA MQGEE
NADINE KOEHLER Los Angeles, Cal-
Portland Salem Portland
for a Creati e Future
A local hoy, following the well-known axiom, who is making a name for
himself, is DAN ENGLAND, who this year painted one of the largest
murals hy any student for his senior project in the art school. His first
love, however, is his delightful method of cartooning, which hearkens
hack to earlier days in high school.
With as many commercial jobs listed under him, enough to make any
ordinary artist wince, RALPH WOODALL has for the past four years
decorated campus dances with amazing skill. This year he was staff
artist of the Emerald, chairman of the Krazy Kopy Krawl, besides draw-
ing caricatures of his Campbell Co-op room mates.
, ' 15' ,
1 V 4 ,iaxrww
. .,. ,
. . ,5x,,., X,
af ' i V ia 'V
5' wi A v
A . c ".
Q E if
. - .E - , 5
M :wif -' rt Ln,
,,,1s.,m 4 -
P - fy-f-1f,g.,., . , i 'f
Q.. . ' ' -1
1 R, 1 R fi-gif,
N gr: V -2
. . Q Q .L
MARJORIE MCLEAN YVONNE PATTERSON EDNA QUIST JESS SHINN RUTH SOLBERG ROBERT STUHR RALPH VVOODAI T
Portland Glenwood Vifalla VValla, 'Wash Portland Eugene Modesto, Cal. Yakima Wish
ADELAIDE TIINTMONS ELIZABETH TIMMONS MARJORIE TITUS GERALDINE 'PRIPP GLENN WVHARTON GERALD VVOLFF
Portland Portland Eugene Eugene Roseburg Chlloquin
f .- Ui
Colle e of Arts and Letters
AHOST of memories lingers about the vine-clad
structure of Villard I-lall, home of the College of
Arts and Letters. '
, In the "gay nineties" coeds wearing tightly fitted
bodices and long, rustling skirts and "young men of
letters" togged in peg-leg pants and rooters caps, hurried
along the pathways leading to Villard, the second oldest
building on the campus. "Hello Walk" was a reality in
the strictest sense then, for there were only a few
hundred students attending the University of Oregon,
and everyone spoke to everyone else.
In passing the towering, old, gray hall, the modem
youth would scarcely suspect that here was once the
scene of rough-and-tumble campus fun. However, at one
time pranltsters found it the source of much enjoyment to
try putialliag on topof Villard on Friday afternoons
1941 collegians ponder over
Shakespeare, Goethe, Aristotle
Q By NISMA BANTA
THE COLLEGE of Arts and Letters includes the
departments of classics, English, Germanic languages
and literatures, Romance languages, and the department
of philosophy, administered jointly with the College of
Freshmen spend ,many a night burning the
midnight oil while they composethemes for English
composition. Three weeks after the courses have begun,
students of extremely high quality are selected for a
"star" section, which completes the course in two terms
instead of three. '
For the general arts and letters major the first two
years serves as an introduction to the main currents of
VVestern European culture, as embodied in literature,
history, and philosophy.
Instruction in literature
'a'holiday, while others attempted to take it
was a tussel rivaling the freshman-
w ich have taken place
dramatics, and library
ment of English. For
stammering, lisping, or
Ng E f 5
Q , K
S X A - 5 -
-X X. Q' S? X NX, X X
K K X: X31 SX is N K K
1 :-:- X K f K
xr , -' ' X :KKK X-
,K -ff Le! X " ga. ' X A N X XX, "
' - ,... J R ' "
' ' ' S Yi? X K XX.:- - +,XX:-i'-
5 f' .X A 1.115 ,, K x X X ff' X
"NM 'W 'ex X ' '
Q 'ar Q' ' Q
5 - , 'f .4
. ' 5K '
""'- if l
, 3 1
A X 3
' , K, V 'V' 5 W
'X XX is K ' - Q.,
'sql x,lKgMKLKM KK KY, .9 ,K K
,J , Xxf "K .Nm if-vig '- 3 X .XX '
ef' is f is-' 7, ' xx L' - 1-5' .
Q KPYKX., K5 5 ' ,K 4 KX X K Q KP, 6,3 R, Q S
, wo, .XXX XXAX -,N Kg,K K ,X X ,MX K
wg, X55 K- m Xi 1 gg .,:, 'W-X, " KK Q v. X
ffga X., s QX 235. inf?"-3 5,5 , -
,f . K, - 3... X K ,, 15: ,K ,XX ,
X Nr- Q. A-4 ""- ' SX-' '. '
L AK , MQK xiii:
gig? -XAZKK X. ,vid XJ, fs'
X X -' f- nm 5' X A-f ' . ,
KKK? X: X N I ""?K K"'-.N,,j'j,, XQA:73'.21KKhg',v A..,K'gfx. www KK
K gs' 5' K' KK A ji X 1 , , X x A f? XK ss- ff, W
ggi, ,X,gA9Na,,K K K KK K Xi KK 5 N li, K ,ki KKXKXW K, Xf? A
,Mm ' is ' ,"'X, N331-QXXXXNWU, X' 1 X N' .wg f . v 05 ,Q 3,-f.4,L' f f'
,MQ-KKK' ,Kg KK QHK? K KK X XK: sr X K U J ,XJ K3 KFQKK f . , X. 4
r Lmhmgf-a S N2 L B 'L ' Q 5 rf" "fs ' '6-
H Q ' 'S 1 WWF- L' X ffm- Q " ggf
, AQ- K. Q - , X Q5 .
Rag i X ' f X , 1 Eff-ia
-MK 4 X K' 'Xi' wr! Q. .Ju , .5
A ' 'f "' X ' ,X XJ-' Vx 1 K M .
gX?K, K ,,,,XKK ,Q , f- 5 ,- S J- z1KK,,,X ..3.2g'Q,f?K - K ....... Q, K7 Q .X - R-
' Q-A X' A .S Q 19-,f,.,,3w. .6 4' if " Atv.
mx 'r ,,.,"l- 3, X-3 ' .jQf3i9f':.FX 4:12-I' '-xXK
if X5 ' - XX :X f -'aah
K, , 4 K It C .. ,S'AiK2KLg,n 3.3, X X A
K 4. X 1 - ' i Y A ' Ki 'Q I
. . X , - - . M 4' X , ,Xf-
'XZ' "' X . " ,L ' X3-he X ' H1 ,qi 3. X
. , .,,. AK as K K X W
fgf - J- ' K, ' X ' L ""i,fKX-Q-jg , Q,
X Q Xp- 9 Q ' -A .
yw,4p. X- , -3,xg H
XK f .Q K ' , v 1 .4
P93 XKK,K!... nah! EK K .Ki-MK . ,
. Q 'X-2, vs
'1:fXii sAs'4f X
1 'T v Q, ,fs gx 'X ' 4- -v , s X-
: ' X ' ' X'-vw-hw '
X 3 ' " w U ,W W", f' .. K rxX L
i' gf' - ' K :W X 1
- - X X ,. 1 .X X
'ii-S' '-'ff-' if X fx - -
X. ,Xu-Q 1 ' K, V , -4- -
KKi.K.f!5Y, 3!K:Ex,i:Y"" Q ,, Nj, 'K K Q X-
"g ff fi' I' 'X 1 Q -X Xa-"'1'f-'FL ... -'
5 ,Ia X,.g, K, - as its X., KK K
ig- -'if - -4 ' X VS,-' X '-
- K .K, ,X . X, ..-L., -Y X. X , - K X K., N--X -XM
-' rm Q HE" , ,ggj X LAL X X, gg Se gif ,K Q x
I Q Wkskx if: K ?'f5YX',E1,f+,2frfp,Q k K. , 3359 ji KK fxKffK:v+3 3 K
r.,-fy fi Xr if v ,X J " gr' nf f ' . 5.1-F" 2-asf' M'?'xs"'-V Xf.'?'x-ff X X .-3,15
i' X X QQ-'Q 7 f ilk- X -"fm-'Xi iff' 'fig ' , --fQE"'?.iff'5': -
sm-' M mf--1 -QQ S - f Q -Xf.-'f ?"W'Ng- :X-f :X
- I'-Qf'vfx, i - .X - Wkft ff fl ' ' il'-X fi: .- N
X , , . , ,
'Y' 'NASE e' , 'YW A AWX XX A 4 'K flew" Q 34 y A
-33 f XX -i X 53' y Xt.-1 - ,X 1' L ,
- ., Aga fi XK ' Q 9, 4 3-
-- ,X fix X f ,w X -2
. bg' fX-X "f "K' 3 ' - Q. v..
. X X- .5 X 1 ,X ' if
K K IK, K af Q1 M Q4 K ,X KK +'
5?5'fg'fgf3X.' K, 2 f K, XK, gw-e 1
+ 1 55' X I Q ii,--f-F' X
1 K - - .Nga Qi X bg' 'J ,Kuff-. Q
X' 'ws K X - J 5, ,, -vi' K,
W. X .
X. X WX 5 -3--.f-M ' A
XKKKKQQXKK is 452. sff H ,
gf, X-SX--XXX-1 XX X . - X . X
. . 1-5' if, QS' A X ' "" 5 -Q I
'X '- -X X- R5 X-f J' X -X -
6 'Q ,-J 4'r"'1 k.Xg X fa 3, Xy - Nqr 2 - '
'J x - ,K K Q XX-X it , X ' K X "' Q
K KKK K an , K K K Q
wa- XV- we-. 'M A v '- - ' - Xf-
vik I ag, 4.4 X K' wgix gm-
xx, is ff XF" H' -v XXL- 'r 4 .. 'Y -5- 4. l
M X X X3 X av Q ,,, -n
eff in , -uk X- "' swf, ' Q, ix X' 'Q .
' .5 fr, 'W " ap ,O
f i' 'ff' X Qin' X ' f, ,X,K
15 ' 7' 4' X,
,XX ' F 5,-yf .sXXfX , U'
,. A ,P X ,I sys - '
A '55 N: .f a K I
- 1- WX Q 'Q'
M '31 3 3, ' K
Head of Romance Languag
es, R. P- BOWEN
DEAN C. VALENTINE BOYER
Head of th
e German department
Proving that studies and activities mba, in fact, vefy well,
AIDA BRUN could well be labeled as evidence "A", for
' ' l1 ' resident
besides being in Senior Six, Plu Beta Kappa, s e is p
' - mcil secretary of Mortar Board,
of the womens coop co1 ,
treasuier of Heads of Houses and president of Hilyard
a fe Pfofe
. R. Chats
6 4 f
fe 2 ,H f
W Vg L7 M
. Sex se-1
K ,if iwvlfs-'H
f E- C- A. LESCH
San Marino, Cal.
General A. L.
LUCY EDWARDS JUNE ENGLAND
English Romance Languages
LORRAINE HIXSON ROSEMARY I-IOBBS
Beverley Hills, Cal.
General A. L.
Few college careers have equaled that of GRACE
IRVIN, for hers is a record to he envied. Every
honor that can be bestowed upon an Oregon coed
has come to her, like Kwama, Phi Theta Upsilon,
the Gerlinger cup, as the outstanding junior woman,
and Mortar Board, honor which few seniors achieve.
She Ls a memlaer of Pi Beta Phi.
MARY GATEWOOD MARY GODFREY JANET GORESKY VIRGINIA
English German German HAMMOND
Portland Eugene Portland Ellglish
MARY L, HARVEY ELINOR HATCH JEAN HAUGER
English English English RAY HEWITT
Pendlet0Il Eugene Klamath Falls
GRACE IRVTN WREATHA FLORENCE KINNEY
English I JOHNSON English HELEN LETTOW
Redmond English Portland English
JACK POWERS is one of those quiet persons who doesn't say
much, but when he does, it's usually worth listening to. Major-
ing in English, jack is a member of the Senior Six, which
automatically makes him a Phi Beta Kappa, besides being
president of his campus-home, Zeta Hall.
Gifted with a charming personality, fluid con-
servation, and unusual dramatic ability, HELEN E
PARSONS hasbecome one of the most talented
actresses the Guild Hall has produced in several
years. Perhaps her most successful portrayal to
date was that of "Irene" in "ldiot's Delight",
which firmly established her in campus dramatics.
Cultural Back round for il Reali tic orld
PATRICIA JANET MANN LOIS LIASTERS JANET METZELAARJAMES MOE CARQL NELSON HELENE PARSONS JACK POVVERS
MCCARTHY English English English German English English Romance Languages
g!1?fShd Medford Eugene Portland Portland P01'f1aHd EUS 8118 Salem
i LOIS REAT JOE RIEG BETTY LOU PAULINE JANE SHEPHERD CLAIR SHIREY FRANCES
BETTY QUIGLEY English English ROBERTS SCHLESSER Romance Languages English SINGLETON
English Twin Falls, Ida, Portland English English Portland Eugene El1g1iSh
Eugene Portland Portland Li-lGra1'Ide
SHIRLEY STEELE HELEN TAPKEN FREDERICK DARLENE WARREN
JANE. SPANN English English VIRGENE WADE RICHARD WALKERVVALLER English CARMEN WILLIAMS
English Portland Bend English English English Chiloquin English
Burlingame, Cal. Toledo Portland Eugene S9-Y1 Fl'H!lCiSC0. Cal.
chool of Business
YOUTH in America! From the South in the land of
Dixie to the'North in the land ofthe Yankees, from
the Eastern seaboard to the balmy shores .of Hawaii,
nearly ten hundred -American youths the trail to
Trend is to give students more
practical experience, less theory
By WILLIAM ROTI-I
representing' various branches :of business. Thus he
becomes betterlacquainted with the problems confronting
business' today andmay determine more' accurately the
Held for which he is best fitted. Annually the Oregon
theprllniversity of Oregon's School of
Among them are the tall
the serious and the carefree the
Retail Distributors' Institute is the campus,
majorsyare not whole-
mvagreement with the curriculum. They
would like more practical experience and less theory,
more opportunity for open discussion and less lecturing.
There is a trend to satisfy these student demands in
the development of the curricular and extra-curricular
activities. 1 1
Each year the School of Business Administration
sponsors a student-businessman conference, which
enables the student to meet prominent Oregon men
Busiest entrance of any school is this o e whe e stude ts
congregate between classes.
A late afternoon sun casts shadows on Commerce hall, home of Business
Administration, the largest school to be found on the Oregon campus.
VVARDS for outstanding achievement and member-
ship into , honorary societies motivate higher
standards of scholarship and leadership. The under-
graduates are sympathetic with these objectives but feel
they would be more effective if organizations played a
more prominent part in school affairs.
When spring rolls around, the entire studentbody
looks forward to the day when their vastly "superior"
baseball team can give the Law school's infinitely
"inferior" team a sound drubbing - the highlight of the
school's athletic activity.
Soon comes commencement and with that the
end of another school year. Once again this cavalcade
of American youths- the tall and the dark, the short
and the fair, the genius and the playboy, the rich and
the poor - arise and scatter to the four winds. Honors
have been won, courses Hunked, friends made, oppor-
tunities lost, but all, it is hoped, have gained in the
understanding and ability to carry on in the free way
of life, for with them lies the business future of America.
Of endless interest to B. A. students are the
adding machines which solve accounting problems.
istant V, A MEYE
. .R and Profess
1. H. BOND, Professor oi Business Administration
N. H. COMISH
O. K. BURRELL, Professor oi Business Administration
A. B. STILLMAN, Associate Professor of Business Administration
N I M
2.11 1, , ,,,',,.'
-H ,,., .-
l ' te life that is, he has
PETE IGOE has doubled his col eg1a ,
worhed in downtown Eugene and gone to school for the other
half, being a rwofyear baseball lettennan, member of Beta
Alpha Psi, president of his fraternity, Phi Delta Theta, and a
dent discipline committee.
member of the stu
VICTOR P. MORRIS
RITA CHRISTOFFERSON is
Smiling and cheerful LAU
probably one of the best known persons about the campus, for
she's been as active as anyone, as assistant editor of the Oregana,
president of Phi Chi Theta, and a loyal me-mber of Delta
elta which all accounts for her popularity.
Delta D ,
J AY AMBRO SE
LYNN BOC KES
Klamath Falls Hil15b0l'0
ERNEST JAMES DOERN
Leading a double life is not unusual for GEORGE
LUOMA, for he wouldn't seem like himself if he didn?
have at least five jobs besides his ordinary school work. A
senior this year in B.A., he is also a freshman in law,
assistant activities manager, was last year's Emerald business
manager, and is a member of Delta Tau Delta.
GORDON CORUM, MARGARET DON DANIELS MASON DeNEI
Eugene DAKE Portland Portland
MARVIN ELLE DAVID ENGLAND OBERLIN
Mxlwaukie HAROLD Santa Barbara, Cal, EVEN SON
BRUCE' Portland ERNEST HANSEN
HAMMOND Eugene RILEY HANSO
FRAZEE P tl d ELLOUISE GUNN Medford MERLE P tl
Portland or an Portland HANSCAM or and W-
Being vice-president of both Beta Gamma Sigma and Beta
Alpha Psi is just an example of what BOB CHILCOTE
does in the way of campus activity while majoring in
Business Administration. Phi Mu Epsilon is another of his
achievements. Bob is an active member of Alpha Tau Omega.
The University will remember IACK SHIMSHAK well
after he's gone his way, for his kind is unusual. For instance,
.lack was a two year varsity letterman in baseball, belonged
to Beta Gamma Sigma and Beta Alpha Phi honoraries,
member of Friars, treasurer of Order of the "O", a past
member of' Skull and Dagger, and affiliated with Sigma
Being president and chairman of various University
functions come natural for MAJEAN GLOVER. She
was president of Phi Theta Upsilon last year and
president of Gamma Alpha Chi this yearg 1940 chair-
man of Mother's Day, chairman of all sororities in
last year's ASUO drive, and a Delta Gamma.
From Bookerammer to Bookkeeper
MASAO HAYASHI STEWVART JASON HERVIN MARTIN LAURA HUGHES PETE IGOE SHELTON INGLE LEONARD ERLING
Beaverton HAYWVARD Portland HOFFMAN ' Eugene Eugene The Dalles ISBERG JACOBSEN
Pasadena, Cal, Kalania, Wash. Portland Portland
NORMA JOHNSON RUDOLF KALINA CHESTER MAURICE KELLY DONNA
Portland MARCIA JUDKINS Malin ROBERT KEEN KELLER Astorle KETCHUM GEORGE WILLIAM
Eugene Portland Portland Vale KILLMER KIRKPATRICK
MAXINE KLINGE WILLIAM KNIGHT JOE LARSON Harvey, Ill. Baker
Geeton SAMUEL KNIGHT portland JUSTIN ROBERT Houlton ROGER LEE
Portland KNOYVLTON KROESSIN Kalispell, Mont. ED LEONARD ARTHUR
. Clear Lake, S. D. Clatskanie Lone Beach, Cal. LOWTHER
l 5 1
Someday when his biography is written, there should be at
least a chapter dealing with his activities at Oregon, for
STAN STAIGER has a long list behind him, such as Skull
and Dagger, general chairman of Dad's Day, Scabbard and
Blade, sophomore class president, and co-head of Frosh
Glee. He is a member of Phi Gamma Delta.
Although his major is Business administration, and his
grades are well above a three-point, LEONARD CLARK
has :lone well in everything he's tried. As 'for tennis, he
is Oregon's No. I man and northwest singles champion,
which proves that point. Len is also key man on the Uni-
versity sympasium team and finds time for Theta Chi.
L EORL E LUONIA 1 LAVAUNE . EUGENE LICGEE. DAVID MQKIBBEN RIAYNARD GEORGE MACKINI DONALD 1 EARL MAIZE ' JACK MALLORY
Cmqknme NIQDONALD Portland . Oakland, Cal. MQKINLEY Portland RIACLAREN Wlllets, Cal. -A-Sfofla
Butte, Mont. Salem Eugene .
LOREXE - JEANNE MILLS HELEN RALPH MOORE CHARLES OLSEN NARGUERITE
NIARGU 1H FARLE LIAYNARD North Bend MITCHELL ROBERT Bandon EARL NICHOLS Portland PETTIT
Junntxon Cltw Sfmlem , Junction City MITCHELL Salem P01412-Hd
SARAH RAY Portland LEONARD JOHN
JAMEb POLI ARD I EM PUTNAM Eugene LAWRENCE REID RUECKER DON SCHMIEDEKE JEAN ANN
Oswego Romana Eugene ROBERT ROGERS Portland D P RUTHERFORD Corvallis SEMLING ,
Eugene po,-Hand Hazelton, lN.rD.
Few can sincerely clazm a wellerounded
colleguzte lzfe, WALLACE WHITE 15
Being a marned man, a two year letterman on the Webfoot
ootball team, conszstently mamtamzng hugh grades, and
the spark that led to Oregons victory over Oregon State
last fall, LEONARD ISBERG has made a permanent
niche or himsel at Oregon. Len is a member o Alpha
PEGGY FARIS is one of those college coeds that one meets
too seldom, for, besides a sparkling personality, she is working
her way through college, finds time for the business end of the
Emerald, is treasurer of Phi Chi Theta, a member of Gamma
such a person, and h1s record or the
past our years proves rt A semor thts
year, he has above a threeepomt average,
1s prestdent 0 has atermty, Delta
Upstlon, a varstty trackman, throwmg
the shot-put, and marntatns an active
soczal lr e
Alpha Chi, and a headliner in the annual business conference
held every winter by the B. A. school.
XVILLIAM ALLYN SHAW CHESTER SHAN STANLEY SHORT JACK ROBERT
SENDERS Arlington, Va. Eugene Roseburg SHIAISI-IACK SIMMONS
Portland portland Portland
PAUL SMOUSE STANLEY MARSHALL
JOHN SLOTTEE Iona STAIGER STENSTROM JAY STOTT HERBERT
Astoria Portland Seattle Portland STRONG
CHARLES TRIPP VALPIANI DEAN VINCENT HENRY VVAGNER VICTOR VVALDER
Portland Houlton Portland San Jose Eugene VV-A LI-'ACE
FREENIAAN JOHN SKIBINSKI ROBERT
SINCLAIR Portland SKIBINSKI
Long Beach, Cal. Portland
LLOYD THIEROLF JACK THOMPSON
SULLIQYAN Medford Ashland
ROBERT VVILSO-N MA RCIA 'VVRIGHT
ELOYD VVILSON NYSS11 Eugene
Phi Chi Theta
To foster the advancement of professional women in business
and to assist the coed in her preparation for her chosen vocation are the
objectives of Phi Chi Theta, national fraternity. Capable Laurita Christof-P
ferson was elected president and sent to Georgia for the national
convention. At each meeting, panel discussions and guest speakers address
N, Johnson Lehman Brady Faris Harris Klinge D. Johnson
Perry Semllng Lewis Mr-Carty Markwardt Mitchell Montag
Smeed Spencer Sutton Trullinger NValworth
Beta lpha P i
To provide students of accounting a means by which they could
meet and discuss problems of mutual interest and to serve as a stimulus
for scholarship, particularly in accounting. In order to become a member,
a student must have a three-point average in his major, accounting.
Speakers of 'this profession are invited to speak at their monthly get-
McFaddin Bailey Chilcote Holt Igoe Lee Lundquist
Piqllet Selder Shimshak Vvalder Vllassam WVIISOD
, do c,,,u cc,.e I
Tau Delta Chi
Organized three years ago to promote closer relationship between
actual business and B. A. majors, Tau Delta Chi, local campus honorary,
holds semi-monthly meetings with President Herbert Briggs. Panel
discussions on commercial enterprises are carried on with business leaders
at the meetings. Recent addition was a business program presented from
the University radio studios.
.Qlbrecht Bailey Bockes Coleman Doern
Ixn0X Lihke Lovell McFaddin Olson
Rueckef Smouse Soranson VVarren YVilson
Beta Gamma i ma
DEAN VICTOR P. MORRIS,
VV ith affable Dean Victor P. Morris wielding the gavel, Beta
Gamma Sigma dines and meets once a month to discuss problems of
the Business Administration school and the business world in general.
Members of this honorary rank among the top ten per cent of the senior
class or two per cent of the junior class. Annually the outstanding fresh-
man in the business school is honored by his name being placed on the
Beta Gamma Sigma plaque.
Bailey Chernick Chilcote Clark Frazee Inglg Vvhite VVHSUH
J0hr1S0n McFaddin Marguth Semling Shimshak Simmons
Students respect efforts of practice-teachers, Hnd they are capable, willing, and eager to learn as
much as they themselves, for results come only from united effort like this.
ohool of Education
Faculty has shifted emphasis to the
new concept of 'teacher education'
By HELEN JOHNSON
V OOD MORNING, dear teacher!" Five days a week and nine months out of
a year the youth of America enter school at about nine in the'morning ancl from
then until late in the afternoon are under the supervision of a teacher. A great confidence
is placed in these men and women, .for their inHuence is a potent force, not only in the
life of the individual, but in the life of the entire nation.
Formerly emphasis rested in "teacher training," but in recent years the Oregon
School of Education has shifted the emphasis to "teacher education." Thus they seek to
cultivate qualities through which the instructor may ,help students to really learn for
themselves, instead of merely drilling on facts and figures, which may soon he forgotten.
The teacher isnmore concemed with the individual abilities and efforts of each student
than his rating as compared with that of other students. Dean R. Jewell and his 'staff
strive to impress this ideal upon the future "school ma'ams" and "school masters," who
listen to lectures over in the low Education building. Among Education majors
there is a genuine once formal schooling an integral part of the
up their democratic, social, ancl economic
fby two terms of graduate professional
in the s Oregon. An
lahoratory of school
Practice-teacher Alvera Brookman furthers the points of English composition
to her class of University high students, who watch attentively.
F. L. STETSON, Professor of Education
- DEAN JAMES R. JEWELL
C. L. HUFFAKER, Professor of Education
Q I r
I'i Lambda Theta
Primarily existing to keep educational
majors together, to acquaint them with the
teaching-Held by forums, speakers, and con-
tacts, Pi Lambda Theta has been on the
Oregon campus since 1921. President Mrs.
Betty Saul presides over the monthly meet-
ings while Beatrice Atchison acts as vice-
. president. Recording secretary is Marcia
p Steinhauser, while Nanette Schmuki acts as
corresponding secretary. Dorothy Sherman
is the treasurer. Present faculty adviser is
Dean R. jewell.
FIRST ROW: Almeda Holst, Lorretta Crocker, Blanche Gustavson, Bette Jean Edgington, Gladys Shelley,
Emile Chan, Mary Failing. SECOND ROW: Nanette Schmuki, Helen Wartenburger, Dorothy Top,
Miriam Yoder, Elizabeth Saul, Ruth Solberg. THIRD ROW: Lucia Leighton, Barbara McMilan, Leona -
Tyler, Dorothy Sherman, Marie Tinker, Marcia Steinhauser, Mrs. F. L. Stetson.
BETTY SAUL, president
FIRST ROVV: Marion Christensen, jean Burt, Melvin,Davis, Francis Wise, Bob Gridley, Norman Sims, Jacob
Moomaw, Janet Metzelar, Pat Lawson. SECOND ROVV: Sally Murrow, Joanne Riesch, Betty Morlitt, Marion
Thielmann, Francis Bell, John Lund. THIRD ROW: Dean Forbes, Mary Parkinson, Cliff Matson, Adetha
BOB GRIDLEY, President Hartwig, Elizabeth Petrie, Iacqueline Monsettler.
Organized early this school year, the
"4l" Club, composed of education majors, is
the newest organization of its kind on the
campus. Anyone enrolled in the School of
Education is eligible for membership, for the
purpose of the group is to study, survey, and
evaluate courses offered in education and
their value to the student majoring in educa-
tion. President this year was Bob Cridleyg
Billie Christensen, vice-presidentg john
Lund, secretary-treasurer, and lean Burt,
Y ,Y 4 L, we1sa..rfsf: 1 f--- 'i--fw-sr,,s-News-asm, -ewe s
ARBA AGER ALVERA BROOKMAN ERMIL CHANEY JOHN DUNN
Portland P Sherwood POFUHHG , Baker
" ' ' ' JANICE FINDTNER JOHN GIBSON KATHERINE GIBSON BLANCHE
gg,R.I2fggnLNGLLkE Euggng Hillsboro Eugene GUSTAVSON
The slogan kids say every june, "no more lessons, no more
books, no more teacher's cross-eyed looks", may well dis-
appear when IEAN PAULING takes up her duties as a
school teacher. This is 'lean's fourth year at Oregon as an
Education major, and besides her studies, she devotes her
time to Pi Beta Phi.
. V 'is
Besides his intense interest for educational problems, BOB
ENGELKE devotes some of his time to sports. Captain of
the golf team, he was also senior football manager, and
keeps tennis as one of his sideline hobbies. Bob likes social
activities and wears the jeweled pin of Kappa Sigma.
Like most outstanding seniors in the various schools,
BLANC!-IE GUSTAVSON finds that activities are just as
important as school work, so she's president of Alpha Xi
Delta, her sororityg member of Pi Lambda Thetag member
of Pcmhellenic and Heads of Houses committee, and re-
ceived her junior Certificate with honor privileges.
MARY VAN NOY
If -sf. ii -Q2ff:w:1ff- 4,
fs QQ .sw Km
S X 1. is 6
Q X NE -z j so
.g..I:., "I:. .g k EIL.: , - ii 154'
R .A . SX XX X
X 5 Q
aw N X X
., 5 im
, T EEE ,,. q it
' A -- i z .
A. - + . QQ. .Wk
..,,. .. . Q-
fm . .
gr - .gk
FX fe I
'T 'wsaumswvs-f!-'H-'ffnve i m,,
' Y S-1 " S - X X , ff. 1 1' - -' 'll - ailsiael'-. 'K . .. Si. -, W. EL-
A 1 - A H ""9""m""-v 3. ---- - --
M --gm., fx ..-pf . Q - ,Q -i,
S L L,g. ,,, b ..., Af ,, , A
Q W, .M K i.k N,..1,k w M, A
M "" W2 wsggww-yy -M--fix. - Q K u,M.,.,,
N, 3'e' Y'.'a Q' AW- W, , zzg.lfgk .. , K, Qi. Wi
x L '
' z N
Q -x 1
ohool of Journalism
A Graduates well prepared for
prodigious tasks of newspaper
"POWER" and "freedom" of the press, these two
words ring familiar in journalism. Power attests
to the efficacy of the press, particularly of its favorite
offspring, the newspaper, freedom implies a prerogative
to shout the truth with no fear of unjust retribution.
Today this familiar ring is drowned by the tumult
raging through Europe, Asia, and Africa and the
resultant discord wells up into an ominous drone.
Brutally efficient states have strangled "freedom of the
press," are usurping its "power" to nourish nationalism
-and who can say unjustly so.
Even the American press is not immune to viola-
tions of ethics, as the gamut of the country's readers is
.being unduly exposed to biased comment, a virus par-
ticularly dangerous at the moment, as a sentimental rash,
allegedly patriotism, smothers rational thought.
1- 1 f1-- . A . . . 1
By JOHNNY KAHANANUI
reporting. Pencil and paper in hand, they trot around
town or the campus ferreting out news. They encounter
practically the same situations a bona fide reporter would
on a jobg
They rub up against news "sources" allergic to
reporters and others too obliging, who warm up on
inconsequential dribble for an hour before maneuvering
around to the point. Then, with their masterpieces, they
face Pedagogues Turnbull and Hulten to be commended
or read the riot act. D
Before long they are being taught fundamentals
of publishing a newspaper. They read how, are told how
in lectures by Instructor, Frank Short and Associate
Professor Robert Hall, then wallow around in printers
ink, type, slugs, quads, eta cetera attempting ,practical
application of principles learned. if
"TW .'I ff- -L W.'l 7 ' '1 ' K . 'II 1
, .aff 7
DEAN ERIC VV. ALLEN
hlilton Levy and Bert Cassidy show editing
class topic of classroom lecture as Placed
u n map.
RT, Instructor in Journalism
Wally Rossmann, Doris Boyd, George Schreiber, Virginia Bryant, and Nancy
Lewis get coypediting tips from Graduate Assistant Bill Grant.
Learning first-hand information of a print shop are Connie Averill, Dick Turner,
and Lee Flatberg, as Pressman Robert Hall gives helpful advice.
W F GOODVVIN THACHER, Professor
No other student ever carries more on his shoulders than
does the editor of a student paper and LYLE NELSON,
last year's Koyle Cup winner, has held that task with
splendid results. Although devoting most of his time to
the Emerald, he is affiliated with Sigma Delta Chi as its
president, and a member of Sigma Chi.
Napoleonic in thought, 'IIMMIE LEONARD was
managing editor of the Emerald this last year, and was
vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism national
honorary. Pi lota Xi, newly-formed photographic honor-
ary, elected jimmy as president. He is aHiliated with
As editor of the women's page for the Emerald this
last year, PAT ERICKSON made a belittled task seem
important, for she made it one of the most read pages
of the paper. A member of Alpha Delta Pi, she was also
co-editor offLemon Punch, an active member of Theta
Sigma Phi, ihonomry.
Headliner of the Fourth E. tate
MARILYN ASHLEY LLOYD BEGGS VVENDELL BROOKS BERT CASSIDY JEAN CRITES
Portland Marshiield Eugene Auburn, Calif. Eugene
LOYVELL DICK FRED EHLERS PATRICIA ERICKSON EVA ERLANDSON ELIZABETH FIKSDAL
POCIIUSUO. Idaho Marcela Baker Florence Eugene
J I MMIE LEONARD
BETTY MAE LIND
LYLE NELSON '
EDITH OGLESBY GLEASQN PAYNE .VVILLIAINI PORTER VVILLIAINI RALSTON EHLE REBER WALTER ROSSMANN
Eugene The Dalles Medford Albany Malin P0I'f12Uld
FRANCES ROTH KENT STITZER BARBARA WARNER HARRIET WHALLEY YVINIFRED WIIJHELM RICHARD WILIJIAMS
Salem Forest Grove Montague, Cal. Portland Portland Portland
L A . Q .
- , ., 1 . . W - " ""
Q ., G., .,',sL, g. , i ,Q ,GE .. . . no Q AE
: ' - i ' . f- , .. - ' -:ii Q- Y' . ' .F .rel -
Although journalism is generally regarded as a man's
vocation, there's always place for a good woman, and
SALLY MITCHELL will probably get that place.
She belongs to Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Phi, Phi
Theta Upsilon, assembly committee, and steady
worker on the Emerald.
KENT STITZER is far from home, that is, from his first
two years spent at Drake university, but he has made up
that distance in activities, being the news editor'of the
Emerald, secretary of Sigma Delta Chi, past night editor,
desk editor, and reporter. Kent is a member of Campbell
If the democrats could show as many results from a thira
term as DICK WILLIAMS, there would be little to worry
about. He can claim three years as business manager of the
Oregana, two years of varsity tennis, Friars, Sigma Delta
Chi, Skull and Dagger, twice listed in Who's Who, and c
member of Sigma 'Phi Epsilon.
imma Delta Chi
Rated second most efiicient chapter in the nation following a
year as first, Oregon's Sigma Delta Chi group crams its calendar with
activities: guest journalists, newspaper contests, bull sessions on current
affairs. Presided over by Emerald Editor Lyle Nelson, the group makes
its rank as a professional journalistic fraternity. Members Stitzer, Norene,
Fendall and Nelson drove to Des Moines last November, let forty other
chapter delegates know Oregon SDX'rs were much alive.
Bishop B1-ookg Buchwach Cavanagh Christian son Cummings
Flavelle poster Hadlgy Harmon Leonard Levy
lloxlgy Norene Olney Reber Stitzer Williams
Gamma lpha Chi
MAJ EAN GLOVER
Organized thirteen years ago to awaken the feminine interest
to the vast opportunities as a vocation offered them in the advertising
profession, Gamma Alpha Chi soon joined the ranks of the active
business honoraries. Not to be outdone by their brother advertisers,
once a year the businesswomen hold a fashion cruise in connection with
an all-campus style show.
A shley BTHGY Christensen Crites Cunning Faris Wright
Farnham Lind Riordan Smith Wilhelm Wilmot
1 ll U It '
The apex of the Alpha Delta Sigma's activities for 1941 came
in April when they played hosts to the national convention of the
fraternity. The now-traditional Krazy Kropy Krawl, yearly informal
dance, raised sufiicient funds for the convention. The group was organ-
ized in 1923 to give potential advertisers a practical background in
problems the advertisers face today. George Luoma was president during
the past year.
Alpaugh Calkins Ehlers Ellicott Frost Hayward Page
I ki M 1 d M Metzler Woodall
Lovell McMillan lb ac n ar an ay
Payne Rogers Rossmann Saltzman ' Shinn Stott
chool of La
HO said that law is a man's field? If scholastic
achievement means anything, the Oregon lasses
pursuing the study of jurisprudence need no longer feel
apologetic about their chosen profession. At present five
women students are enrolled in the Law School, and all
are doing superior work. Mary jane VVormser ranks
second in the second-year class, and Jeanette Thatcher
and Helen Clarke are on the honor role for first-year
students. Last year Betty Brown was the highest ranking
senior and the only member of her class elected to the
Order of the Coif, the highest honor the Law School
can bestow. Regarding opportunities for the fairer sex
as practitioners, Dean Wayne L. Morse says, "I do not
know of any profession that offers greater opportunities
for women today than the legal profession. I think there
is much greater need for an increase in the number of
women with legal training than there is for men."
Facing the bronze Pioneer, Fenton Hall, home of embry-
onic lawyers, is Hanked by fir trees and rhododendron.
:mae ,YY , , .sas f:Mg mr nsax.gQs m
Uregon Coeds win honors proving thot
lavv is not mon's exclusive field
By NISMA BANTA
"You have just become junior partners in a law
firm in which the faculty lawyers are senior members,"
Dean Morse tells entering freshmen each year. When
they pass through the doors of the school, students are
made to understand that they have come to work in
and for the legal profession, and that their student days
in the traditional sense of the student-instructor relation-
ship are over.
HIS professional attitude partially explains why
Fenton hall is referred to chiefly as the "Workshop".
Here the students and faculty study in joint enterprise
the perplexing problems of lawg here they publish as
law partners the Oregon Law Review, one of the best
legal periodicals in the entire country. There are more
student articles published in the Oregon Law Review
in proportion to enrollment than any other American
law review, and many of these articles have been authori-
tatively cited by American courts and legal writers.
"Judge" Orlando Hollis holds the bench when
"lawyers" from the senior law class show their skill as
prosecuting attorneys, attorneys for the defense, and
even as witnesses at moot court sessions held in the
county courthouse each year. This is one example of the
way the University of Oregon School of law trains its
students in the practical as well as the purely academic
and theoretical sides of the profession. It is outstanding
both as a strong "teaching law school" and for its research
work. Researchiwritings of the faculty include the fields
of contracts, business law, administrative law, criminal
law, labor law, and public, law administration.
ERTAINLY no moss grows under the feet of faculty
members when it comes to the practical side of
law. Dean Morse has been appointed by the United
States Department of Labor to serve as arbitrator in more
than 75 West coast labor disputes since 1935. Subse-
quently he has become known as the "outstanding leader
of judicial arbitration procedure in the United States."
The Dean's contributions to the law of parole and proba-
tion have been productive of many reforms in this
branch of the law.
Professor Hollis is serving as a member of the
Lane county draft board and as the University's rep-
resentative on the Pacific Coast .Conference Athletic
board, and is recognized as one of the best informed
lawyers in the Pacific Northwest on the subject of public
Amazingly realistic in its presentation, the moot court held by the law school to give practice of court technique to studtnts his rained
widespread popularity. Darrell johnson, defendant, stares blanlcly, while jason Bailey. his defense, ponders information C Lorca Tichy
and Betty Brown, acting prosecutors, seem confident. Students act as members of the jury at moot trials.
ARROVVING down the application of an old maxim, the Law School firmly believes
that "all work and no play makes jack a dull lawyer." Energetic is the word for the schools
entertainment program. Early each fall the fun begins with a barn dance, commonly known
as the "Lawyers Brawlf' Next comes the Law School Smoker, which is more or less an initiation
ceremony for first-year law students. The "Lawyers Prom,', held winter term, is the "high hat"
occasion of the year. V
During the spring quarter the lawyers stage their traditionally burlesque "junior VVcek-
end." A "Royal Court" is selected from the studentbody by means of various forms af coercion
and bribery, and finally with much exchange of charges and counter-charges as to nefarious
election practices, a "Queen" is selected to rule over the festivities. On the appointed day the
Law School band assembles, .without any previous practice,.on the steps of Fenton hall, and
by means of its lclamolfldisrupts all apgdemicg life ofthefcampus. Usually there isia,big turnfoutg
for the .Law School parade, wlienflfaculty membggsi are given la 'stat in state" in one.gof. tlie.gt
Deansliorse carriages, Q11 ...sqns i pitsi s tsst .sess ssss s l pf f i s . i 1 itit e j ' .fp
i - A 1. . . . X K. -- - , K .gg . K..-
Ii 1 " I0?4Sl?YslfH0ll1S lselwarsf F0 ufQP1fs..f.11ssbaSCb211 game beftifesves-s.Law.Sshaaig.
and the M19011g0feBuS1nsSS fellows sfhesgfparads
g 'r -' 'Q ji ft ' " I k 5. '- N .:fE?.'T q. -X"il'.I is .sf5'.-iii-X-.irjii i ' f . ' i R at . -l ' - --TLA' : if 6513?
f..DeQa'i1.1Y10rSsis. wack Offers .s nc irhafffhs
riapdgro date. s the.g1atter s... havesreQ61.vQicQalyssQaeQinxgoffcigars. Ar that parucularefmiefgirt was charged
1 c"rs t -.s1 . I - i.-- ' ..'.-.
. .. 7 . . X . .- k.....,..,.,a , . , . ... .. X ,..
s... j t i
r f - 1 .. . f .r'l sn'.,.i ' . Y '..-ni W
rv- 1 f - ,. - s - -I-rw.. .rg-. .. .. f, K- .-Q ' e--' , -vi . . K, wif.
y.py.t. . . After this gweelcend oignpnsenssgstheg353211001 returns to the .seriousistudy idfflawfcliiifilxingii
' 2- ii, c i ' . ..'- , -- .1 st Q c -. i. - St ? - 13
' -f -.-.4 . " , ri 5 .g , .,- gi . A .. , - , - s. 5
'I . .. ..f ..- t st. -, ... . . .. . ....fic ,- ... .. . .. . .. . MM. s. -.V-.Ms
, .5 - .- . .K . , . . i - fs. . recur .. U . . - X - -. A he N : - me
gtlie legal. profession. rand. the University areinvited: Honors awards
ffiff fhetiyear areiavnariiicedf Seni5i5ssiTeCdmf5?nded f0r5figtaduarir3riare first
. A .g:...L I gppp - -W .K -p .
KENNETH OCONNELL. Assistant Professor of Law
CHARLES G. HOXVARD, Professor of Law
Dean and Mrs. XVayne Morse chat with john Hay, president of the
law school student body, at the annual winter term formal dance of
LAVVRENCE E. HARTVVIG. Assistant Professor of Law
DEAN VVAYNE L. MORSE
ORLANDO HOLLIS, Professor of Law
-,igrffif --ff -553.1 ::f..R.:m:-
d one of the more important jobs of the lnu'
l ationnlly-recognized Oregon n
school, namely editing tie ri
FLOYD HAMILTON has capably met his duties as
rred to as
' blbution has been frequently refe
ednor, for the pu 1
l with this, Floyd also belongs io
0llfSlfI1ldl'Y1-g in its scope. A ang
Phi Alplm Delta.
. 't ,NPN C1 -,
ln ing Pf6Sld8T'lt 0 his School Sllldgwt 1300341
Outside gl AZ is also 'president of tt .nic-a The disc1Pl"g1l hw,
, ' ' 1' ' . lm 1,
lOHN . -, Univefyly admilns - as is PW De W in .
,iuhgggairgvgzjjnnmeeglafglcgz Whit, from his members lp
311 . , Additional
I1 on0f af Y '
wfmldhe lffwver as 1ill2Vaifl1TT has proven llis talent as
-d ' nl active on , H ld-
ggza egfl ?lwBleLZznil:.etaaPZ his f,-ateriziti, ang if
of il?-9 juclicilzry commiglee Znda3:ig5S5l166e time g .meml78T
to his undergraduate days as H fan of in iriziell still refers
- use a .
HOXVARD ALLEN CLYDE ANGERIXIAN HERBERT BARBUR ROBERT CARMICHAEL
Portland, BS Freewater, LLB Portland, BS Eugene, BS
MORRIS CARTER HUGH COLLINS ROBERT HAVENS JOHN HAY
Eugene, LLB' Medford, LLB Portland, LLB Lakeview, LLB
. . . of Graduation
Q Q I.
DONALD RICHARDSON has one of those collegiate
records that can so easily be envied, for with law as his
preclominate course, he is also a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, business-manager of the famed Oregon Law
Review, member of Phi Delta Phi, and relaxes with his
association with the University hand. Douhis affiliated
with Alpha Hall.
F. BROC K. MILLER
The Playful lawyers at their best. The annual Law School Weekend with
Queen Meyer Kroopnick, surrounded by the school's band and emissaries.
The procession starts from lower campus, with the Queen fondly clutching her
bouquet and greeting loyal subjects. A threatening sky made the umbrella
necessary to keep Queen Kroopnick dry.
Dean Morse and Professor Hollis are escorted via buggy to athletic Held where
the B.A. school and lawyers tangle yearly in the annual baseball tilt. The white
painterls cap is the official garb of weekending lawyers.
r'-Q-f . ,. ss Nw
i rg- . , S-,ixfif-KTEEFFT-- ' sb
1 L -lass
,, ...,., . st, . I
11. f ' v. V Y flf
Never tangle with a lawyer, especially Umpire Hollisg at
least that's what Joe Wicks is finding out. Anyway, the
B.A.'s won the game.
Rivalry runs deep during the baseball game for the Law School and
B.A. school yearly compete for leadership in such activities as this.
Not to be outdone this year by increased military action, the lawyers organized their own army,
weekly greeting ROTC students as they marched through the lower campus.
Phi Delta Phi
Organized primarily for an early
association of law students and out-
standing attorneys, Phi Delta Phi, law
honorary, has recently been recognized
as one of the more active clubs on the
Oregon campus. Meetings are held every
two weeks under the guidance of
Wendell Wyatt, presidentg Bill Roberts,
treasurerg Don Richardson, historiang
and Dave Rementeria as clerk. Invited
speakers are guests at luncheons, and
forum discussions usually follow.
Buell Hahner Hay Iseli Norville PRYHG
LOYVFY Luckey Luoma Miller Wright
PIUPDS Rementeria Richardson Robert
Lab technician, T. W. Spencer, feeds white rabbit a little
Sixty stddents admitted yearly
to highly-rated Portland school
Newest addition to the Medical School campus is the Medical Science building, better known as
the Medical School library.
By JEAN FRIDEGER
Med students ponder and study various specimens through powerful microscope.
MAN lies huddled in the middle of a street, the victim of a hit-and-run driver. Curious
people gather around and gaze at his grotesquely twisted leg. A doctor is summoned-it
may not be a graduate of the University of Oregon Medical school, but each year, some eighty-
odd doctors and nurses-to-be complete a four-year coursesat the campus atop Marquam hill in
Portland and are equipped to handle any emergency. o if A Q , f
Ranked among the best medical schools in the natiorffat Presenting University of Oregon
Medical school has come a long way from the uncertaincxyeari wheiilii-itgwas thought that
its doors would be closed.g Medical schools were is common as at the turn
of the stwentiethicentury. that time- the schools werei rated, which considered
1Q11r.ih'fhe SbufHe+, it i Q t r '
Ore ion's rofessional school of medicine ver it onarrowlvg ed a similar miata. Pro er
faculty and adequate financial support were became evident. .As a result,
Oregon has become one of the gselect and entrajfice ishighly prized by under-
- P 'A r e o,'r I r .i if ff . '
graduates- , . t f if 1 ' eteo ig ,sf it n b 5 gs .
p P Y . traditional sixtycddpystudents areiadmitted eachiyidafi to make use of-the six buildings of
the campus and the clinical facilities of the Multnomah hospital. The University State
Tuberculosis hdspital and the,Medical school library building are late' additions. f
.Faculty and the nature of the curricula offered encourage research in medicalf science by
inyternsfresidents, fellows, and postgraduates. This research has resulted in the material progress
which liasbecome evident to the followers of medicine. . V I
Results obtained in medical education are contingent upon the individual faculty member:
Physical plant alone cannot accomplish the desired results made possible through the skill and
ability of faculty members in the training of physicians and the fostering of scientific Sesearchl
Individual members of the faculty of the University of Oregon Medical school deserve
credit for the constant improvement of standards of medical education. 1... P
RICHARD B. DILLEHUNT, Dean and Director of Medicine
RALF COUCH, Secretary of the Medical School
Med students Clarence Peterson, Howard jones, Owen Miller, Ted Smith, and
Winfield Needham indulge in hearty meal at the school's cafeteria.
Glasshlowing EDVVARD S. VVEST, Head of the Biochemistry Department
HARRY SEARS, Head ofthe Department of Bacteri
ology, Hygiene, and Public Health.
This is where "the girls in white" live while attending the Nursing Department
of the Medical School.
ELNORA E. THOMPSON, Director of Department of
A--W-........,,,,u., ttr,trr.. ..
Student nurses pause in corridor for short Chats and exchange humorous
remarks with Dr. West in between class periods.
HELEN BATES VADA CHUINARD 'MARION' CLARK,B.A. 'BETTY CLINE, B.S.
WVINIFRED DE WVITT JANE FARNSWORTH MARGARET GRAHAM DORIS HAYES
'Those who are candidates X O '
for B.S or B.A. degrees in I' I ,-
June, 1941.0t.lmers will not
be candidates until 1942.
K X N! I
m ' I
0 rg 91451941 00 X
L ,W V 4
HARRIET HEA 'JANE HILTON. B. S.
MARIAN I-IOLSTINE SHIRLEY HOWELL
BETTY MARSHALL RUTH RIAYNARD AGNES MCCONNELL HARRII+I'I"I' MCRAY ELIZA BETH PETERS A UUREY READ
MARY SANDER ALICE STOUT MARY K. TAYLOR DORIS YVEI-IICR ALICE
BROXV N I NG
JOHN BUYER FRED
BYNN ELL ALFRED f'A'l"l'LI'
Tacoma, Wash, Mc-Minnville
'PER ENC E PAUL COLE
COCI-IRAN Pullman, VVash.
DOUGLAS FREDERIC DAVIS HAROLD VVILLIAM EARL DOUGLAS VVELDON FLINT
COOPER Portland DEMARS DOCKENDORFF Portland Cottonwood, Idaho
Portland VVal1ace, Idaho Everett, Wash.
CARROLL HAROLD MARCUS
GOULD PAUL HAFNER HEEFRON ALFRED JOHN R. HILL HOLSINGER HORENSTEIN
Portland Sunnyside. VVash. HELDOBLER Eugene Nilfllpfl. IC1ah0 Portland
XRY ALEXANDER FRANK LE COOQ CARL LOEBERG LEL,-IND LUGAR GEORGE KEITH MQMILAN
7STOLEK KRETZ Everett, Wash. Aberdeen, Wash. Yakima, Nvash- MCCALLUM Rainier
HSCOW. Idaho Hoquiam, VVash. Spokane, Vvash.
HARRY IWELVIN' DAVID LIORRIS EARNEST JACK NEWMAN
,URENCE GUY MARCY Portland Eugene MOVIUS AVERLY NELSON Seaside
Ni?A1gUELS Yakima., VVash, Selah, VVash. VVe-natchee. VVash.
X JOSEPH KELSER
IILTON PEARL ROBERT REED RAYMOND HOVVARD JULIAN RICKLES 'FED RONVE ROBERT GEOFFREY JAMES PI RIXINS
'mule' yvnsh' P01-tlmtd RICICHLIG RIUKlC'I"F Seattle, Xvash. Evert-tt, XVush. SCH EFTER OSLER Milwaulqe
Portland 'Pac-omzl, XVash. Portlzmd Victoria, B. C.
VILLIS SIXIICIQ JACK SOLTMAN v 1 , FRED SVBIMERS HERMAN VEHRS H N ISADORE sINLfl R
1m.ugm,, yvnshb 4:1-Hngnt-1110, Ida, GARDXIQR S I OUT .IULI US SUE Rfiltgn, Igyva Portland IJORO l HY JOSEPH SCOTT Portland
l-'ortlzmd Portland XVHITFI Portland
ohool of usio
Music Sc o y
to .1at:k's .
By HELEN JOHNSON
h 01's growth co
' ht the University of
stalk " which grew enormously overnig ,
enrollment since spring term
I-llKE. lACK'S "bean ,
Oregon's School of Music has more than doubled its
of 1939. The number of students enrolled in music classes then totalled 651, and in
winter term of 1941 the roster stood at 1,32'2.. The stately music auditorium and the
adjoining music hall at the far south end of the campus have become almost too small
' s through it.
' ' ents and voice and
for the large throng which pas
' d d Webfoots take private lessons in instrum
' d harmony, only to mention
, Here music-min e
attend classes in theory, conducting, public school music, an
a few. To accommodate the great inliux of students the faculty has this year undertaken
' ' the entire curriculum of the school. Courses are now
' the more technical
lt task of reorganizing
ss from the simpler to
s . planned s
side of thor y p
1 goat wan
asdean of the
o that theminusic major will progre
I ioughl reparing himself for a professional
DEAN THEODORE KRATT
3 Sgxw V
SIGURD NILSSEN, p
rofbssor of Voice
REX UNDERX-VOOD, Professor of Music
Donna VViHiams pi
many vracticc-rooms oi the musi
such as this are provided for music students.
in imc of the
X. Private quam:
Of N ST
d SH EVA
cture of Aiu z-053580:
FIRST ROVV: Betsy Steffen, Abbie jane VVhite, Geralding VValker. Marjorie Titus, Helen Jane Kerr.
Lorraine Hixson, Virginia Tyrrell. SECOND ROVV: Elirabeth VValker, Jane Partipilo, Edna Quist, Aiice
Trullingcr, Mary Louise Yates, Kay Daugherty, Lois Ginthcr, Constance Riddell, Dorothy Gelman. THIRD
ROW7: Mary Beltz, Marie Boyer, jerry Barry, Marilyn Beltz, Florence Kinney, Marian Isted, Pat Lawson.
Bea Schum, Ruth Baker, Barbara Crisp, Leone LaDuke. FOURTH ROVV: Phyllis Taylor, Helen VVarner.
.lean Horton, Sue Sawyer. Genevieve Graves, Mary Van Noy, Phyllis Gray, Donna VVilliams.
Organized on the Oregon campus in
1911 to promote interest in music at the
University as well as the community, Mu
Phi Epsilon has steadily grown until it is
a strong national musical honor society. Com-
posed of upperclassmen, the top-ranking
twenty-five per cent, the group was headed
this last year by Mary Booth as president,
Jane Hall, vice-president, Emile Chan, 1
secretary, Mary K. Crumbaker, treasurer. Of
activities, Mu Phi Epsilon gives several con-
certs a year, besides awarding a cup to the
outstanding girl student in music in an
Eugene high school.
Probably one of the most active of all
national fraternities on the Oregon campus,
Phi Beta's yearly schedule includes awarding
scholarships to students in music, drama or
speech departments, sponsoring concerts and
furthering the professional careers of its
members. Under the capable leadership of
Marge Titus, president, Lorraine Hixson
acts as first-secretary, Geraldine WVallrer as
second. Its distinctive roster includes selected
performers in all three fields, while preparing
them for a professional future in their chosen
u imajoatr T1Tus,PfeSidem
MARY BOOTH, Anderson Chan
president Pierson Rig-sch
Young! Mrs. D. Young
Vivncious MARY BOOTH, as president of Mu Phi Epsil-
lon, has endeared herself to many a campus function. for
her williugnzess to cooperate in uvl1atcver task she may be
asked to do. Extremely well-read and possessing musica
talent, Mary is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
FRED BEARDSLEY MARY BOOTH
Eugene ' Eugene '
EMILE CHAN JOHN DEVEREAUX
DOROTHY GELMAN JEANETTE GORDON
DORIS HACK MARY HENRICKS
Eugene The Dalles
HARRIET LOSETH ESTLEY SCHICK
Typically a nzusiciun, and cz good one, through anal through,
EMILE CHAN has made a pedestal for herself which will
last long after she has graduated. Active in Mu Phi lfpsilorz,
Pi Lmnlnla Theta, the University Synzphony orchestra
choral union. Emile has proven her talents in numerous
chool of Physical Education
WAVING ARMS and pounding feet show the
enthusiasm of young men and women toward
physical education courses. Women's classes are held
in Gerlinger hall and men's classes in the men's physical
education building. Even the most hard-to-please sort
of individual finds it difficult to survey the wide variety
of courses without finding at least one 'of genuine interest.
I-lale and hearty coeds may choose from the more
strenuous sports' such as field hockey, basketball, or
softball. Those on the restricted or corrective lists may
become experts at social dancing, tap dancing, or other
less tiring activities.
Miss Florence Alden, professor of Physical
Education, directs all coursesiiiliithe Womens department.
Other well known people about Gerlinger include Misses
Harriet Thompson, janet Woodruiif, Warrine Eastburn,
and Pirkko Paasikivi of the famous modern dance groups.
Director of the men's department is Dr. Pt. W.
Leighton. Training in tumbling, handball, speedball,
football, fencing, and basketball are only a few of the
courses offered here. A
s HE SCHOOL of Physical Education is comprised
of three departments: service courses for men,
service courses for women, and professional courses in
physical education. Of these the former have been the
most popular, for five tenns of service courses, as well
Muscle and brawn concept outmoded,
sensible moderation encouraged
By VIRGINIA GARVIN
as a course in hygiene, are required to .obtain a Junior
Included in the three divisions of the school are
lowerflivision, upperflivisiomiand graduate courses. Any
student interested in professional training and possessing
a Bachelor's degree from the University of Oregon or
some other institution of higher education may work
towards the Master of Arts or Master of Science
degree at the Oregon School of Physical Education.
Undergraduates majors may -becomeiicandidates for
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, or Bachelor of
Science in Physical Education degree, entitling them to
teach in Oregon high schools. The third division graduate
courses offer training in research in health and "phys ed."
X Included in the University registration fee is the
use of the pools, swim suits, gym suits, showers, laundry
service, and equipment forisports such as badminton or
fencing. P f if P,
ANYONE who likes a contest may find a thrill
in the School of Physical Education intramural
sports. The men's groupsareunder the guidance of the
men's department, and the women athletes find student
leadershipnin the VVomen's Athletic association.
To avoid becoming lop-sided on the "brainy" side,
the P. E. School has installed social recreation nights,
when men and women students congregate weekly at
. 'f'2.:: f ' 23:55.
-- ---'-- t
,Z ZS, ,
E, V 4
H Q Sis A
i QT N1
DEAN WU" "
Gerald Hucstis returns Climfm Scxsnmitlfs scrvc while Dick Smith waits rebound uf the ball.
, .zyt X -- g Lkhn ..,X
af , W gg 1 K K -- 5
Assistant Profussor Earl Boushcv shows his wrestling class il few
tricks nf the mat, wlmilc wouldfbc tamglcrs watch with interest.
E D. ALDEN
.sur of PI
Badminton. Coeds find, is il painless way tu keep that perfect thirrv-six. V As
sistunt Profcssur NED JOHNS
The art of self-defense is a tricky one, as these students are finding out.
AMIE THYNG is a typical modern girl, sharing a
love of athletics, and still possessing a vibrant person-
ality and poise. A member of the junior honorary, Phi
Theta Upsilon, she is also president of the Physical
Education club, has worked on several dance com-
mittees, and is a member of Delta Gamma.
As president of the stormy lnterfraternity Council,
and of his fraternity Phi Kappa Psi, EGGERT
ROHVVER has kept busy during his college life. As
senior football manager, he and his assistants con-
tinually established new records for packing athlete's
trunks. Eager and likeable, "Dutch", too, likes social
- es., -s ,E
. eff is
. gi .K
s E s sl
Attractive, and with that "great to be alive" personal-
ity,'Alpha Phi's HELEN HOWARD likes being a
physical education major, scoffs at the idea that it is
a field for men. Active in Master Dance, WAA, and
the Physical Education club, Helen likes social events
GEORGE ANDREWS ROBERT BOYD MARILYN ROSCOE COLE TED GEBHARDT HELEN HOVVARD
Victoria, B, C, Eugeng SHISISELIEB Springtield Vallejo, Cal. Astoria
. s an
ELLROY JENSEN JACK LEIGHTON OLGA SANDINE ALBERT I-IARRIET SCOTT
Euggne Euggne EGGERT ROHVVER North Bend SANDNER Sacramento, Cal.
Dixon, Cal, Boise, Idaho
For the port of It
It takes a lot more than just muscles and sheer hrawn
to make a good physical ed major, and VVARREN
SMITH proves it. Although not possessing a bmw'
Hey athletes physique, he has been on the rowor roll
three times, received his C. with honors, and has
spent his time with baselmll, basketball, and the
NVARREN SMITH AMIE' 'THYNG
TOMLINSON ELLEN TORRENCE
HELEN JEANNINE VVITHERS
In psychology lab Jack Flanagan times Jean Filcher's reaction to the Minnesota mechanical aptitude
test, which consists of placing wooden blocks in their correct spaces.
G f . I '
he aL s ':-y5:33??f5gf'fihf3:'Q-
f 55352 t
p ,Solutions of problems ot
'lnay be foulldin the social sci'en'6esN"i '
By IOAI-IN ,MATHEWS
I ':j H ' - g Vrrt' K L ,Q X W .gtkbi V 1
S TIME moves on, new of leatningitfarei campus in'f1Q876,f years? 'eriii agioslthat
i opened and old ones broadened. The'iaccent,,ofsic ,present system flwith Dr. jamesiiilffenry
importance falls first on one, then Today, Gilbert as as it may seem, thirty-three?
than at in history, that aecent is placed of its thirty-five teaching faculty possess Ph.D. degreesi
Qfttdy The world is nav The success oftheinstitution itself may be judged by-
andshutnanityi it" 3 ai safefpassage through the the nurnberof alumni holding positions of distinction?
provide pcapable institutions of higher ' s The "Big Three" departments of the college are
throughout the training an ever- psychology, history, and economics. The first and largest
growinglnumber of scholars social sciences, for
they Qfeelthat it is in this field,'1 if any,jthat the solution
to tnanifold problems confronting civilization will be
El .khk s . kk k.hk. -1 lk K .
of these boastsipover a thousand enrollees in its varied
courses, ,No easypisubject, "psych" requires an extra-
ordinarycamountfofpf scholastic effort, but to those whose
interest lies in this field, there is nothing more fascinating.
fi .fof ',i'ip College' lofi Social Some courseshg explore fthe mysterious realm of the
trpi was on Mthepw spps ,iinaginationf They take, the student on "Cook's Tours
of the Mind," with Dr. Lester F. Beck acting as "special
guide" in abnormal psychology, probably the most
publicized course in the college.
F TIMELY interest is the department of religion.
When the complex structure of Man's civilization
begins to tremble, he casts about for a firmer footing,
and finds it not in the temporal, but the eternal. So it
is today as society is threatened with destruction, there
is felt a great surge toward religion. Dr. james Rodney
Branton, who heads the department, has become well
known throughout the state. His courses have been
arranged to provide both historical and geographical
backgrounds as well as a comprehension of the meaning
of Cod in human existence.
Always of great importance, the field of economics
has received special stimulus from recent turns in world
affairs. This department is "captained" by Dean James
Henry Gilbert. On sabbatical leave until winter term,
Dr. Gilbert ventured "way down under," while Dr.
Calvin Crumbaker acted as dean in his absence. Courses
in economics have been designed to more than merely
satisfy the requirements of majors, but also to teach
non-majors certain essentials of the field as a part of their
THER DEPARMENTS, which fomi a part of the
very backbone of the College of Social Science,
are anthropology, headed by Dr. L. S. Cressmang general
social science, with Dr. Quirinus Breen as chairman,
geography, with Dr. Warren D. Smith as head, history,
directed by Dr. Dan E. Clark, philosophy, with Dr.
Harvey C. Townsend as head, and sociology, directed by
Dr. P. A. Parsons. The achievements of these depart-
ments have been multiple, contributing directly to local,
state, and national progress. They extend over a wide
range-from lifting the veil of mystery surrounding the
ancient Man to pointing out the "whys" of human
behaviour today, and through this understanding raising
up a promise for the World of Tomorrow.
Located at the base of the quad on the west, Condon Hall is a busy place, its rooms house a
museum, psychological laboratories, anthropology exhibits, and numerous offices.
- X e-,NN
Q ir? ' - .
- : Egg . A W . il -- ...tn -A-'L
DEAN JAMES H. GILBERT CALVIN CRUMBAKER, Professor of Economics
PHILIP A. PARSONS, Head of Sociology Department HOVVARD R. TAYILOR, Head of Psychology Department
HARVEY G. TOYVNSEND, Head of Philosophy Department
QUIRINUS BREEN, Assistant Professor of History
DAN E- CLARK, Head of History Deparmwm GORDON WRIGHT, Assismm Professor of History
VVELLlNGTON "VVlMl'Y" QLHNN is one of those aunt
persons whose achievements are numerous as well as pro-
lifie,foi'l1c was pvesitleut of his fraternity, l3eta'l'heta Phi the
last two terms, plays baseball in the XK7esteru lutevuational
League. He was a stat' laaselialler for Oregon two years agp,
hommg down mud bmah Besides lilzeing to dash alvout in her Chrysler CO'I1'k'Cl'iil7lC,
BETTIL NORVVOOD has her place in activities, which
includes being secretary of the Associated Vtlomen Students
and junior class, was selected as Little Colonel a year ago
a past inemlver of Phi Theta Llpsilon and Ku-uma, as well
'lent of Delta Delta Delta.
For th Social e
HS P't'dSCH.l 'PYCSIL
B ttermeut of ell
Sm-irfll HS ll xl
lfnrlln ings' ' LY
,: ud lhxpl,
301' C S""ih1iIl.hfl RAI
pon? Am' H, Ifjugoli Ay Altlxqul, j
IR . ing-at SC: h lfxy 1- X IXQHEIHY
"""'H1 Knee 'i9HN Pty illmlsrfl 'WAY-Owl
dittititiilifw ' ANAM-:H ' .pile pqin MQRPI H
0:20110-' gs t tion V: 5 Ill.-F ,
tty I3.lS'MUxh tx-06501-1,11 I
lstm- . A NUI, , lui-I ' '611Q, GTI
1-: ,. F 1 ' :ZA
ilu-,hx ' Lk 131511, 1, UI gggiqfllgalf
l'It1g.l23itolv,igy X I ORD Pomlziad
.- 4- A -, ,
' L df Ord
'D V k'lw 4 Y
Pot i tipglxg HAN-V
fltegiligfgglly A N
OEBF DE A
Husky MA URICE H UNTER, besides majoring in
ge0g.42.p1.,r, has found another interest in military where he
contemplates an army career. A member of Beta Theta Pi,
Maurice also helm-igx to Scalllzard and Blade, the l.l11ivevsity
llanzl, and was last years canoe fete programs chairnran for
the annual junior VY-'eelceml eelelvration.
Gifted with a grand sense of humor, MARGE MONT-
GOMERY uses it always to its best aflzfantnge, for she is
both 1'ice-president and treasurer of the campus YVVCA,
nzernber of the AVVS students council, and repmedly the
only girl grazluating from the Economics flepartnient this
year. She is a Chi Omega.
The ambition of many is to be popular aml as
well liked as JAMES MARNIE isg and theres a
reason, for he's president of his fraternity, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, of Sigma Delta Psi, past presielent
of Hui-O-Kaamina. A threeryear letterinan in
swimming, he is viceepresident of Order of
CHARLES DELZELL BETTE EDGINGTON ICUNICE EIJXVARDS .IAVK I-JLLE PLARK ICNZ Kl'1XNl'Iil'll FIIIICKSON .I EANN IG l-'ll.t'Hl'1R
Histo,-V Hiswry Psycfhology Psyc-lmlogy Sociology thin. Sm-ml S--iencu Psyi-lmlogy
1J0yl1n f-,d Sherwood I-lugs-ne M ilwaukie 4"o1'xz1llis l'm't1:md S2ll'l'ZllI'lk'Ill0
JXXCIQ FLANAGAN BARBARA FULTON WI+INDEI.L HALICY A Dt'Il.IN14Z HANSON MA HVIN HICLON l'lTARl.t41S HO.-xf.H.AND 'I'HEUI1Ol1IC HOLM I-ZS
psychology Sociology Polilivzll Swicnuu ilvugluplly l':L'0II0ll1lL'S l'lf"'mmW'5 E4-onomirs
Marslifield Seaside liugouu l,i1'ONVllSYlll0 St, Helms Sllvi-P1011 V ' Palo Alto, Cal.
Believing in making lier college education pay divi-
dends, outside of the trilyearly report cards, tlzel
activities of BARBARA PIERCE have done just
tliat, for sl1e's president of Heads of Houses, member
ofPl1,i Theta Upsilon, Kwama, and past co-chairman
of AWS carnival. Barbara is president of Pi Beta Plii.
Only once in several years do certain students maintain the
magnitude of activities as does IOH N CAVAN AGI-1, for be
lists, outside of a member of Canard Club, the first vice-presi
dent of AS UO, cbairman of the indepentend student associa-
tion, and student union committees, Friar, Sigma Delta Chi,
and cliairnzan of tlte Student Cooperatives' board.
A major in sociology, ANNE DEAN lias found that her
interests vary in their scope, for liking social affairs, slte
is a melnber of Kwama, the president of Vl78St111llliSi8T
Ho-use, which is rapidly becoming one of the best known
Organizations on the campus for its program and hospitality,
as well as president of tlie student religious council.
R1-1xlYR1L'l41 Hl'N'l'1CR s'1'15LI.A JEAN INGLE VIRGINIA JAMES STANLEY JOHNSON RICHARD KAHN HAROLD KASCHKO KAROLYN KORTGE
lg,.0g.mD1w GPH. gm-,,Y.ja1 Sciencl, Sociology l':1'Ol'lOlll1CS gXllKll1'O1llllQPjY History S04-iglggy
Ilugfcne h l,uGx'zxndu Portland Portland San Fl'Z1llL'lSCO, Cal. Dundee The Ijallos
Bm-'rv Lm-1 liOREl1'l'A LEMEN JOSEPH USUN w.xunEN LOMAX JAMES MARNIE PETICR MA'l'ULA1'rIs BIA Ry MONTAG
History Sociology Sociology ' Geography History ' Psychology Sociology
ydlxing-gon, Ify. lfortlgxud Eugene Erlgrl-119 Puunene, lllllll, T. H. liufronc . Portland
Listed 'in tlze Collegiate "VVl1.o's VVlzo", KEN ERICKSON
gives enough evidence why he should be, for lie is a Friar,
member of Delta Sigma Rho, four year man on the sym-
posium team, and past records include Skull and Dagger,
the freshman class treasurer, as well as being member of
scores of class and social committees. '
PHYLLIS MU NRO
BET TE NORWOOD
Redwood City, Cal.
SHIRLEY SCHRENK PLIFTON SEXSM ITH MONROE SHELLEY
Anthropology Sociology lfsychology Sociology
Eugene Q Milwauliie Eugene Portland
PAUL TANAKA VIRGINIA 'POOZE DONALD XVALKER PATRICIA
Political Science Political Science Economics VVETHERED
Salem Portland Portland Sooi0lOgY
Gen. Social Science
GEORGE A. SMITH
JOHN TA LLMAN
PLAYING "Peeping Tom" is getting a keyhole view of
the students enrolled in Lower Division courses. He
sees science students peering through powerful micro-
scopes to survey that which the human eye cannot
visualize. He sees chemistry students measuring a drop of
this, a drop of that, and combining these harmless
elements into potent concoctions.
He sees "career women" sewing, cooking, and
learning the "trades" requisite to becoming successful
wives and mothers. He sees geologists inspecting min-
erals, on which depend the future production and indus-
try of the nation. Yet discovering all he can through
this proverbial keyhole, this "Peeping Tom" can catch
only a glimpse of the scholastic energy required to keep
the wheels of the educational machine running smoothly.
New Chapman hall boasts modern
home economic facilities
lay JAMES THAYER
Lower Division courses are taught in four dillferent
buildings. Zoology, physiology, lbotany, physics, and
mathematics are taught in traditional Deady Hall, the
oldest building on the campus. Chemistry classes are
held in fir-shaded McClure, home economics in the new
and modern Chapman hall. Geology and other Lower
Division are held in Condon, which also houses Oregon's
Museum of Natural History and Museum of Zoology.
In exploring the numerous fields of learning
offered, the students taking Lower Division courses not
only discover their special interests and aptitudes, but
develop them through increased knowledge.
Dean O. F. Stafford, who began teaching at
Oregon forty years ago, heads the Lower Division and
teaches the popular general chemistry course.
rh' un qllest'
vm :le John De Sag? A. E. Caswell, p
Mar 1 T4
X J homas carefun
Ponder rofessor es dress Y SCX
s over problem. of Physics. for Dorothy Roogse T628 i bile Me me O
9 0 Ste
re H1 fro ns U
A , K ..,, ..
campus, I x
b .ldino on rlmc Oregolzome Of mathu
ldest ul P- fyliagfl HS ,
Deadyv Hall, iead above Ilgfflg tand Phvslology.
, - rorv O0 o0yf 4
lts fours '- botiinyf Z D
m8tlC5a P '
Ex rimentinv in I
O clemistry are lwarjorie Phillips, Victor Brown,
Cleo Cacldell, and Alargaret Brown surrounded b "
tubes, bunsen burners a Cl
y a maze of test
Harry Yocum H
, ead of the Zoology Department, pomts out
objects of student's disections not to be missed, namely, the
internal structure of a frog.
Home Ee majors Joyce Coilee, Blanche Thompson, Jean Neil, Betty Rathbun,
Helen Coothoorides, Elizabeth Singleton, Mary Lois Harvey, Jean Van Fossen,
Elsie Brownell taste their own cooking as dished out by Miss Winters.
WARREN D. SMITH, Head of Geology Department
DEAN O. F. STAFFORD
FRANK P. SIPE, Head of Botany Department
ANDREW F. MOURSUND,Associate
Professor of Mathematics
COIDCICCI with experiment is Affhllf Berg, HHH' Adding the finishing touches to Betty Cordell s dress
lytic ChCIT1iSfIY Student- is Erma Scott as she measures the hem.
Pledging new members each spring term completely
swathed in medical uniforms, with the company of an
operating table, the Askelpiads are composed of premedics
students. Once a neophyte has been tapped, a' bone is
worn around his neck, attached with a green ribbon, to
signify his recognition. Presiding over the weekly
meetings this year was Bob Toon, president, while Alan
King acted as vice-president and Gordon Erlandson as
secretary-treasurer. Cccasionally garnished with meetings
with prominent members of the medical field, Asklepiads
grow year by year, under the watchful eye of Dr. Yokum,
Achterrnan Cole p Endicott Erlandson King Larson Schllltel'
McGill M 06 Molenkamp Palmrose Piestrak Range
Ofcsontfe assfsfance of C 1 if R R
Ol-ego ,s Governor Ch, I0 onel Robert L
tom vest O' Company. Pee'
' 'OU was edenck
dividual Czmvegliancewlf Ft
. ini . A .
mixet , time
heme Y Cettence'
here Y E01 his BX
its Setting S!
Ure on's Army, a Thousand tron
By JAMES THAYEP.
Military Science department increases
tempo of reserve officer training
QVER A 'THOUSAND khaki-clad ROTC students answer "Yes, Sir" in a very
military fashion to roll call every Thursday afternoon. With machine-like pre-
cision sixty cadet officers maneuver about the Held Eve companies of the University of
Oregon Reserve Officers Training Corps, as they drill in ipractical army tactics and
Soon after graduation senior cadet officers will go into active duty. In the spring
thirty junior cadet ollicers will leave for various summer cainps, returning to the Uni-
versity in the fall. ,
Chief in command of the officers and instructors is? sixty-two-year-old Colonel
R. M. Lyon. Serving under the "Colonel" are Major C. E. Knickerbocker, Lt. Col.
I. W. Crissey, Captain H. W. Hall, Captain W. E. Read, Captain F. I. Agule, and
Captain Harvey Blythe.
ns crack ROTC lair es Sprague in Yon
junior and C iewing Stand prxo
dets m mam
S nior oiiicers lead Ca - r to final
dim before the rev t S pp
be S and g -
arers lead marc! tnpes Wave 810
img Cadets' ng Side of
111 rev' the U -
Captain Blythe Cknown as the "Serg" before promotion to his present rank in
Februaryj coaches Oregon's famous rifle teams, which have to their credit three second
places and three national championships in the past six years.
If interest is an index to success, this. has been a banner year in Military at
Oregon. Greater interest has been shown in 1941 than in any previous year in the
history of the institution. t
Each spring term .Oregon's honor companies enter into the Covernor's Competition
with Oregon State. Last spring at Eugene the Staters won the competition and the
Covernor's Cup, which had previously been in Oregon's, possession. This spring VVeb-
foot honor companies will invade the Corvallis campus in an effort to defeat Oregon
State's ROTC units and return with the prized Covernor's Cup. p
Allen 136885 Cohen Coleman Ehlers Evenson HS-111163811 Hoagland
Hunter 173516 Knight McGee Mackin Mahoney Mitchell Peters
Reber Rice Rieg Rogers Staiger Tripp Vincent Waller
Designated as the cream of some 1100 students enrolled
in military training, the members of Scabbard and Blade are
particularly active by their instructions to undergraduates in
R.O.T.C. as well as furthering a military career for themselves.
LLOYD SULLIVAN, Captain
High spot of the year was the Military- Ball, with the annual
selection of the Little Colonel. This year the title Went to
Patricia VVright. The organization is headed by Lloyd Sullivan,
captaing lack Hannegan, first lieutenantg Morris Hunter, secre-
taryg and George Mackin, treasurer.
Lloyd Sullivan wraps the white cape signifying Little Colonel about Pat Wright, while runners-up
Betty VValls, Betty Lou Brugmzm, Maxine Hansen, and Frances Cox look on.
Ure 0n's Ducks Learn t0Fly
George Drach climbs out of training ship after a short
Civilian Pilot Training popularp
class quotas easily filled
HE TRITE. and worn expression about "being up in the air"
has won the approval of Oregon students, for twice a year
some fifty are selected to participate in Civilian Pilot Training.
Involving seventy-two hours of classroom instruction to gain a
background of the history of aviation, civil air regulations, theory
of Hight, engines, instruments and radio, navigation, and meter-
ology, the classes were filled amply all year.
Students pay S25 for the entire course, including a free
medical examination, insurance coverage, and any administrative
fees that are required by the University, which proves a bargain
to Oregon airmen, for the value of such training has been set
at 5300. Each student receives about 40 hours of private-instruc-
Regulations require that there be one airplane and one
flying instructor for every ten students, and tagged with the job
of teaching Cregon ducks to Hy were George Justman, Steven
Hathaway, Joseph Harrell, Chet McClain, and Lloyd Lapman.
Ground school instructionfwas received from C. Stovall,
A. E. Caswell, and Steven Hathayvay. There have been no serious
accidents at the Hying field, vvith the exception of damaged
propellers or occasional shattered nerves, but a leather donkey's
head awaits the student who blunders in actual Hights, to be
worn until another deserves its recognition. It's rightful name,
Instructor George justman gives Larry Kunz a few pointers on what to try on this Hight.
Piefueling plane 'before next takeoff is Bert Hagen.
Bob Hcnclershott makes sure his Chute is fastened correctly just a little twirl of the propeller is all that is necessary.
before he takes to the air to try a few practice spins.
" TU ICTURY URGE T E HEBUE "
On the rear steps of lm ge AICATfl11l1' court Oregon
coecls Betty jane Biggs, 'lo Arm Supple and
Eleanor Beck interest themselves in autographs
and football players George Van Pelt, Tony
Crislz and Bill Regner.
' 5 .1 ..
I 'f E L, Fran'-
9 A ?ji.9?"i':f?
. Q Q ' . ri
gf"-i -' FSS' ' 775' ..
iq' ' 3 1 -5 .::,,,, 'Fe
to K A .gW ,.5, . . F
iw. lim .Q . ,
JZ ff " gy:-11,1-75 1 15 Ziff'
.fig 31 .w ' i:x-iff: -e ,E+ A' f Q
:V f f- Q5 J X -. jx--if
.' 'kfzlfggkf f if if figs. i'
- gr ,g.,i.,1. f . L
MSX:-rss' "f l l v.
Zigqgmlg w i .gi '3-
- -f' ' " . xiii 1-
..ml-'riff' .. . . - .
fi V 5
K u 3 Q. f
gl , . .
. . 3.
,fmq -I .
-TT :. .gf' .
55 K 9
M . .3
. . . .
is 5 115
Q 5 E3
. .ff ,- 1 fp" F
' f -Q. .sw J: s.
. ,,.. a:qi.Ewi.- 1 ig -ai'
" I , .wah ':' .
,. ff Q
Q' ' '
1 4 .
I -g 175. 3 . ,,.,..,,alqf, 1+ i' :-' -z, "'..Q.9L32H N"",..AL
' : 1' iff ' , . - '. L' ,
iff. 2+.'f?f".1. -1--Q.. - - FA ' -rf' 'wif 'Q if- iii
Sf3c:i.fW?-SY .. ' f Ffa?-F. -.L iff .' .. 1. -13-,..,'3, K-Q
Fw- if ' -,F N 5 Qgwifkf K'
i mt-5 5155 . iff - 2 Pkg. :EM
' wif. H M ' . xiii: -.
. .. .. ., f -
.. .. . A 1 r P: - b
-wg Q.. - I . .1 'l'Pf-X.-rw . 2.3.1 .-'S ggg- -53 K
. -M -
519 .32 ff , He- , ' Q' f Nkflii
57 f ,V k 1 A I ,K-.43 ,V...1E3.3.5' F 3'
W ' 1 -' .1 ' g f' , 2- if x .a,,5'.'2-Q .4 N? ,L
fiifw xgf. ? f- 'A rg- T
1 ' . vi.. A T
4, . g:,..L5 ' '
I Q, -A -.X
i , W.. D V . .
, . N . - ,M . :..3 - fab Q., . v ,M , V -. , A
. ,... -- M. . ., . ,
- V- 1,
1 .. W.-1.
4 ' ,K "1!'L'wQA.?i
x Q.. V:
.- ' sf' .. ,A 'x
- Kp . " Q sg ,F
Athletic Directors C218-2195
They Supervise Oregon's Athletics ........
Football C220-2333 A
VVebfoot Cridders Climax Season with Brilliant Victory
A Photographic Story of the Football Season ...........
Last Second Shots Win Three Games for Ducks ........
Lettermen ................... . ........................................ .
Webfoot Nine Finishes Third ..........
Hayward Produces Another Track Champion .........
Duck Paddlers Miss Championship .........
Nlinor Sports C258-2622
Varsity Leather Pushers .....,...
Muscle Men of the Mat .........
Webfoot Court Artists .........
Down the Fairways .........
Snow Gliders ...............
Order of the "O" ........................
Freshman Sports C264-2711
Freshmen Strive for Recognition ..........
Frosh Beat Books Twice ....................
Basketball Season Impressive ....
Frosh Nine Undefeated ................
Prospects for I-layward's Varsity ...... ,-
Wrestlers Unopposed ..t.................
Swimmers Break Records ..........
N etters Win Seven ....................
Perfect Season for Divoteers ..........
Pep Leaders C272-2735
They Lead the Morale Supporters ........
Women's Athletics C274-2793
Feminine Sport Enthusiasts ..............
W.A.A. Officers ............................
ANSE B. CORNELL, ATHLETIC DIRECTOR
BRUCE HAMBY, DIRECTOR OF ATHLETIC PUBLICITY
Members of the Athletic Board determine policies for all Oregon sports. FRONT ROW: B. T. Williams, Anse Cornell, E. M Pallett O I
Hollis, Don McCormick. BACK ROW: Dean Gilbert, Dean Earl, President Erb, Harrison Bergtholdt, Elmer Fansett, john Cavanagh
J. O. Lindstrom.
They Superii e Ure on' Athletic
ULERS of all Oregon athletics are the members of
the Oregon athletic board. To them goes the power
of recommendation to the state board of higher education
for the hiring and firing of Webfoot athletic personnel.
The board is responsible to President Donald M. Erb and
then to the state board. The athletic board represents all
that is law and God around McArthur court.
Anse Cornell, graduate manager of athletics, is
next in authority under the board of which he is a mem-
ber. As manager of the athletic department, he is liason
agent between the coaches and the athletic board. Cornell
must also make the income keep step with the expenses.
The yearly sport schedules are made out at a meeting of
the representatives of the coast conference coaches, so
Cornell sees to it that the guarantees and games fit the
budget and suit the fancy of the coach.
Bruce Hamby is the promotional agent of all Ore-
gon athletic events. His job consists of sending out favor-
able publicity to the papers in the form of copy and pic-
tures. ln short, his is a public relations position.
Trainer Bob Officer has his hands full keeping Oregon athletes in
shape for all major sports during the year. Here he gives "Porky"
Andrews some advice while he wraps his ankle.
- g 55 ERN:
3 .tfl 4
ai b ' A 1 X5 'S 'vi A Lfll --
r Q ' 4 -xi iiix' Y?'g 31"- 'R vga
' J' Q as . .9 KAW f -,ft A
M f Ek L 4.5 ygxriqggkgx , 25.3.1
vw 'N Y' - 5, .R
Q - S 4 'igl f, 'XNUIQ l-.-- ,
N ,M 'Q ,Y , -v ,K-QL 5. Q :A,ggRf5k gf! 'pl 4 5.-3 ,v A MQ x,a,gi-s,5ig-M.- , ,
w f is Q .k E uf ...i,Mk, Qsjxgxi Jg:igX2 Z0 SS fgviwf
1 ' '. "1 3 ' -Q - w,',,,I". AAHJHA. L 1.aQ
N f X , by -m.'11, Q3 5-ffifffxgfii ,561 sgfij-?x".1.-fyiv 2 3iQ.Q53SgE,1e53'Sfhsig, AN if Q11 A
'Q by f Q' L' Q, fr mr: Q ml lfifwf flif-31225553 'ix W3 SPS? .51 xif
f ir. xt ,- 5-113 fwigg-Qffg 1-.-33, -X-xsggag, 'JM '11, ,ti if V, 5' -Qui' 556 .E5:. X
Q ' ' 'U 1 X - Q -wif ' 6 'f'NiJw.5T SA-i?s99'3L43M4xAXSffkfiiig S5558 Q -'q5SEq1!Kik?2Qaihf3 A 'Qi'
'Y X Q Q - . "ff 7 ' Q . Qs- f-X A-' I QQ f.x..'...X,.' 1.1 A f.
X -t Q H
? L XC W 5-fw'ii'.:'5.f1-5 '35-563. 3"f.iiif:WQl5l 5-Si Y '
.K :N Q iw.: y . . .wg-,. S -M812 if an K 2- Q '
.Q Q ,SW 1,-js A71 K5 5.956 - nn. J' JN bfi., J QJNZQ. E' Q. x-:K
I, Q. - x.L- M35 gf- . 6: 43-K f .L Q am 1.2 ,M 5
1 , K ,.,.MWfilg...-- Q K . x K K A M4 .1 g ., ' ..:. .Q..-, .. T' x
L 0 - f
X 5, S K X H .QRWQ ...V
Q Q x K K 34
-X is R' K LS 5'
Q. ,Y Q we gf ' "" L . Q . ,
X V 3? ff A Q A, Q, X . 5 Y . M ,
i K Fx . W,
'Q - " A lr ' X -'H - .sw . f 1- 4
. . is , . .. . . ,M ,
5 Q Sm, : as - . ,gfkw - f,.f"
1 'N . - M.. . . - .+
,Q 1 , ,A - .. .pgs . . . .J
4 X .5 Q 1 v mxx.. .. A . .E Q - x N ,eg
, QR . ,, N .XX.x .k 1::.,,.5,,...E..N-,E ...W
5. -1 mf. . K fx, -:N , ,. W. X k, -A 3
1 K . 'X 9... . Q R x Q X ' Q f- " A . ' -ff..
a K . . ' N NK -I -.?3f:6l5:-wif !:'.ii':f5SiN'l:1: f .- -. Q f "Q-5 X . X V
'X R - N. X .., - , N-X:e x..: 1w::--,.g::.,.-.-. '- .. . , -X A 5. - Xxx, ,
X w ' . . A 'K ,AN Y' fig. - J f . "fQx '
4 31. fp... 'R' .Q Nh, is et: V? -A A tk 4 ,W
YE . ,. .. K .. . Q . Q .Q . fm
ax - 1 'SE Q 5 'Q . . 1 . 1 -4
Q . 2 W,..?w 4 ff. Q -, 1 ' ' K' "
A M . '3 Q + 'WX 39 fm . Y L ' Q
S . AA ' 7 ' ' 'XS 1 'ff ' " . Q ' QN-
if W ' gg 14 -x, K . f?i 5. si
in , . X X -. 'M . . Q "'Q MQ
,K X., - Q X QQ, Q Q X :X X
' . bf. Q gg Q. Wk , , v f
N.. XX 2 X 0 'mg-.1 Y E A ,
S A "4 NE' ,ff ,' 9 my
. Mx w Q., .r if 'Q . :L
-Q g -Q. tk -,Q 3 -QQ 33 A - 51, ,
X. 'E ' 4 1 1
.5 L N , in
' Q N' A S S .f V"- f. V'
X x 'sk 5 I M..
N' Q. -
X'-N . s 3 1
N wx ' 'ii ' ivfimff 'M
N- , ' g. 2 'Q "
f. - 'fx 1
"'-.Nxf 'fy LG,
Climax Season with Brilliant Victor
Beavers swamped in finale, early season
slump overshadowed by belated victories
By KEN CHRISTIANSON, Sports Editor
LL HAIL the Fall King-FOOTBALL! Directed by the guiding hand of Coach Tex
Oliver and cheered by the slowly swelling Oregon student body, the University
of Oregon football team started slowly, gained impetus as it rolled, and finished with
terrible efficiency against Oregon State college, traditional rivals. Despite a conference
record of two wins, one tie, and four losses, the VVebfoots came with a hurricane-like
rush at the close of the season and was generally credited as the third best team on
the Pacific coast in 1940. S
The season was one of rebuilding. Oliver took nine seniors, and several transfers,
reserves, and sophomores, stirred them together, and came out with a grid unit that
worked with a devilish grimness against the OSC Beavers and made the Oregon State
Homecoming an occasion for mourning rather than wild cheering.
Prior to the season's beginning, "experts", the bane of coaches, saw Oregon only
as a green team. The Ducks were classified as "dark horses"-along with Stanford-
and Hnished in sixth place. They were picked for that spot, and Oregon, not being loath
to disappoint anyone, did just that. But that is not all, by any means, Stanford, brightened
with a "T" formation, whirled gaily toward the scent of roses and music in the Rose Bowl.
It was not to be roses for Oregon, but regardless, the Ducks amassed a favorable
edge in final statistics which surprised everyone no end, including Oregon. For Oregon
was the top defensive team-rushing, passing,.and in total compilations. Somewhere
in 'arrears came Stanford and the rest of the horde that plays the game for gold on
the Pacific slope. Of course, the Webfoots couldn't grab all the glory, so they relinquished
first place in offensive efforts. They did manage to squeeze in close to Stanford in punt-
ing, and they carried the ball often and far enough to collect third money in rushing.
But pass offensive-that is another story which might be dealt with another time. For
Oregon did not shine when it came to tossing the little leather pill through the air.
It took Curt Mecham, sophomore Duck back, to take over where UCLA's dusky
Hash, jackie Robinson, left off. Mecham was able to wiggle away, far away, from tacklers
and put himself on the top of coast rushers. I-lis average was'8.7 yards per play.
Oregon's captain, ,lim Stuart, all-coast tackle, managed to corner enough votes
here and there to win his all-coast berth again. Big lim, as he was known and mothered
by the Duck fans, was out of two or three games during the season with injuries.
Oliver will miss the nine seniors who graduated from the squad this year. In the
backfield Tex loses john Berry, Leonard Isberg, Marshall Stenstrom, Chet Haliski, and
Don Mabee, while the line will be weakened in several spots by the graduation of lim
Stuart, Dick Horne, Erling Jacobsen, and lim Harris. U p
OREGON 12, SAN DIEGO MARINES 2
Oregon's football team opened the 1940 season auspiciously with a 12 to 2 victory
over the San Diego Marines, who were unbeaten and-untied during the 1939 season:
Marsh Stenstrom pounded through the line for the first Oregon score. How-
ever, Berry set up the touchdown with a 34-yard sprint to fConti1zued on page 2322
MIKE MIKULAK, backfield coach and "TEX" OLIVER, head coach
PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS
rw. ' L. T. PCT. POR
Stanford ......... ...... 7 0 0 1.000 141
VVashington ....... ...... I 6 1 0 .857 134
Oregon State ................ 3 3 1 .500 61
4 California .................... 3 4 0 .428 75
Southern California .... 2 3 2 .400 69
Oregon ........................ 2 4 1 .333 50
Washington State ........ 1 4 2 .200 78
UCLA ........................ .1 6 0 .143 67
. , h and 11M
V AUGHN C
STU ART, a11-coast tackle
FIRST ROW: Head Coach Oliver, Don Mabee, Dick. Horne, jim Harris, Erling Jacobsen, Leonard Isberg, john Berry, jim Stuart, Marshall Stenstrom,
Chet Haliski, Ray Segale, Bill Regner. SECOND ROWQ Line Coach Corley, Harold johnson, Bob I-Iendershott, George Van Pelt, Norman Conaway, Elliott
Wilson, Robert Taylor, Frank Boyd, Morris jackson, Curt Mecham, Roger johonson, Bob Davis, Herschel Patton, Manager Frank Meek. THIRD ROW:
Backfield Coach Mikulak, Bill Bradshaw, Louis Butkovich, Dick Ashcom, jim Buck, Tommy Roblin, Ed Moshofsky, Tony Crish, Bill MacGibbon, Don
O'Neill, Bill Ross, jerry Shmerling, Floyd Rhea, Manager Bob Engelke. FOURTH ROW: jack Sickel, Val Culwell, Duke Iverson, jim Shepherd, Steve
Bodner, Roy Ell, Tom Terry, Neal Baumgardner, Bill Dunlap, Stuart Nelson, George Bujan, Bob Beckner.
At Eugene ........ Oregon
At Palo Alto .... Oregon
At Portland ...... Oregon
At Los Angeles..Oregon
At Pullman ...... Oregon
At Eugene ........ Oregon
At Eugene ........ Oregon.
At Berkeley ...... Oregon
At Corvallis ....,. Oregon.
San Diego Marines ........
Washington State ..........
UCLA ...... ........
C3llfOID13 ..... ........
Oregon State .......
Managers Trenton Wann, Steve Bush, Karl Zimmerman, Dave Campbell, Frank Meek
kk SQ. A is Q
if .. fe.
E ji! .
sf ' ' 3'
5 f ' X
S Mk. X K xg 1
H. Q, 3 K ' -wg
yy' X as
Qi ' , 5 4 Ls'
-' r Nix
uf .N R
. 3 J 5 'HQ K
' ,af ,W
Q x . - , f 1
su.L BEGN an
ELLIOTT VV ILSON
- 5 .
is X. XXX
. S 5-
X ' X
XXXXXXQQXQAXX., . , X... .,, ..- X .
. ,X X .XXX XXXX4. .X X
XXX X XXNXX. .--X X X,..,,. . ,... . XXX .XXMXXX M... .X
-W-U X-mwwwewf -X.XXXXXXw.X..XXXM ,XXXXX,.XXX,.,X..XXXXX X X .. .. ,,
X- JXWXXWMQXNXXX. if-X XXXXXXXXXXX ..X-.XWXXN-NXXXNXX XX
-XXX XXMQXQXXXX-1.-.mf 4XX.XX-MXX-MXXWX MXXXXXXXM-MX X-XX
AX XXXXXXMXWXXXXXX. XXWXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX .XXX-.w.,....XXXXXX XX XX.
X Xwmww MN m.XX,X.XXXMX.XXX- .WXXXXXWNXXQX
Xwww--ww-W WXXWAXXXN-X.XwX XXXX-XXXXXWXXWK.
-am-as-X awww XXWXW-Xfw x .XXXXX
,-XM..-ww-WXXX X... QXXXXWXXX. X.
. f--XQXWXXXXW i,,,.,X,XX.XX X , .... .. ,MX
X-XWXXX.X.,,- V X ..,.X..,..,X X
N-1.X.w..,.. M. ,XXX . X , . .
,,k.m.n.XXX.,..,XXXX..X. . XXXXXXXX
XXXXQXmeXN,....XXX..,X.XX XXXX.XWrX+,wvXXXX .XX..XXX.-L...X. x R W" ' QMQIX X
XX.. X .MXXX XXQXXXAXXXXXQX.-X.XXXX.X..w.X
. ,. X ,XXXXXXXX
. ,XXXX ..X.XX.XX,.N X.... X X........X X, -MM ...XX .X .Www-XXXXXX X
XXwXXX.XX.X...XXXXXXX K '
. ...XX XX.XX,XXX,.X.,X.XX XX,.XX.....JX,X..X.. .
XXHWNXXXXXXXX XXXX XXXXXAXM XXX.-
. X2 .mw.X,MXX ,
.. .. ... MX, X X XX. ' W ,
m.,..,,X.gmX+ ,.,, ...X
- ' mv-1-f :X
.X+X.XX. .. ,. . .X
X, X . XX X X
X XXXXX- .... , X X. .X ,... . X XXXXX,.X.XXX XX f
X. .XXXXXXXSXXXXXX WXXXXXXXMXXXXXXX .,--. .XWXNM XXXXXXXX X..., X X .XXXX.X.XX.,X XX .XX .X X. X XXX X
. XX.X. XXX. X. XXXXXX. XX.X.XXw..w.X,XXMX X, Sm X...XXX Q1-XXMXXXX XXXXXWXXXXXX. XXX X www-.XXX X. X
..X,X-Xw,XX.XX.XXXX XwwwfXQ.wswXm:XXXf X WXMWWT .XXfs:ss1awX-QNX 'XXX
XNQXXXM.-mmXMXXXa.faesQ1wanRaxXwX WXMX.-XX XXwwX-.-XXX.XXXX- Xzw 'mm-ww XX X,..- X,
X Awww,-XNvXvm.X.X-XwX1,Xm.XXXXNmXgw XXXXXMXXX XXXWXXX X ,WX WX' XXXNXQQ.--XXWX X
XWNMXWXM X-nw - X-XX .X XX XXX- . XX XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXMXXXX X
Y- X.,w.Xw1M-XX.XX XXXX X
K -QNNAXN-vm-QQXQNXX X X -XXWXXQX XX XXX.-X'-X
E X-4euvuXX:,naw-XXX.. ,Xp
X XXXX QXXMXXWXXMXXX-XXXXXX..Xww.wQXXXXXXX
...X ..... ..... J ----- Q.,
XXXMXX-X.:-.-,..X..X.Xw XX.X. XXXXXX f X-----X K---5-gm W., ,xmtf ,A -
s..XX,X:X.W,:Q..XX1f1.XXXXX..Xr:, .... ...p..,XXmX.XX.
,XX-XXvmmnmXXX XXXWXXXXQMXXXwXX...mWX.wmw..XXX.mwvwX.XX:m.-m...X.XX X.X. .. X X
X...,.X XXXXXX X. X X X.,.X...XX,,X.,.XX,,.....X,,,. , .
X XXXXMQXXN .
-i f 4
Y 2253: -sm FXS--
X..XS'XwfX 'X ' X
N ,NK vs
it V R
5 Aw A Ax-.t , - Q - - Q '-
VVith black grease smudges on his cheeks to minimize the glaring sun in Los Angeles' Memorial Coliseum, Stuart Nelson,
aided by a beautiful block by Duke Iverson, has a clear field ahead of him-at least until some other Trojan closes in.
Not so lucky this time, Nelson is stopped by one of Southern California's stalwart linemen. Dick Ashcom C39D looks on from his
reclining position. The Trojan jinx over Oregon held good again and the Ducks lost another battle to the "men of Troy", 13 to 0.
r 2 it
waz X' N
Buck Berry dives over from the one yard lme 1n Oregon s
Homecoming game with UCLA on Hayward Held This
was the first of the Wehfoots three touchdowns against
This was one time an Oregon back failed
to get loose. Here Tommy Roblm IS be-
ing dragged down by a Montana tackler.
The ducks hit their scoring zenith in this
game when they ran up a 38 to 0 score.
The play, so completely illustrated above, was termed by sports writers as "the neatest play of the
year". Tommy Ptoblin C772 took a screen pass from Len Isberg C225 Cfar in the backgroundD and
behind exceptional downfield blocking, raced 55 yards to score Oregon's only touchdown against
GEORGE VAN PELT
Gridiron Season in Review
f Continued from page 221D
the Marine three. Berry scored the second touch-
down on a 19-yard run.
OREGON 0, STANFORD 13
Stanford, the rags-toriches football club,
gave the Oregons their first setback in the Pacific
coast conference opener. Stanford staved off
Oregon's first half attacks and went on to win,
13 to O.
Oregon threatened in no uncertain terms
in the first quarter. The Ducks marched straight
down the field and were only halted by a fumble
on the Stanford nine yard line.
' However, the intricate Shaughnessy razzle-
dazzle was too much for Oregon. Although,
during the second half, the Duck defense held
the Stanford Indians down, tricky ball and all.
OREGON 0, WASHINGTON 10
VVashington's pre-season Rose Bowl favor-
ites took the measure ,of Oregon in Portland
in the second conference game for the Webfoots.
The final score was Washington 10, Oregon O.
It was a game which very narrowly went for
Washington rather than for the Ducks. The one
outstanding feature of the game was Len Isberg's
punt which went for 82 yards, the longest of the
year on the coast.
OREGON 0, USC 13
Oregon's third conference loss in as many
starts came at the hands of Bob Peoples and the
Southern California Trojans. Passes did the trick
in both instances and the final score favored
USC, 13 to 0.
In the second quarter the Ducks drove to
the USC two-yard line where the Trojans took
over when Oregon failed to gain.
OREGON 6, WSC 6
Oregon's offensive power showed itself for
about two minutes against Washington State,
but those few seconds were enough to enable
the Ducks to tie the Cougars, 6 to 6, in a Dad's
day game at Pullman.
The star of the game was Oregon's Tommy
Roblin. He capped the 75-yard Duck offense
with a vvrong-way end run. He started from the
Cougar 22 and switched direction to avoid an
avalanche of tacklers and scored.
OREGON 38, MONTANA 0
Tlie Ducks, a touchdown-hungry pack of
ball playiers, completely smeared Montana in
Eugene ito mark up their second win of the
season. Montana had no opportunity to get under
way and was buried somewhere beneath a 38 to
0 score. ,
It was a case of where nearly everyone
carried the ball and everyone scored, figuratively.
Oregon found its offensive punch in this game.
Six touchdowns and two conversions accounted
for the scores. Kenny Oliphant, Buck Berry, Curt
Mecham, Frankie Boyd, Don Mabee, and Stuart
CButchD Nelson accounted for the touchdowns.
OREGON 18, UCLA O
A combination of Eugene mud and an
aroused Oregon football team was deadly to an
invadingiteam of UCLA gridders in the feature
of Oregoifs Homecoming. The Ducks won the
game, to O, and at the same time won their
first conference tilt.
Tlfe Ducks scored in each of the first
three quarters. The first score came following
two- long drives toward the Bruin goal line.
Buck Belfry dove over for the points. A pass from
Frankie Boyd to Dick Horne accounted for the
next touchdown as Horne broke loose from three
tacklers to make the 15 yards to the goal line.
Len Isberg made the third Oregon touchdown
after he set up the score with a 37-yard gallop.
Oregon gained 306 yards from rushing
and passing to 64 for UCLA. The first downs
favored Oregon, 15 to 1.
OREGON 6, CALIFORNIA 14
Oregon's newly-found offensive spirit re-
ceived a idash of cold water from California's
football squad following the UCLA-Oregon
game. Tlie Bears edged out the Ducks, 14 to 6.
With the Bears leading by seven points,
Oregon executed one of their best plays of the
year when Len Isberg tossed a screen pass to
Tommy Roblin. He ran 55 yards to score
Oregon's six points.
The Ducks dominated the fourth quarter
and marched repeatedly down to within inches
of the California goal line only to fumble away
Setting up Oregon's first touchdown against the over-confident Beavers, Leonard Isberg returned jim Kisselburgh's punt 32 yards before he was
dropped on the Oregon State 31-yard line. The Webfoot seniors led by Isberg played their best game of the season in routing the Beavers 20 to 0
OREGON 20, OSC 0
Oregon's aroused football team, bubbling
over with fighting spirit, battered, tackled, drove,
and ran Oregon State college into submission
in the Hnal game of the season at Corvallis.
Approximately 18,000 fans watched as Oregon
won, 20 to O, breaking Oregon States four-year
superiority over the Ducks.
Bell field was changed from turf to a mud
wallow before the game was finished. Tex
Oliver's VVebfoots were unbeatable and it can
be said that the nine graduating Oregon seniors
were terrific. The Beavers suffered their worst
defeat of the season in this game.
Isberg scored the first two touchdowns.
Curt Mecham scored the third on a reverse from
Tommy Roblin which was described as the
"best play of the yearf' Roy Dyer kicked the two
The statistics favored Oregon in first
downs, 12 to 8, and in total yardage, 242 to 193.
M,.Q.p'. 'F 1
f A 1-.4 2
'K We ,,,, Ag' y 'ff'
The referee's raised arms signify the Duck's first touchdown
against the Staters. lsberg drove through right tackle for
two and one half yards and the touchdown.
. I 1 17:
Nxw f K ,4 w
, W . N, A V!
V " ' wif
.wig nv .Q
A..,N--ivan ,?,m,mMQ R K N J
. ,,., Sn
as . .1
.Q xxx. .
,SEX if E,
Q A if 4 M
QT? . X. .
M3 .M....w S..
k if if. S.
Q - .g - f
.ii K - f F 0
A. A'AA -2 3 L-'A - Q
. 'fy i K . Ski
, .?, A, W, 3
3. 3 k
W ., 1
.. X yx
-wr W . E . ff 5 '
Saw.. ' .. i rb v f
Y ..,. . 1:
J ik hi
. Q .x,......,
QW? ' X
A . K. if
'M , .
,R .. i
.5 3? ..
X ' b .
,C LVEA AV K A . .
..1 . ,
L - A
, x Y
- I ....
N ,f f W..,f,..,. ,........
M-Q-:4f:1mwvmas-ar.. . '-
- W.. .,,
k :SFX v
Q 1 r
.--ilswi . ..
-f X-QQ 1
-. - xfflfk. .
ON Twxce Hobbys hunches sent
RSON and Coach HOBBY HOBS
H the ball through the hoop to
Forward HANK ANDE
detson hobbhng out on the Hoot twxce Hank W1ggICd up and ung
and Ore on State an the hnal seconds of play
snatch one pomt vxctoues from Washlngton
NORTHERN DIVISION STANDINGS
Eiiiiiiiiizfme hnnccc -ccc 223 233
GTC 0 '-""'-' .56
E3Eh5Lggggggi1g.o ii Z -353 233
0 "'-""-' 4
PLAYER G FGA FG FTA FT PF TP
Townsend .... 16 205 63 61 48 1 174
Andrews ...... 16 141 39 63 46
Borcher ........ 16 1 14 36 22 15 31 87
Anderson .... 1 1 1 16 28 17 9 16 65
Jackson ........ A 15 84 17 21 13 12 ' 47
Marshik ...... 15 92 16 10 5 24 37
Kirsch .......... 1 5 54 l 3 7 1 3 27
Fuhrman .... 8 49 12 6 2 12 26
Borrevik ...... 14 43 8 9 5 17 21
McNeeley .... 13 32 8 10 4 1 1 20
Taylor ....,..... 10 31 7 13 6 6 20
Sidesinger .... 10 10 l 1 0 7 2
971 248 240 154 182 650
FRONT ROW: Paul jackson, Cliff Anet, Walt Reynolds, Evert McNeeley, Vic Townsend,
Captain George "Porky" Andrews, Don Kirsch, joe Triano. BACK ROW: Manager Leonard
Ruecker, Quentin Sidesinger, Bill Borcher, Hank Anderson, Wally Borrevik, Archie Marshik,
VVarren Taylor, Rolph Fuhrman, Coach Howard Hobson.
Oregon ................ 41 Signal Oil ........ .,......
Oregon ............,... 40 Rubensteins .... ........
Oregon ................ 42 Oklahoma ..... .,......
Oregon ................ 50 Canisius .......,.. ,...,,,,
Oregon ................ 31 Long Island ........,....,..
Oregon ................ 42 Temple ......... ........
Oregon ...,.,.......... 34 Duquesne ...., ,...,...
Oregon ,,,,,,,.,.,.,,.. 25 Baltimore ........,.,..,,.,,,,
Oregon ................ 57 Bradley Tech ..............
Oregon ................ 47 Portland .......... .....,..
Oregon .............,.. 46 Willamette ...... ,...,...
Oregon .,.,,.,.,.,..... 43 Ruhensteins .,........,,,...
Oregon ................ 5 1 Utah ................ ........
Oregon ..,,,........... 76 Willamette ....,. ...,,,,,
Oregon ,....,.......... 41 Phillips "66" ,,...,...,,,,, .,
Oregon ....,........... 39 Washington State ........ 48
Oregon ..............,. 40 Washington State ,....... 55
Oregon ................ 41 Oregon State ................ 3 1
Oregon ................ 45 Washington State ...,.... 47
Oregon .......,..... Q-.47 Washington State ........ 50
Oregon .,.............. 30 Idaho .......................... 41
Oregon ................ 38 Idaho ...........,.............. 39
Oregon ................ 5 7 Washington ................ 3 5
Oregon ................ 37 Washington ................ 36
Oregon ................ 36 Oregon State .............. 35
Oregon ................ 45 Idaho ...........,.. ......,. 3 3
Oregon ................ 52 Idaho .............. ..,..... 2 8
Oregon ................ 23 Oregon State .............. 24
Oregon ................ 37 Oregon State .........,,... 36
Oregon ................ 37 Washington .... ........ 4 8
Oregon ................ 46 Washington ,............... 49
Oregon's basketball ers
as -A M
re s :
K ' 51 :55,-.,2,. -2- .g Lk
if -- af- W y
Qi- f X ,-511551.
M rr w
, QX'r,35-BSQFE, -:
.. .X .
5 . Amh'0
A Vlfashington Husky does an elf dance in a futile attempt
to block Paul "Pee VVee" Iackson's lay-in shot.
Beaver Paul Valenti C24D stares goggle-eyed as Ralph Fuhr-
man eaps up to grab the ball caroming off the rim of the
hoop. Oregon conkecl Oregon State in three of f
.-PorliYN Andrews Peek 8
George l k,- nd lose. 76 to 46'
stand and gaw
. , , . by d.
rcbouml UR 'lu bak mr
. , ix
h oh 'em go around: so Vxc Townsend P
If vnu can t g0 Y muh
Arms go zfclawin' 'mcl VVz,bl'0 t
K , . , ' 0 "Slick" Vic Tnwnseml hurtles up through the mess to clamp both
hands on il rebound. The lXIorumn stale boys u crcn't as plentiful with basket
with wivesg Ural: lost, Sl to 15.
s as Mr. Young was
, h -beam Cougar'
1 fi mow and dribbles the ball around an offt C
'ots OD his
X, X 'F
g "1Q ' fi 21
if sm! V
sw ,gg KEYS
Q. K LL '
Kmf.. "XY , X
Q "'- -."'q R X 0 .i is i
S klj i Q :., X ill 3 SVX ini
1 :,.: t . ,bbb L:.k ,S
2-3 S :K K, ,::, X,kV X ,Ili , , 5,
k Q -fix: 'I
A beautiful spring day . . .perfect baseball weather . . . large crowd watches . . . Catcher Cece Walden strides to the plate with an
honorable purpose in mind . . . opposing pitcher unleashes a fast one . . . Cece swings . . . swell picture anyhow
ehfoot ine Finishes Third
FTER winning two baseball pennants in three
northern division campaigns, Oregon's ball club
dropped to third place last year with a .500 percentage of
eight wins and as many losses.
For Oregon it was a year marked by sporadic bursts
of hitting power and pitching strength. At other times
the Ducks fell into slumps from which it was difficult
to rally. ln 12 pre-season contests the VVebfoots hanged
out nine wins as against three losses.
Hobby I-lobson's crew, minus strength which
migrated to professional ranks-to the Detroit Tigers,
Chicago Cubs, and New York Yankees,-slid through the
conference schedule with its eye on the pennant. It soon
was hoping for second place and was knocked into third
only in the last week or so of the race.
Only live of the Oregon hitters were in the select
.300 batting circle following final compilations. Foot-
baller Buck Berry came over to baseball from spring
football after the season had gotten under way and hit
Oregon wins eight, loses eight
in conference competion
.429. This mark topped those of all northern division
regulars. Dick Vlfhitman and Bill Carney, the sensational
sophomore outfielders, followed close on Berry's heels
with .371 and 319.
Bill Calvert, shortstop after Berry moved to third,
was in third place with 367. Arba Ager, transfer in-
Hclder from Southern Oregon College of Education with
Calvert, hit 316.
It remained for "Curly" Al Linn to take the
pitching honors. Two wins and two losses were charged
to him, but his hurling was the most effective of l-lobby's
live mound choices. Linn pitched 39 innings and was
responsible for only seven runs during this time. Virg
I-laynes pitched 16
was responsible for
innings, won two, lost one, and
seven runs. Pete lgoe won three
games and lost two, while lanky Bob Reider won one
and lost one.
The VVebfoots got off to a poor start in their first
two conference games. They dropped both to Oregon
h ions by 10 to 3 and 10 to 7
State, the eventual c amp ,
counts. Oregon began to forge ahead in the next six
games. A little more hitting power was the answer to
' ' ' S te, 1Oto8and
Oregon split with Washington ta
3 to 11. Then Oregon ran wild. Rain poured down on
Howe field while Oregon battered ldaho's Vandals, 10
to 6 and 16 to 8. Oregon's inertia carried it over VVash-
ington for two straight wins, 18 to 9 and 2 to 1.
Oregon met Idaho in the first game of long road
trip and the Vandals retaliated for the two defeats with
two of its own, 2 to 1 and 9 to 4. Again Oregon split
with VVashington State, this time it was Oregon, 8 to 7,
10 to 2 Washington salvaged one game from
the Oregon series in Seattle. Oregon took the first, 5 to 4,
and dropped the second, 9 to 5.
Once again Oregon faced Oregon State,
ditional rival and the leader in conference standings.
At Corvallis big Al Linn hurled the only Oregon shutout
registered by the Ducks during the season, 5 to 0. The
Beavers evened the count later, 4 to 1.
Captain Cece VValden was the catcher. The
Oregon infield was' composed 'of Herb Hamer, Jack
Shimshak, Calvert, and Berry. Ager, Tommy Cox, and
11 ' re lacements In the outfield
Lloyd Beggs were t e main p .
' ' lc X stin.
it was Carney, Whitman, B111 White, and Bur e r u
VVhitman was chosen captain of the team for the 1941
season following the final game.
.V rr are or
PETE ICOE CO
, ACH HOWAR
D HoBsoN, CAPTAIN CECE WALDEN
b H mer SECOND ROW: Burke
FIRST ROW: Cece Walden, A1 Linn, Bill Calvert, Jack Shimshak, Tommy Cox, Her a .
N Austin, Dick VVhitman, Bill White, Bill Camey, jack jasper, Arba Ager, Pete Igoe, john Berry, BACK ROW: Bob Rieder,
' ' Teeny Smith, Virg Haynes, Bud Walker, Coach Howard Hobson.
Al Linn illustrates pitching form which brought
him a shutout victory over Oregon State.
You're out! Bill Calvert tagged at home plate.
Jack Shimshak takes no chances and slides into home raising a dust screen,
while Oregon State's Leovich maneuvers for the incoming throw.
Arba Ager scoops up the throw from Buck Berry as a Washington
player arrives too late with gazelle-like strides.
Oregon ...... OSC ..,..,.... l 0
Oregon ....,. OSC .,........ 10
Oregon ...... IO WSC ,....... 8
Oregon ...... VVSC ,....,.. I 1
Oregon ...... IO Idaho ........ 6
Oregon ...... 16 Idaho ........ 8
Oregon ...... 18 Washington 9
Oregon ...... Washington 1
Oregon ...... Idaho ......,. 2
Oregon ....,. Idaho ........ 9
Oregon .,.... WSC ........ 7
Oregon .,,,., VVSC ........ 10
,I Oregon ...,,, Washington 4
Oregon ...,.. Washington 9
Oregon ,..... OSC ....,..... O
W . V ' Oregon ....., OSC .,..... 4
The Cougar s one-man circus, Coach Buck Balley, smooths the dirt around the
pitcher's mound in an attempt to cool his hurler's wildness.
Bill Carney sends a drive over shortstop . . Buck Berry lopes into unguarded plate scoring another run
r . T
,t 1 i' I .. r I .K I ,, I t,.t N I , ., Y
. . N - i n 635 - . .. t i, IQ .ifag , , . KA E
img - X ., - - Q- K K e ,-
, " i J C 5
H ' r ' for 9 A A at g eggirjg ""-
f 3 s 23- . ' f if " . ' ' - " -:gg-. X
X f Q 5 .- as f ' : -I H., Y . A V :--.xv - ' -12 .51 -1 K X Egg
, -A 5 :W ,, . -. 1. ::. so I X f
. Q . t K . fl? X
ti- L I I ,sf f- Q3 - f ' S . s - sa
fgvfl , -i . Qi , f , L. . . "
fir f . , ,gg -
ii? I . aa -1 sf elm at
, , is
.am N, Y R
Here is a itch that didn't h h
P reac t e Beaver catcher. Herb Hamer leaned ' f l
on rt or a ong drive to the outfield.
NORTHERN DIVISIGN STANDINGS
W. L. PCT.
Oregon State .......... ....,.. l 2 4 .750
Washington State ...,.. ....... 9 6 .600
Oregon ,.,.............,. .,.,.. 8 8 .500
Idaho ....,...... ...... 6 10 .375
VVashington .,.. ...... 4 l l .267
s D'ck Whitman, nm Carr-ev and 'ew'
li ld composed 0 I
Oregonts all-sophcirrorleh 212' :eguxar outflemer, was a junior.
Arba Agcr, alternate first baseman, nabs another Washington runner.
No enors on this one. Bill Calvert shortstop and jack Slumshak second sacker
demonstrate teamwork on this double play
OREGON S BATTING AVERAGES
OREGONS PITCHING RECORDS
Boyd Brown is again nation's host,
tosses iav elin more than 232 feet
a disappointment in dual com-
d' Oregon track team was
' 1 but when it came
BNBBABLE Bill Haywar s
' ' h rn division due to a lack of reserve materia 3
' 1 Colle iate Athletic meets,
petition in the nort e
' -P ific Coast, and Natrona g
to the Pacific Coast, the Big Ten ac
the Webfoots were right in there pitching every minute.
Considering the lack of reserve point-winners, Hayward got the most possible out
on during the season was that with Portland university
of his men. The only dual meet w
lc that one, S3 1-3 to 51 2-3.
b the Beavers, 5 to 3. This
Oregon-Oregon State annual relays were won y
ay meet was started by Hayward. Following that came successive defeats at
of the University of Washington, 77 to 54, and Washington State, 73 to 58.
f Oregon's senior traclcmen, Kirman Storli, Boyd Brown,
n also lost the tradi-
Des ite the best efforts o
' d Prank Emmons, Orego
' li etted,
en, Bob Mitchell, an
' if s of Storli and Buc n
, Bod Hans
State The combined e ort
d 1 meet with Oregon .
25 of the Duclis 61 points. The Beavers masse . I
' " the oft-beaten Ducks showed Seattle fans
' hin ton State
the northern division meet
on came in third, with 32 points, behind Was g
tto ether University
the Webfoots. Oreg ,
h in the Pacific Coast ge - g .
and Washington. Oregon finished sixt
' ' ' ith 55 points, Stanford came second with p
' l ders in that order.
of Southern' California won it w
' d Washington State finished behind the ea
h' ton, ldaho, and Oregon
California, UCLA, an
' d ith 16 markers. Was ing
' ' ts was Oregon's.
the Oregon thincla s w
'f nth place with 11 poin
three places A tie for fi tee
1 State, made up the last .
' C lle iate' meet.
in the National o g
40 team and was a con
' a tain-elect of the 19
the individual star of .
Halfmiler Storh was c p
cialty and also in the quarter mile. However
d aoain Brown 'threw the spear
winner in his spe
' l'n thrower. Time an D ,
' ' dfhe has no thumb?
as Brown, the yavei
fi ers of his right han
' hes, I
the year w
with his Finnish stance and the iirst two ng
' -Pacific Coast meet, he flung it 232 feet 7 inc
atlas ln the Big Ten
d ew meet record.
to winning m .
h best 1940 throw an a n
d set an all-time northern N g
which was good for t e
1 won the AAU tournament last summer an
' hes. Hansen has vaulted over 14
Brown a so
hrow of 223 feet 6 inc
' d 104.20 and Buck
d' 'sion record in Seattlefa t
' clocked consistently aroun ,
feet, Mitchell ran a mile race which was
' 220, and 220 low hurdles races.
. lected captain for gg g g
ints in the 100,
d'ump champion, was e
always won po
' h ore divisional broa 3
' H rris, football end, set
Bhle Preber, sop om
as beaten by an inch in last year's finals. hm a
h hi h jump. -
1941. He w
f 6 feet 33A inches in t e g
' feldt, miler, Bill Pregner,
all-time Oregon mark o
en on the Oregon squad were: Ptea Klein
ole vaulter, Harve McKee, high
'T ht man- Pray Dickson, hurdlerg Bob Hendershott, p
D iz, sprinter.
umperg and Bob e
or . a s
fl.. .mfs ' U .,-Q s sg- ',QQ35N:7g
lf? Eggs.-3 2 .2 2 - , .:
N J .:-H aig gwi
, .... . -s
' Track Champion
. 1 L.xQ if
l vault champion. Hansen has cleared
Martin Luther and
Rod Hansen, northern division P0 e
' leads Oregon's Ray Dickson and
ld 77 to 54. Dickson was Coach
E corner soaring over the crossbar, is
McG0ldrick, Wasliington track captain,
ton won this meet on Hayward he ,
Pictured in the uyper le t ,
well over 14 feet in competition. Above, jim
mates to the finish of the high hurdle race. Washing
e hurdler last spring.
two Husky team
' tstanding sophomor
Bill Hayward s on
cl Brown takes some iigs from
Above, Javelin-phrower Boy
Colonel Bill lglayward, veteran track coach since 190
E hows the thumhless Eonn which made him
' et with a
Below, Brown ,s
the nation's best in the Pacifxc Coast-Bxg Ten me
heave of 232 feet 7 inches.
De' in one of the sprint relays with Oregon
B b 11
from Dusky 0
kes a baton Pass
jim Buck I2
FIRST ROW: Ecl Reiner, Bob Keen, Bud Rieder, Bill Boss, Harvey McKee, Kemal Buhler, Bob Deiz, Ehle Reber. SECOND ROW: Bob Mitchell, Rdy
Dickson, Rea Kleinfeldt, Ed Storli, Les Clever, Martin Luther, Bob Hendershott, jim Harris. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Hayward, Boyd Brown, Elmer Olson,
Jim Buck, Captain Kirman Storli, Jack Bryant, Bill Regner, Mana D '
get ean Vincent. Jay Graybeal, Frank Emmons and Bob Hansen were absent.
Iay Graybeal noses out Oregon State.Relayman Jim Rogers at the tape.
Bob Mitchell wins this mile run
ahead of all other competition.
On way to northern division meet in Seattle, Trainer Bob Officer,
jim Harris, Kirm Storli -and Rod Hansen forget about track for the
moment and concentrate on a game of cards.
Bob Hendershott hoists all of hx 190
pounds over the crossbar.
Every muscle strained, Ehle Reber sails out over the pit a d
then plows his spikes into a sandy landing.
DUAL MEET RESULTS
8316 Portland ..............
Oregon CRelaysD -- 3 OSC ......... ....... 5
Oregon ................ 54 Wash. .................. 77
Oregon ................ 58 WSC ......... -73
Oregon ................ 61 OSC ,................... 70
NORTHERN DIVISION MEET
WSC .................. 4514 Idaho .................... 21
VVashington ........ 4492 OSC .................... 17
Oregon ........,....... 32 Montana .............. 5
g PACIFIC COAST MEET
USC ..,.,......,........ 55 Oregon ................ 16
Stanford .............. 53 Washington ........ 9
California ....,....... 36 Idaho .................... 7
UCLA ................ 26 OSC ......
WSC .................... 22
Oregon .....,.....,.. 42 Oregon State .... 32
Oregon .....,,.,..... 50 Oregon State .... 24
Oregon ....,......... 53 Idaho ................ 25
Oregon .......,...... 33
NORTHERN DIVISION MEET
VVashington 75, Oregon 55, OSC 16,
Idaho ll, Montana 10, WSC 5.
Co-Captain Sherm Wetmore churns
through the pool via the back stroke, the
brand that brought him coast records.
Washington ...... 42
Like a swan doing aerobatics, diver Al Sandner poises at the
peak of a halfwgainer before plumetting to the water below.
Co-Captain'Jack Dallas bobs out of the water for a gulp of air and displays some of the form that sloshed him to a new
national intercollegiate 300-yard individual medley record. Dallas also holds coast breast stroke times.
' Dick Allen, Cub Callis, Al Sandner, Jim Marnie, Sherm Wetmore, Coach Hoyman, jack Dallas, Gerald Huestis, jim Harris, -lim Carney, Manager Cliff Sexsmith.
Duck Paddlers iss Championship
Washington wins division title, A
Dallas cracks national record
Swimming Coach Mike I-Ioyman returned
to Oregon with Well-laid plans to cop the
northern division swimming crown. These were
junked by ineligibility and other ills, but given
life by Hoyman and Co-Captains lack Dallas
and Sherm Wetmore, the Webfcots splash team
did come out second to Washington.
Oregon Won dual meets from Oregon
State, 42 to 32 and 50 to 24, and from Idaho,
53 to 25. Washington toppled the Ducks, 42
The highlight of the season came in the
meet against Idaho. Dallas churned 300 yards,
slicing 5.2 seconds from the national inter-col-
legiate 300-yard individual medley record set in
1936 by Oregon's Jim Reed. Wetmore trailed 10
yards behind. '
Other Oregon point-getters were: Gerald
I-leustis, Cub Callis, Jim Marnie, Al Sander, lim
Harris, 'Dick Allen and Pray Ieffcott.
V I-loyman's plans for the season depended
upon a iirst-place free styler. His hopes received 2 -
21 blovv when S1112 Randall and Ierry lVlf:lCdO1'l3lCl, Co-Captains Sherm Wetmore and jack Dallas lean against the diving board with Coach Hoyman
ace sprinters, were ruled ineligible.
VVillard Heath, Martin .,.....,...--,
arsity Leather Pushers
boxers for the coming
the past year was
f f ds and experie ced a
was handicapped by a lack o un
d l d, that with Oregon dtate.
meet was spotted with one knockout, g
' Y da, Hawaiian Beaver. F
footba en ,
Pete Riley, Oregon's state AAU champ, was ineligi e
in the meet. D
Hopeful are Oregon
an unimpressive one. Coach Vaughn Corley
h b ttlers.
Onl onemeet was sche u e
las downi 7 to l. The
Oregon State sluggers set the Duc ,
' ' Ceor e Thorpe was slapped
to the canvas by Iiro asu I
' . jim Shephard, Oregon
The other matches were fairly even
' l bout-in the heavyweight class.
ll d won Oregon s on y
bl to compete
W 11 Iohnson takes jack Fruit's right
cross and sets himself to block a left.
Pete Riley listens closely to instructions Heavlfwgight .lim ShePhaTd PUMPS lefts and rights into the
from Coach Vaughn Corley. heavy, bag, the same pounding blows that rammed OSC'
5 Ken Pruitt to the canvas in their match this season.
Hal Kaschko practices professi l F
ona ace-making while squirmi f
Muscle Men of the Mat
lneligibility rulings grabbed Oregon's
wrestling team where the hair was short.
Just as the Ducks b
egan to see their dream
of being a wrestling power in the northwest
realized, th ' '
e squad was sliced by illness and
One of the schools largest turnouts
reet d C
g e oach Tex Oliver who was fillin in
from football. Lloyd Koehler was assistant
coach, and had charge of most of th l
instruction and training.
Oregon lost two matches to Oregon
tate, 20 to 6 and 36 to O ld h l'
. a o c ipped
the Ducks, 23 to 15. In the northern division
get-together, Oregon came out fifth best.
Oregon State won the meet. Stan Watt,
Oregon 155-pounder, lost in the finals.
Hal Kaschlco lost in the . .
Floyd Rhea was the other W bf
matman of note. He bounced Virg Cavag-
naro, former national AAU heavyweight
champ, in a dual match.
ng rom Floyd Rhea's grasp.
Coach "Tex" Oliver and Assistant Coach Lloyd Koehler.
, .... ...,., niusret Still, Don I-lolst. BACK ROW " "
Masao Hayashi, H l K l
: Coach Tex Oliver,
a asc iko, Floyd Rhea, Stan Watt, Assistant Coach Lloyd Koehler. 259
ebfoot Court Ni
FIRST ROW: Bob Horning, Dick Williams, Les Wersclikul, Len'Clark. SECOND ROW: Manager
Chuck Kern, Larry Key, jack McCliment, Coach Russ Cutler. Bob Potwin was absent.
., . .
The "Best in years" Oregon tennis team won nine
of ten dual meets last, year against northern division op-
position, San jose State, and the Portland Leader club.
VVashington's Husky team, eventual northern division
champions, was the only club capable of beating Coach
Russ Cutler's Webfoots. At the northern division meet
at Moscow, Idaho, Oregon placed second to VVashington.
Len Clark, No. 1 Duck, captured the northern
division singles championship. Other Webfoot netmen
were: Les VVerschkul, Larry Key, Bob Horning, Bob
Potwin, lack McCliment, and Dick Williams. Wash-
ington outplayed the Ducks, 6 to 1, in their only dual
Oregon victories included: two over Oregon State,
two over Willamette, and one each over 'Washington
State, Idaho, San jose State, Portland Leader club, and
W., ,,.. rr,... L EN CLARK, not
them division singles c
Down the Fairways
Those athletes of the fairways, the University of Oregon
golfers, won four of five dual meets played and placed second in
the northern division meet at Corvallis last year. 4
As in tennis, it was the University of Washington which
defeated the VVebfoots,s both in the dual meet and also in the
final playoffs. In the championship play, Oregon trailed the
Huskies by four points.
Captain-Coach Doc Near and Medalist Benny Hughes
paced the Ducks to wins over Oregon State twice, Idaho once,
and British Columbia university once. The other Oregon golfers
were: Rich Werschkul, Don Cawley, Chuck Phipps, Bob
Engelke, and Chet Keller.
Rich Weschkul, Doc Near, Chuck Phipps, Don Cawley, Bob Engelke, Chet
Keller. Medalist Benny Hughes was absent.
e Pin and
ch Werscbkul P
Captain Coach Hank Evans in center of front row with his varsity ski squad.
Riders of the snow fields are
Oregon's skiers. The Duck ski team slid
its way to fourth place in the Western
Reno ski meet in mid-winter. California,
Nevada, and Stanford placed aheadsof
Hank Evans, skier-coach, was
second in individual combined events.
Tom Terry placed second in jumping.
Other skiers are Wally Clark, Chan
Smith, Verlin Wolfe, and Warren
Coach Earl Boushey and the varsity fencing team.
Tommy Terry and Coach Hank Evans
discuss hills and spills.
Thrust! Parry! Oregon's fencers work out.
Oregon fencers, handicapped hy a
Hnancial lack, wandered through an unim-
pressive season. Idaho foilmen druhhed the
Ducks, 7 to 2, in the only meet of the year.
Members of the team are: Captain Norm
Angell, ,lack Brown, Joe Jackson, Dave Zilka
and Dwight Caswell. Earl Boushey was
FRONT ROVV: Len Isberg, Marsh Stenstrom, Arba Ager, Morris Jackson, Gerald Huestis, Bill Carney, Dick Whitman, Don Mabee, Elmer Mallory, Bob
Hendershott, Harve McKee, Al Linn, Ehle Reber, jim Marnie. SECOND ROW: Herschel Patton, Floyd Rhea, Tommy Roblin, Ray Segale, Steve
Bodner, Dick Horne, VVimpy Quinn, Bob Smith, Frank Emmons, Tony Grish, Bob Davis, Pete Igoe, Elliott Wilson, President jim Rathbun, Jim Harris.
THIRD ROW: Harry McCall, Ed Moshofsky, Curt Mecham, john Berry. FOURTH ROW: George Andrews, Ray Dickson, jack Shimshak, Sherm
Wetmore, Stuart Nelson. FIFTH ROVV: Archie Marshik, Hank Anderson, Vic Townsend, Bill Regner, Evert McNeeley, Matt Pavalunas, Earl Sandness.
SIXTH ROW: Hymie Harris, Kerman Storli, Dick Ashcom, Bob Rieder, Paul Jackson, Jack Dallas.
F Order of the "U"
Extremely active this last fall, the Order of the "O" reigned
supreme during Homecoming when they attempted to revive
traditions on the Oregon campus. Annual hackings on the law
school steps each noon kept offenders in line. In addition to
entertaining 125 alumni of the lettermen's organization, the
group sponsored an all-star basketball game to send Oregon's
casaba-kings to Hawaii. New, too, this spring was a "Rushee
Weekend" when prospective University students visited the
campus, saw how it functioned. President this year was Jim
Rathbun, vice-president, Jim Marnie, secretary, Dick Horne,
treasurer, jack Shimshakg and sergeant-at-arms, Chet Haliski.
JIM RATHBUN, president
George "Porky" Andrews dusts his lips
on the Hblarney stone."
' L F 5555 1YiiPi,ae.s ,
A Duckling and little Beaver cagers mill about the hoop, waiting tensely for Lloyd jackson's flip to come bounding oil: the glass backboards
Freshmen trive for Reno Ilition
Fresh teams turn in many
By BERNARD ENCEL, frosh sports editor
ACH YEAR the freshmen trudge out onto the practice fields for evaluation
under the eyes of their coaches . . . this man may be a prospect . . . this man
is just 'another performer. . . this man is a future star. They learn the knacks
and smooth out the rough spots and a year later some are on the varsities . . . most
are through . . . all are proud of their careers as Ducklings.
John VVarren and Ned Iohns are the men who successfully revamped the
high-school awkwardness of last year's freshman teams in the major sports and
came out on the winning side of the ledger, outclassing their intercollegiate
rivals, the Oregon State rooks, in each sport. Warren's football yearlings trounced
the rooks twice, his basketball proteges took three of the four "civil war" games,
and his baseball neophytes swept their four-game series with the Baby Beavers.
Iohns split his first track season at Oregon, winning the annual dual meet and
losing the relay meet. p
Minor sports for the freshmen had a fair year. Golfers and tennis players
held their own, swimmers turned in a sensational season, and boxers and
wrestlers found themselves sans competition. Mike I-loyman's pacldlers gave
Coast Conference fans something to look forward to as they unoflicially broke
various varsity records. V
Duckling First Baseman Chuck Cliff d l
or opes across the plate in b
disgruntled rook catcher rlr'f
a reezeg a
1 ts out of the way. P
The Camera "froze" Frank Baker as
the No. 1 frosh netster was wh'
his racquet over to smack the fuzzy
This one must have whjzzed down the fairway. Anyway,
frosh divot digger Bob Duden grins as he Winds up a
One of Coach If
Warren's several backfield combinations lines
up and is ready to swing into action. ' -265
XNKY Bogyhalfback CHUCK ELLIOTT, tackle
on BOHN WARREN' B
FIRST ROW: Jim Newquist, Gale Emmons, Paul Formosa, Gert Cianelli, Larry Olsen, Merritt
Kufferman. SECOND ROW: Andy jones, Russell Anderson, john Saulsberry, Bob Herndon,
Tom Oxman, Wesley Dollarhide, Gene Peterson. THIRD ROW: Pat Wynne, jack Beaver, jack
Coleman, Clifford Giflin, Charles Elliott, Coach john Warren. BACK ROW: Homer Thomas,
Howard Steers, Brad Ecklund, Henry Steers, Don Vemier. Inky Boe and Pete james were absent.
Frosh Beat Hooks Twice
A clean sweep of the two-game series
with the OSC rooks contributed to a bright
frosh football season. The only dark element
was the frosh-VVashington Babes game, in
which the Babes did the pushing around
and won, 9 to 0.
The season opened with a 7 to 6 win
over the rooks on Portland's Multnomah
field. The Washington game was next, it
was the fourth Babe victory over the frosh
in as many years. Starting Homecoming
weekend, the yearlings took the rooks, 13 to
7, after trailing, 7 to 0, at the half.
In the line, Center Brad Ecklund,
Guards Paul Formosa and Chuck Elliott,
and End Bert Cianelli were among the out-
standing workmen. The "Touchdown trio"
of Larry Olsen, Jimmy Newquist, and Inky
Boe headed the backs.
Newquist led in yardage gained,
earning 153 yards in 43 tries. Boe, making 77
yards in 13 attempts, had the best per-try
FRONT ROW: Bob Simonsen, Bob Newland, Walt Kresse, Bob Wren, Lloyd Jackson, Bob
Sheridan, VVarren Christensen, George Sertic, Bill Gissberg, Roger Dick, Coach john Warren.
BACK Row: Chet Schiewe, Glen Kelly, Cece Gray, Phil Jackson, Smith, Duane Redfield,
Jack Lakehsh, Manager Pete Lamb. X
' Basketball Season Impressive
Oregon's freshman basketball players went through
an 18-game season with 15 wins. Numerals went to all
17 men who saw action in the frosh-rook series. Four men
scored over .100 points. Bob Newland lead with 64 field
goals and 10 free throws giving him 138 points. Bob
Wren scored 105, Bob Sheridan totaled 104, and Roger
Dick scored 103.
Oregon ................ 43 Lebanon ........ ,,,,,., 1 5
Oregon ................ 54 Dallas ........ ....... 2 8
Oregon ................ 40 Dallas ............ .,,,.,.,,., 2 8
Oregon Marshfield ,...... .,...,. 1 6
Oregon I-lelliwellfs ....,.. .,,.,.. 4 7
Oregon Bend .........,,.,........,,,.,,. 29
Oregon Klamath Falls
Oregon Salem .........,..,,,,,.,,,.,,,, 49
Oregon Astoria .........
Oregon Hood River
Oregon Eugene .........
Oregon OSC Rooks -
Oregon OSC Rooks .
Oregon Coquille ......,, ,.,,,,,,,,
Oregon OSC Rooks ,.....,,.,,,.,,,,,
Oregon Salem ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,.,,.
OSC Rooks ,..........,,,,,.,
Highscoring Bob Newland and Coach John Warren
Bob Wren appears to be slightly tied-up as little Beaver grasps both arms
around him in a roughly played game in McArthur court. The frosh took
three of the four-game series from the rooks. U
FIRST ROW: Coach john Warren, John Tuttle, Bob Yancey, Don Kirsch, Al Sorensen, Monroe
Karterman. SECOND ROW: Howard Robertson, Bob Robertson, Bill McKivett, Stew Fredericks,
john Bubalo, Charles Cliford, Dean Van Lydegraf. BACK ROW: Nick Begleries, Bob Rehlierg,
Wally Lee, Hank Bums, Pete Smith, jeff Boyer, Stan Robinson. 5
Frosh ine undefeated
Fifteen straight wins were earned by Oregon's freshman
baseball players as they finished a perfect season with a total
of 185 runs to their opponents' 39. Besides walloping Oregon
State's rooks four times, the frosh whipped the Oregon varsity
three times during practice games. -
A rout of various Portland high school teams started off
the season. The Oregon state penitentiary nine and assorted prep
teams followed and went down before the umurders' row" of
Chuck Clifford, Tony Crish, John Bubalo, Don Kirsch, Hank
Bums, VVarren Taylor, and company. -
Starting the annual "civil war series", the Webfoots took
the first game, 16 to 9, and pounded out a, 13 to 4, win the next
day. The third game was close as the Ducklets eked out a close,
3 to 2, decision. The season closed' with an 8 to O murdering of ' -
lille I00lCS Chuck Clifford nabs this baby Beaver despite the dust screen
Catcher Al Sorensen watches Coach John Warren grit his
teeth and get set to "murder" a rainbow pitch.
Howard Robertson fouls a pitch during the "little civil war" series.
FIRST ROW: Fred Foster, Ross Gearhart, Captain Bob McKinney, Ken Maher, Stan Watt, Bob Rudolph,
Tony Nickachos, Chuck Mallory. SECOND ROW: Coach Ned johns, Bernie Engel, Dick Ralston,
Scotty Wilson, Keith Damskey, Ralph Fuhrman, Lloyd Le Clair. BACK ROW: Manager Warren Grim-
berg, Andy Cartmell, Laddy Rutter, Homer Thomas, Bill Beifuss, Bob Dryden, Manager Ben Wohler.
Prospects for Haywards Varsity
Upsetting the Oregon State rooks, 67 to 55, the frosh trackmen
climaxed a rather dismal year with a triumph worth more than wins
in all the other meets put together. Medford high's state champions
waxed the Ducks, 71 to 51, in a night meet. The rooks blanked the
frosh in the annual relays..
Records set by freshmen included two in the Medford meet and
one in the frosh-rook mcet. Bill Beifuss cleared the high jump bar at
6 feet 2316 inches in the OSC meet, raising by half an inch the former
mark. At Medford, Captain Bob McKinney set the half-mile record at
2:O2.4, and Lloyd LeClair put the shot 52 feet l inch for another record.
Bill Beifuss skims the high jump bar at six feet.
Coach Ned johns turns a critical eye on Bob McKinney's position as the
middle distance runner sets himself for the start.
The frosh wrestling squad with Coach Lloyd Koehler. Although the frosh had no scheduled
matches they kept in shape during the season wrestling exhibition matches and members of the
Swimmers Break Records
Freshman swimmers turned in a five-win,
no-defeat season under Coach Mike I-loyman.
In the closing meet with University high, Bob
Irvin swam the 100-yard free style in 53.4
seconds, .1 second faster than the national record.
In the same meet he covered 40 yards in 18.6
seconds, .5 seconds better than the Coast con-
ference mark. John Meade barely missed the
40-yard free style record in the Eugene high
meet, his 19.2 second performance being only .1
second over the conference mark.
Frosh .... 38 OSC Books ........ 36
Frosh .... 41 OSC Rooks ........ 34
Frosh .... 43 Salem high ........ 22
Frosh .... 40 Eugene high .,.... 25
Frosh .... 43 University high..21
Lack of funds and small turnout
stifled hopes for frosh wrestling meets
this year, but two of the squad members
did see some coinpetition. Filling out the
vacant spots the varsity match with
Oregon State,,'Alvin jones, 165, and
Clyde Lee, 1:36, wrestled exhibition
matches. jones whipped his varsity op-
ponent by a fall. Lee lost on a decision.
The frosh swimming team which turned in some remarkable records in dual
meets this season. Al Sandner, center of back row, poses with frosh as Coach
Frank Baker, No. 1 man, prepares to return the ball over the net
while Lloyd Manning, No. 2 man, holds his racket in readiness.
Marred .only by a 4 to 3 loss to the Oregon State
rooks in the season's final contest, the freshman tennis
squad won seven games. The rooks were edged out in
the Hrst of a two-match series by the same 4 to 3 score
as they later earned in turning the tables on the Duck-
lings. Further intercollegiate play saw the frosh whip
'Willainette university's super-varsity, 7 to 0.
Frank Baker was the No. l man throughout the
season. Also seeing a lot of action were Lloyd Manning,
john Mclnnis, johnny Kahananui, Norman Hill, Terry
Mullin, and Willard Heath.
Manager Pete Lamb holds the pin while Freshman Dick
Hanen tries to guide the ball into the cup.
Manager Hank Anderson, Frank Baker, Johnny Kahananui, Willard Heath, john
Mclnnis, Lloyd Manning, Coach Russ Cutler. Terry Mullin was absent.
etters in even
FIRST ROW: Neel Huckleberry, Bill McMahon, Bob Duden, John
Schaefers. SECOND ROW: Dick Hanen, Managers Pete Lamb and
Tom Howell, Clay Jones. Frank jordan was absent.
Perfect eason for Ilivoteers
Oregon's golfing frosh won both matches with the Oregon
State rooks to turn in a perfect season. The first went to the
frosh by a 2092 to 61,6 score and also the second contest, which
included only singles games, ll to 7.
Numerals went to each of the seven men on the playing
squad, which included the following: Dick Hanen, Bob Duden,
Frank Jordan, Clay Jones, jim McMahon, Neel Huckleberry,
and john Schaefers. Varsity player-coach Doc Near also coached
Oregorfs Rally Squad in one of its more wildly demonstrative
FRONT ROVV: Edie Bush, Suzzane Cunningham, Betty lane Biggs, llvlary
e justice, Doris Getlming, Carolyn Holmes. BAC-K ROVN7 1 Pat Keller,
Ted Lindley, Pat Cloud, Bob Whitel .
n, Les Anderson,
diurn while ra y
'ng fans iam Hayward sta
arne is in Qrouress.
its ollrcial bench while the g
ll squad sits on
"Rah Bali Boys
Holmes coax a quack out of a lnewr
" Len Ballif and 'Ted Lindley .
'ldered little duck.
. bi an
, for Su . 5.
xc Mary n band b
. r o
A king, queen, and two dukes-good only clurin
the crowd into riotous cheeri
g athletic events and for goading
ng. Yell Dulce Nelson Hodges, Yell QL!
n, Yell King Earl Russell, and Yell Dulc '
e Art Wlggin.
L. Nemefwfflyn' '
. . . C'3non fellas, give!
h che an
thtfl 0 ne
Kea? avwf' S
E 5 1 S She ray!!
de, 10" cm' a of C00
. 3 I n
Bxov 35 WV 0
. 010115 exh
Girls in Miss Pirlclco Paasilrivifs Master Dance Cla
Gsplay beauty, poise, and charm of the F
the art of modem dance.
ss lean rnto exotic, illustrative contortions that
erninine body enhanced by hours of arduous practice in
Amphibians break national
and western swimming
records in telegraphic meet
call? digit: :mb Itheir heads with towel h
a - . s . , -
WAA softball 18st sgrifiglke this one reeled OH: bv 22:55 to
' 1 III
Lower division Coeds climb out 'of obnoxious skirts, let their hair down, and
boot the soccer ball around with carefree abandon in a physical education class.
By VIRGINIA BRYANT
WOMEN, too, have their place in Oregon sports.
No, they don't block out a tackle or pole vault 15
feet. Rather, the feminine sports enthusiast occupies
her time with volleyball, basketball, tennis, and the like.
Handling the various sports is the Women's
Athletic Association under the capable leadership of
Joanne Riesch, president. Other oflicers are Hope
Hughes, vice-president, Jean Burt, secretary, Bette
Morlitt, treasurer, Mildred McCarthy, custodiang
Patricia Lawson, sergeant-at-arms, Marjorie Dibble,
reporter, and Hazel Oldfield, head of sports.
The council is made up of the presidents of the
various clubs and the two honoraries. They are: Hope
Hughes, Amphibian, Mariel Patterson, Master Danceg
Marilyn Ghristlieb, Hockey, Barbara Todd, Ptifleryg
Dorothy Retzlaff, Oregon Archers' Guildg Jean Stook,
Badminton, Ruth Graham, Bowlingg Mary Anderson,
Volleyballg and Elise Older, Basketball.
Advisor to WAA this year is Miss Josephine
Persicano who came from New York university as an
exchange teacher in the physical education department.
Victories over the Oregon State Women's team
and the Oregon Men's team are the boast of the Piiilery
club. The OSG girls invaded the Oregon campus winter
term only to return to Corvallis with a 64-point loss.
The female udeadeyesi' admit luck in their 6-point lead
over the men but feel proud that the 6-point loss they
brought home from Seattle after the Washington match
was not any greater.
Girls who are interested and have some skill are
eligible for membership in the Oregon Archers' Guild,
which is active spring term. Last spring the girls placed
36th in the national telegraphic f Continued on page 2762
FRONT ROVV: Joanne Riesch, Mildred McCarthy, Pat Lawson, jean Burt.
BACK ROW: Hope Hughes, Hazel Oldfield, Marjorie Dibble.
Feminine Sport Enthusiasts
fC'ontinued from page 275i
meet of which Oregon is a charter member and took
second in the state meet sponsored by the College of
Education at Monmouth.
As in other schools on the campus, VVAA also has
its honoraries. Amphibian sponsors the women's inter-
house swimming meet, won this year by Susan Campbell
hall. The girls collaborated with the men's swimming
team to present a colorful water pageant spring term.
Last spring the Oregon team placed second in the Pacific
coast telegraphic meet which takes in most of the
universities and colleges in the west. U
The 1940 national records were broken in the
telegraphic meet this March. Margaret Lesher Cback
crawD, Mary Jane Ford CbreaststrokeD and Pat Carson
Ccrawlb did the 60-yard medley in 35.7 seconds compared
to last year's national time of :36.4 and the 80-yard
freestyle relay in 142.6 over the national of :43.
The team broke all last year's western division
records. Pat Carson in the 40-yard free-styleg Margaret
Lesher, 40-yard back crawlg Mary Jane Ford, 40-yard
breaststrokeg Nancy Lewis, 100-yard crawlg Margaret
Lesher, 100-yard back crawlg and Margaret Lesher 100-
Members of the second honorary, master dance,
choreograph their own numbers for their popular recitals
and sponsor intramural dance groups.
W. A. A. UFFICER
IOANNF. RIESCH, president
Other intramural 'contests are held in volleyball,
basketball, baseball, and bowling. New this year is the
establishment of a rating board for volleyball officials
and the ruling that no girl may ofhciate unless she has
passed the test of the board.
Tennis and golf are played on an individual
elimination basis. Florence Kinney won the all-campus
singles cup and teamed with Marilyn Christlieb to take
the doubles championship. Pat Larkin brought the intra-
mural singles cup home to the Alpha Phi house. Doris
Klein won the women's golf title.
WAA began its full social calendar in the fall
with the annual freshman tea to acquaint the first-year
women with :the organization and the opportunities of
its sports program. Winter term Oregon students
danced at WAA's annual all-school "winter wonderland"
Squat . squint . . . and swat.
Florence Kinney peeled OH: this smooth-looking
outfit, hopped into a. pair of shorts, and out-
swattecl female competition in all-campus tennis
Coeds trot about in a WAA intramural basketball game
played winter term.
Water in Gerlingefs pool churns about Margaret Lesher
as the Oregon Mermaid demonstrates how she dousecl one
uatronal and two xwestern region tel:-:graphic backstroke
marks in one meet this winter.
Soccer, we presume. But Mary Anderson seems absorbed in some sort of jig ball while
other coeds in a physical education class wait expectantly.
IN VVATER: Mary lane Ford, Gertrude Puziss, Betty Fryer, Joyce Coffee. SITTING: Hope Hughes, Mary Ellen
Smith, Janet Farnham, Marilyn Chrisdieb, Mary Louise Vincent, Elizabeth Rowe, Virginia Bryant, Lisbeth Daggett,
Neva Haight, Pat Lynch, Florence Jackson, Barbara Nlathias. STANDING: Florence Cooley, Margaret DeCou, Bar
bara Roberts, Barbara Dupuy, Pat Brasier.
Look out for the ceiling, Mary lane! Susan Campbell hall's
Mary Jane Ford opens up with a graceful swan dive.
Last one in is a clodo! Margaret Lesher is off, Mary jane Ford picks up the
cue, Betty Fryer peeks at the camera. lfVell, Barbara Mathias, tch, tch . .
Looking northward at john Straub Memorial building. This
modern men's dormitory is divided into six units housing
approximately 300 University of Oregon students.
-If 1 Y T.
A , 'My
. 1. -.ev
.I H .D
. ,Q "
4 A 2..vllyQg,g ,
-ggi -M X .
f . Q X
.wx li hr 1
I giggihrh Q
' .. 'L
'lr iL.'w2 gg
L ga. -,J 1.
L fa 1 -'
A Q I
-. Ji . . 1
digg! W 1, 1'
. gfwgliiiw 'V
13 fgefz wi: ,L
15, gig A MP
2 1 ,,
. N , XA ' fl,
Q E T as
QA, Lf' -'
K ix , , A
5' ':2 -5.
af 'X s E.
HF. V A P
'fy jggfggggigzfiij 1 if
.3 . f ' N2 k
1 " ,, ws
ar.. W- E
A ,A ,W
ii ' A ff ., ,
, V. . A V 1, .
. 5 , ' ' Q 'f 3:
P-'Muff-,fi,5'?'f' -' , L
P. qkiaw x x N
f , gl, ' V
m X. ,N X h.
mm E6 yyw
, .M -
'A X Q. '
! T449-V 3 A YY, ff
4 .1 V 'W V' .
'fm ,E 'W f Y Aw
1 . Msn if- '
gg f-- 'E i 'N 3.3 iv
. :fig 3 1, Q-
4 ,lil Tix uf . ,A E
:f -. -f 31 mga. .
-' 'ff Q'-- ' .H
' '-fr" 'X - luv: Iiiwaf 'inf "TTS
1, A-A K ,Jew-iv,35.ffq Djs, X 111' 1
f 'Qi U W '
v R - f wi.:-ifapgg
yy-.g WWE' www
.W L k X
- ' 'M . 153- '
'H an x x
X x ,ut v
6 U 4
'Z 31-'Q1 A
, :Eu 3
F .. 9
4.-vw' ' t
. Q Y an Q
W I WA, ,T ,
, . fi 1 M
,Q M vb 4 ,wrvdr ,,,
Q L,A, Y 133 .w..5 it 'k
Y M xi N .wx ,Je I e ,H
A :ff A., A F 'M '
A ,, ,f r. W- .
., 'r"H - ' , 'J
1 . .Ag U. W .
2' ' '? Q, ' if' ,-
1s NJ 'Qfj '
iw U 6
, 1 I 1-3
-"1-W, 2 - .Q V 3
-' .sv 3
.. ng, W- we
i' - W :WJ - ,m
.a ' - -f '
4 ,i A Y
Q 'a 5' Q W
- . " . M- Q,
'5 E " ' K 1 IL
in E62 L
. Y 1
gh .sam , 1 .T ,mF,,,M,,, A V b
- :ff 1 F Y. : '
sm, .541 5 V K "Lx
X 1 a. , ..:-ay, 5 di., 31.
" ,W -' , A I Q -I
4- V ug -,1 . ,.'. .x ..x EDN, ,. iw., fw
4, , 5xl L NPN x
' V ,f ' s...' 'qi V-.NIE K' X f'
, ,,'.', ' ix .- f,-
X- '5 H " 51
Aiugih ,fe 'K
1. A .. ,nwibi
Xniz W Q, I 'iff
A, fqge, Wifi? .it
syn A ,Y wa S 4. -
.L mftjqvul Egg, vang U Q
. i,. 7,1 - ,.,
"A2E.i5gii, f Riff: ff av- 5 Ut-FQ'
.f, L 1w'.?wf.,A 'Mn f M., -
,, , mtg 3 , .
,,, .kk-A x - fu. . ,, , ff f ku,
L, ga , X ,, , 1 . . ,Q .f
qv VC wg -.!?:N .6 ? , , .. 1 A
WA ' ' .ii ff,:f:-f-w f 'L
, F 5 1 X
4 1 M 'H-.. V if up, Q" f
,E 1 -,. . , ,
5 , f 1- jf' 'nz -win,
- .fs-23 .ff lr ,' up A '- -P '35, pf'-f '11,
:gs P 4, ,suv jg ',,,, 1- -'
, . 1 X 4 .E X
J iii? ,vw 4 - 3 -f
,, ' QVF' 'al -1
ai. 'Q . ls QM'
..f . , H.
1 .. QM.,
. Mfr: 5 i 1 f
., LMT .W
W0l11en's Groups C282-3255
VVhere the Damsels Dwell ,....,,,, ,.,,,,, p age
Heads of Houses ...,.,,,,,,,,K,.,. ,,.,,,.. p age
Panhellenic ......,..,,,T,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, P age
Inter-dorm Council ,,,,,,,,,, .,,.T,,, P age
Alpha Chi Omega .,,,,.,, .,,,,,,, p age
Alpha Delta Pi ,........,, ....... p age
Alpha Gamma Delta .,,,,,., ,,,,,.,. p age
Alpha Omicron Pi ,...,.a, ,,,,,.,. p age
Alpha Phi .,.......,.,... .,,,,,.. p age
Alpha Xi Delta ...,... ........ p age
Chi Omega ,,.,,,,.. i,,,,.,. P age
Coed Cooperatives ,.,,, .,.,,,, p age
Delta Delta Delta e..e....v ,....,.. p age
Delta Gamma ........, ,,,e.,i, P age
Gamma Phi Beta .......... ,,,,.,,, p age
Hendricks Hall .....,... ..,,,,,. 1 :age
Kappa Alpha Theta ..,... ......,, p age
Kappa Kappa Gamma ....,. ,,,,,.,. p age
Orides .............,....,..,, ,,...,.. p age
Pi Beta Phi ...... ...,.,.. p age
Sigma Kappa ........,,,........, ,.,,,... p age
Susan Campbell Hall .......... .,,.,,,, p age
Zeta Tau Alpha ......,,............ ........ p age
Men's Groups C226-2-833
Here the Campus Males Resicle ......... .....,t. p age
Inter-fraternity Council ............... ,....,.. p age
House ManagersL ....
Alpha Hall ...............
Alpha Tau Omega ....... ,....,...
Beta Theta Pi ...........
Campbell Co-op ........... .,,,.....
Canard Club .......
Chi Psi ...........i.e.,.
Delta Tau Delta .......
Delta Upsilon ......,..
Gamma Hall ........
Kappa Sigma ..,........
Kirkwood Co-op ........... ,...,,.,.
Omega Hall ..,..,.... .
Phi Delta Theta ..,....
Phi Gamma Delta ....... ,..,,,,,,
Phi Kappa Psi ........,
Phi Sigma Kappa ......... .,,,,,,,.
Pi Kappa Alpha .......
Sherry Ross Hall ..,,.,,., ,.,,,,,,,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .......... ,.,.,,,,,
Sigma Alpha lVlu ,,.,,..., ,,.,-,,,,
Sigma Chi .........,..
Sigma Hall .......,
Sigma Nu ..,.,.,..,.,.,,,.
Sigma Phi Epsilon ...,,..,,,, ,,,.,,.,-
Theta Chi ....,..........
X eomen ........
Zeta Hall ..........
5 i" 4 L L
, l if 5' y W
xi 53 - S fif
ff x Q X A ww
. Q A 3 K
,Q gy ,Z t
:QS I ,gs
B 1 , E
. N, -' A
Q Z' is 351m
-e .W Q .. 5
X S: :Q .-
' sz. . fs
, .L K . ,R
fy. A ff
. Ks '
.. ..,... .- -
'12 . Qmfw- 2::Z:?f'
5 K - X
Q xp Q,-Q. X
here the llamsels D ell
Losmetics, cakes and Wooden shoes
all a part of Ul'EQ0ll'S coed society
H ISTEP1-LIKE in form to the fraternities, the
sorority is intangible. It is more than merely
wearing a jewel pin, for metal is cheap com arecl
to the value of personal reputation and organiza-
a training period for young
women who have something priceless in com-
mong the ability to get along with each other in
the sense of c
tion. But rather
ooperation, whether Greeks or
independentsg both teach identical principles.
And most certainly there are lighter moments to
a lilfe like this, the only side in contact with the
o e 'ld ' ' '
p n woi , consisting of cloppmg wooden-shoes,
coke dates, house dances, and pin plantings,
which all become the inevitable cntanglements
of a coed cooperative society. The cooperative,
uormitory, or sorority becomes the second home
ol' the individualg careful instruction and per-
sonal relationships forming the basis of a future
in a world just beyond the campus limits - a
world growing increasingly harder and holder.
Bcvy of AOPi songsters.
A Chi Omega goodnight.
Theta study table.
Typical scene on any porch of any sorority on any
week night at 10:28 P.1n. CEd. note: all pictures
taken at 10: 30 were censored for obvious rcasonsj
l 1 i f
'fxfx V, -X..
On second glance it is only an Alpha Gam dressed in her
hooded P fs and applying 3 coat of beauty cream.
Tri-Delts gather round for an informal Hreside chat after spending the entire
evening on the study table . . . no doubt.
Interesting incidents of the day are recalled by these Tri-
Delts before they turn in for the evening.
E1 D V BARBARA PIERCE, president, CHeads of HousesD
FIRST ROW: Aida Brun, Bette Norwood, Evelyn Kirchhofer, Rebecca Anderson, Jean Boggs
Helen Barklow, janet Foster. SECOND ROVV : Barbara Ward, Fontelle Mitchell, Harriet Minturn
VVinifred Green, Barbara Pierce, Frances Bailey, Barbara lXIiller, Karolyn Kortge, Shirley Steele.
LAST ROW: Jane Shephard, Frances Roth, Florence Kinney, Mary Peck, Blanch Gustavson.
Previously organized to unravel
numerous problems confronting Oregon
coed groups, the Heads of Houses this
year sponsored a new projectg namely,
the first etiquette book to appear on the
campus for several years. Represented
by presidents of each cooperative, inde-
pendent, and sorority house, the group
was headed this year by Barbara Pierce,
presidentg Barbara Miller, vice-presi-
dent, Aida Brun, secretaryg and Karolyn
JANET GORESKY, president
AN ELLE IC
Patterned directly after the masculine
interfraternity council, the Panhellenic consists
of house presidents and rushing chairmen of
sororities acting in their oflicial capacity to keep
the national organizations and campus affairs in
check. Busy each year deciding what constitutes
breaches of rushing discipline, initiation regula-
tions, and constantly revising out-moded rules,
Panliellenic grows more and more important to
Oregon Coeds. A yearly rushing fund gives
scholarships to unaliiliated University women,
basing its entire principle upon the ever-
present needs of an ever-increasing coed society.
President this year was Janet Goresliy, assisted by
Ruth Hall, vice-president, and lXflargaret Ann
Bally Barklow Bechill Boggs Cooley Eichenlaub Foster Gabel
Gething Gordon Gustavson Hoke Hall Jackson Johnson Tiortee
Miller Mlnturn Mitchell Morrison Murrow Norwood Pettit Pierce
Roth Shepherd Steele ' XValls VVard Vvelborn NVood XVright
1 TER-DOP. Gou GIL he
Closely knitted and clicking with machine-
like precision, the interdormitory council works
smoothly, meeting all the complex problems
arising from the dormitories and maintaining
a constant healthy policy. Representatives of
Alpha, Gamma, Zeta, Omega, Sigma, Sherry
Ross, Susan Campbell and Hendricks halls meet
weekly to iron out their difficulties. Witli Mrs.
Genevieve Turnipseed and Dean of Men Virgil
D. Earl acting as advisors, the hall presidents
have worked out rigorous plans this year, in-
corporating new and successful ideas for an
improved operation of the campus dormitories.
Democratic under the gavel of Milton Levy,
president, individual students are welcomed to
present their problems before the attentive
council and be offered solutions, which naturally
makes for closer relationships.
MILTON LEVY, president.
Chaney Colwell C. Green VV. Green Kinney
Lang Mc-Carthy I Powers Hfilson Zidell
WEARERS of the golden lyre, the Alpha
Ghis are noted for their dancers and par-
ticipation in all-'round campus activities. Burn-
ing the mortgage of their light brick Georgian
Golonial home located a hlock from the library,
Alpha Kappa chapter started the year ceremoni-
ously under the guidance of President, Shirley
Steele. Among activities are found Marilyn
Ashley, sorority editor of the Oregana and general
social chairman of Gamma Alpha Ghig Marian
Christensen, Phi Theta Upsilon, and junior class
secretarv- Lois Hulser societv editor of the
Emerald' and Milodene Goss Kwama and Caro
lyn Holmes, rallyist
President: SHIRLEY STEELE
Vice Pres.: PEARL BUGKLER
Secretary: PEGGY RAKESTRAW
Treasurer: BILLIE GHRISTENSEN
Rushing Ghm.: PAT KN RIGHT
Social Clam.: GAROLYN HOLMES
House Ilflotherz MRS. BLANCHE ROREP1
Abraham Ashley Beardsley Beck Buckler Burns Fortmiller
Christensen Curtis Davidson E. Davis L. Davis Ellingsworth E. Johnson
Griflith Hansen Holmes I-Iopkin Horn Huls
V, g W..,.,...w,egp+Wsss-
ws 'X if Lf. -
Mary Jane Norcross
Lillian Davis '
Jean Doris Griffith
Evelyn C. Johnson
Betty Ann Lemon
Jo Ann Planteen
Lindley H. Johnson J. Johnson B. Lemon R. Lemen Lewis Rakestrau Vvright
Rogers McCollum Meek Pedroni Planteen Pimentel VS arnock
Steele Stinnette Tuttle Tyree Voderberg
FONTELLE MITCHELL, president
President: FONTELLE MITCHELL
Vice Pres.: BETTE VVORKMAN
Secretary: IANICE 'FINDTNER
Treasurer: KATHLEEN BRADY
Ruslving Cltm.: LOIS WELBORN
Social Clrm.: GENEVIEVE ADAMS
House Nlother: MRS. LUCY PERKINS
QANDVVICHED along sorority row, the
L! Alpha Delts are particularly noted for their
friendliness and large and spacious dancing floor. A
Always willing to roll hack the rugs on weekends,
their popularity extends well into the activity of
the campus. There's Jean Crites, as president of
the YVVCAg Pat Erickson, women's editor 05 the
Emerald and co-editor of the annual humor
magazine "Lemon Punchng Ruth Hartley and
Mary-Ellen Smith wear the white sweaters of
Kwama while they double also for Phi Theta
Upsilon. Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Beta, WAA
and AWS oflicers are also found within the red
Adams B'a ird Brady Brugger Campb
Childs Crystall Crites Dean Erick
Findtner Freed Gallo Gardner Godl
, .,s:sv:.uss '3 '-gate: , . sfs.q,Lv ,L .. R -wel
.mw,1Q .. eww,-swsw-3,
153: - xg f -ee Q.4gI?i'2s-ff Me, ws- e,ef.fe'f2 -:sa .Vs
.5 f L,-,iffy ssfgia,-, X -,fy-.t,,s,, ef me PMN' ye-st..,--1-sf--fits ,tree-Q.,
, tg, ww,g1,, f-:fir-vi, vzuwfffstgvsff--X ,,---psf,-Q. -f
- 2 1 1, Liz:
, . ,, . -wie N ..4,,,,, P WN
'Si-ef 'Fl l?f5'T5-Riff? 'T fi -29515 IsQifa'if"4Q:1lT--4e,.1fL'Z''Mas1
-.T -W-ik kg. 'E ff1'12X9Q1"3f5i -5 ?-we si iff-w-21.f5f'e1ak f'fit"'.-We
as 1 -
.w - s 1: . f 32-V .Wxczs-fifi A Q1 s NS' Q---Q-QT' -Af sniff f ' K
2 'ffm f 4: fr 4fvf.,Wt'1rv5'i' 2 fav--of
2 7iYfflstf S , s 1,Qf3i-'iiili'-fsi2'l K
- if ' Q: fzfdfvligiriiffiir iii5'flS.- sf! IQTQSE ' 'E ,
- ,is ASW j - Q ,3tg'Ug2ft.11 - 3551, 1l.3w,,,
. 1 0 YQ ,QMS I fn ffm, J
. .. Mk., tt,-f-v.t,'.. st s
,L L I te. -is xg.
J 1 13- . 2, '
. W ,X i s. at ,PY
x ,... os
of . . .
'f ' 1 J ' Y x
' A 1 , ?
Mary Lois Harvey
Penrl Jean XVilson
Betty Gustavson '
T ois Vifelhorn
Gullette Gustavson Marshall
Hartley Harvey Ralph
McCarthy Marquart Smith
Mitchell Pratt Vulgamore
Sappington Shoemaker XVorkman
3 P, ,
L PM fy . -. ya -
S . X P, 1 ig 3
J , 1 .
, 5 4 ,
L,.L K X 5
I yi ge 5 s.it ' '
L J' JitQ5,W..,s..,,at-W-s.t..t....W,t.N new 5 ff'
i K fl H2315 X X
g f .
A udrey Brugger
Mary Ellen Smith
Rette T.ou Jameson
PJettv Mae VViegand
UTVVARDLY reminiscent of medieval
times, the tower of the Alpha Gam castle
watches the coeds of Oregon do their daily dozen,
for its location is in the heart of sorority row. Not
lacking in "queenliness",Wini Miller was recently
chosen as the "Safety Girl in Whiteli while
Betty Fiksdal carries on for the Guild Hall
players and Theta Sigma Phi. Phi Chi Theta
finds Norma Johnson, Maxine Klinge, Dorothy
Walworth, Dorothy Iean Johnson and VVatrine
Spencer. Virginia Tyrell hides her time between
Upsilon and Phi Beta while VVilma
forthe Amphibians. P
Boullier Clark Baker Bechdoldt Betts Bruckart
, H t Dunivan Elwood Fiksdal Fraser
Conang egs mm Hevern Hughes Hunter D Johnson
President: HARRIET MINTURN
Vice Pres.: VIRGINIA TYRRELL
Secretary: DOROTHY JEAN JOHNSON
Treasurer: LOIS BECHDOLDT
Rushing Chm.: NORMA JOHNSON
Social Clam.: MAXINE KLINGE
House Mother: MRS. MABEL MUNGER
N. Johnson Jones Kllnge Kremmel McDonald
Miller Minturn Moser Rockwell Partipilo
Rundell Stien Spencer Tyrrell Vlfalworth
HARRIET MINTURN, president
Dorothy Jean Johnson
I ois Becltdoldt
P ll. G
o -1 ouang
JEAN BOGGS, president
President: IEAN BOGGS
Vice Pres.: DONNA KETCHUM
Secretary: ALLEAN BECHILL
Treasurer: PHYLLIS BRYAN
Huslzirzg Chm.: OTILLIA HOFSTETTER
Social Chm.: BEATRICE S-CHUM
House Mother: MRS. HILDEGARDE BRIGGS
HE Dutch Colonial AOPi house, familiarly
recognized by its apple-green shutters, is
famed for its Congeniality and hospitality. Seven-
teen years old as for campus residence, busy
coeds such as Donna Ketchum, Mortar Board
and secretary to the senior class! Geraldine Walk-
er, Phi Theta Upsilon and vice-president of Phi
Betag Patricia Lawson, Phi Theta Upsilong and
Betty 'lane Biggs, Kwama live-wire as well as
Emerald assistant news editor help fill up an in-
creasingly large roster of activities for Alpha
Omicron Pi. Particular favorites are the informal
Sunday afternoon teas.
h' " f-'s 4 ' lflfm lffoggs
Bond Bee 111 Big, Bgor . d
Ewan Bron n Bry an Lassxdy L halmer'
Finn Flan Fletcher Gayhart
Betty Jane Biggs
Betty Lou Jardine
Ruth Virginia Bond
Jean Van Fossen
June Marie XVilson
x 5,iif2'gQ4,qj 1533
. . J 514.53 -i':?'2iU? Q ,
-Q .f A xfieig-'ewekk 45.5.3
1 1 K 2 mM,"iff'i
.- x v3IT'i.fi . -ii
ffm X' 5 S 'f.1rfi'3if,.f' i '. ffgxlig X
Betty Jo Shown
Catherine Ann Kineli
Franz Goresky Gunn ' Hartman Howard Huff Jenkins Jones
Kellaher Keller Kinch Larkin Longfellow McLean Meier Uadden
Peil Read Sallee Sales Sederstroni Shown Shepherd Sherman
ITUATED on the banks of the Millrace
where frequent clunkings of classmates and
roommates take place, the Alpha Phis are sur-
rounded by a bevy of fraternities and sister
sororities. VV ith all of this, the Phis boast of their
two Mortar Board members, Janet Goresky,
president of Panhellenic, and Marge McLean,
the only woman member of the executive
council. Sue Cunningham, after serving three
years onthe rally committee, was Junior week-
end princess. Especially in spring is the Alpha
Phi Norman-styled home popular, for with a
sun terrace and the Millrace, afternoon crowds
Sim Stein Sullivan 'Forney
Taylor Tennant Uhl XValbridg6
XValls lVagner XVelch VVooley
JANE SHEPHERD, president
President: JANE SHEPHERD
Vice Pres.: MARGE MCLEAN
Secretary: SUE SPEIL
Treasurer: JANET GORESKY
Rushing Chm.: SUE CUNNINGHAM
Social Clzm.: HELEN HOWARD
House .Motherz MRS. N. H. ANDERSON
BLANCHE GUSTAVSON, president
President: BLANCHE GUSTAVSON
Vice Pres.: LOIS NORDLING '
Secretary: MARIAN ISTED
Treasurer: GERALDINE BARRY
Ru-sizing Clzm.: FLORENCE COOLEY
Social Clam.: VVANDA LLOYD
House Mother: MRS. GARNET VVATERHOUSE.
AT the western tip of the Oregon campus
the white house of the Alpha Xi Deltas
faces towards the busy section of the campus,
with theatres and the Side only a matter of a
few steps. Democracy reigns supreme here and
the members proudly point to an imposing
activity record, among which are the president
of Mortar Board, the vice-president of the AVV S,
several members in Phi Theta Upsilon, a Kwama
representative, journalistically minded members
of the Emerald and Oregana staffs, freshmen and
sophomore commissions of the YVVCA as well
as crackshots on the women's rifle team.
Alpha Xi Deltas amuse boy friends with a game of cards, but whose play is It ne t
Claire Lyon ,
: -5,-3 fg A - ws.,
Mathias Nordling Norwood Reat
Rex ell Roberts Scarpelli Vlfarner
L VVilliains J. VVilliams VVitliers Vl'onsettler
Stella Jean Ingle
Peggy Lou Doxsee
Helen Ann Huggins
Mary Anne Owen
Betty Jane Reymers
TYLED in the English Tudor fashion, the
castle of the Chi O's stands valiantly along'
sorority row, flanked on one side by tennis courts,
and the other by sister fraternities. The Chi
Omegas find themselves yearly in the midst of
the social whirl on the Oregon campus which
revolves like a cyclone. Betty Buchanan won
the honor of junior Weekend Queen, later
adding AWS title as president and being a
member of Mortar Board. Among others are
Marge Montgomery, vice-president of the
Y VVCAg Virginia Bubb and Nancy Allen,
Kwamasg Amphibians Marge McClung and
Nancy Lewis, all splashing for greater glory.
R. Nelson Ostenson Owen Person P 'son Re-viners
. . Ron . Rou owen
tt R S 1 b
iullm er XVheele1' Xvraith
Roesch Roome D tt .T
Seipel Stark Fonipkins T g
FRANCES BAILY, president
President: FRANCES BAILY
Vice Pres.: LUCILLE ENGLISH
Secretary: JEAN MILLS
Treasurer: JEAN PEARSON
Bushing Cham.: DORIS GETHING
Social Chm.: JANE KAABBCE
House Mother: MRS. CLARA VAN TASSEL
OASTING constant possession of the vice-
presidenfs scholarship cup since their organ-N
ization in 1936, the three houses of coed coop-
eratives pride themselves in striving for all the
qualities of the ideal well-rounded life. WVith
the rare combination of Senior Six and Mortar
Board, Aida Brun, who heads a roster of campus
celebrities, is president of the entire organization.
Aida and Nanette Schmuki comprise one third
of this year's Senior Six. Mary Peck represents
the group in Phi Theta Upsilon and Elaine Lee
in Kwama. With an unusually large freshman
class, the cooperatives portend a promising future.
Ruth Shenherd -
Mary Frances Smith
A dele Riggs
A Helen Dasch
Myra Jean Arnold
Barbara Lee Retlierford
Arnold Burch Crowe Baker I Barr Bovingdon Rrun Cramer
Dasch Gunther T-luston Knope J. Daohtelberg M. Dachtelbergldngland Fitzgerald
Nlargurth Nielsen Paddock Peck Gregg Henning Johnson Klemme
Richards Riley Robinson ' Retherford L. Miller Montgomery Marian Olsen Muriel Olsen
Shipler Speelman Townsend WValta Reginato Retzlaff Reynolds Richardson
Funatake Mann Raybould
McNiel Peters Roselund
EVEI YN KIRCHHOFER, president AIDA BRUN, president MARY PECK,P1'eSide11f
Nina Rae McCulley
Carol June Telford
Lila Mae Furchner
Helen Mae Smedley
Vloria Virginia VVong
Alice Rae Cox
Emma Gene Hoffmaster
Betty Jane Jackson
Shirley Mae Scoggin
NI qlhlth schaffe-1 Qhmukx Scott Addis Alexander Allen Blenkinsop Burdick Cothoorides Cox
'l hatcher bnell 51161911 d Crites Curry DeBoer Elie-ff Furchner Gehrmg Hansen Hoffmaster
Thomas E Smith Horner Jackson D. Johnson Jones Kamarad Kirchofer Lee Mcljully
'ix oboda Nlorgan P, Monro S. Munro Nelson Parr Reetz Samuelson Scoggxn
XX enke Singleton Smeoley Swanstrom XVilliams VVolf Vvong lVyse Yount
BETTE NORWOOD, president
President: BETTE NORVVOOD
Vice Pres.: HELEN ANGELL
Secretary: CATHERINE CRANE
Treasurer: BARBARA BALDINGER
Rushing Chm.: JEAN MORRISON
Social Chm.: ELEANOR BECK
House Mother: MISS PEARLE BONISTEEL
Angell Auuusen B. Baldinger Bernice Baldinger Baumhover Bastron Bechtell
Chlrxstofferson Corey Crawford Dale Daugherty Dunham Dunn
Frldeger Fryer Hatton Henninger Koschmider Lawrence B. McAd
EARLY the Tri-Delts add additional laurels
to a thirty-year roster of names and ac-
tivities. Titian-haired Helen Angell is associate
editor of the Emerald, Laurita Christolferson,
assistant editor of the Oregana, the ROTC's
Little Colonel, Bette Norwood, and Mary Mc-
Adam, sophomore class secretary all add further
glory for the "top 0' the hill' girls. Loaded with
Mary Rose Ryberg
Mary Ellen Runge
Mary Jane Dunn
Molly Jean Maison
llfary Thomas .
a new high of twenty-tW0 pledges, the campus
year passed quickly as well as successfully.
waiting for the completion of a new home along
the mill-race, the Tri-Delts listed ten members
on the Oregana staff and seven with the
M McAdan1 'vIcCarthy Maison Morrison Murray Norwood Slewert
Olinger Olson Peterson Runge Ryberg She ard ' Tobin
Sinclair Smith Steffen Swearingen Thomas Terlleson
B. Barlow L. Brown Christensen Giustina Hansen Holder Jackson
Borda. N. Campbell Emry Maddren Magill Mitchell Moor
M. Campbell Edmunds Grover Simons Stauffer Steel Stephens
Dodge Glover McCurdy
Gilmore Laraway Scott
LANKED by white pillars reminiscent of a
southern mansion, the DCIS build a con-
tinuous scene of varied activities. Twenty-eight
iyears old on the campus, Maxine I-lansen, AWS
secretary, Majeane Glover, president of Gamma
Alpha Chi, lean Younger, secretary of the fresh-
man class, and Edie Bush, of the rally committee,
all lend their talents and time to the futhering of
the activities of the Delta Cammas. Boasting of
the largest floor space for housedances, the DG's
house dances are always eagerly awaited by all.
V ice Pres
BARBARA VVARD, president
' MARCIA VVRIGHT
: BARBARA BARLOXV
'z MAXINE HANSEN
Rushing Chin.: MlRlAM WOOD
Social Clzm.: HELENE lVlLlXflO-li
House Mother: MRS. HUNT QUINN
Talboy 'Phielemann 'Phyng ' Turner Margaret Dodge
Verdurmen VV:-rrd Whiteside Wilmot Alice Giustina.
XVirtz i Xvood Wright Younger Artabell Grover
Mary Kay Riordan
Marian Thieleinann '
Bette Lois Crabill
Mary Elizabeth Heron
Margaret Ann Jackson
Mary Lou Robertson
Dorothy Ann Stauffe
Alice Ann Wirtz
FRANCES ROTH, president
: FRANCES ROTH
.: JEAN KNEASS
: ELIZABETH BUCKALEVV
Rushing Clam.: SALLY MURROW
Social Chm.: JEAN KNEASS
House Niotherz MRS. GENE HERRON
J ean Kneass
Mary Elizabeth Earl
J G uld
Abbie Jane Xvhite
UN-LOVING Gamma Phis do their part in
keeping the mill-race atmosphere buzzing
with activity. Fall and spring terms Find them
capering on the spacious lawn near the mill-raceg
when the rains come, the Gamma Phis test their
canary qualities in their top-notch chorus. A
good scholarship rating is there, Hanked with a
bevy of activity girls. Elizabeth Steed presides
over Phi Theta Upsilon, with Bolnsie Rhoem
andilean Burt following her as members. Ann
I-lalderman and Eleanor Engdahl wear Kwama
sweaters while others are willing to bicle their
time with the Emerald and Oregana. Swingsters
at heart, even the Emerald's music critic wonders
at their variety of records.
Averill Blanchard Bloomer Buckalew
Burt Carlisle Collier Cutler
Daniels DeNeffe Earl Engdahl
Lees Lucas Lynch Mann Murrow Hammond Fay
ROQIIIII Roth Q Schlesser Shaw Smith Huffaker Gould
Sutton Tripp Xvarlick Webber Vvhite Myll Hawkins
Mary Alice Hutchins
Mary Van Noy
Billie Jean Dexter
Alice Joy Frizell
Betty Jane Poindexter
lice Ann Eustice
i irgrinia Gray
Laura Mae Hexter
Betty Jane Steres
Billie Elizabeth Viiade
Vi' IINIFRED GREEN, president
Nl Adams Anderson Ashrow Babbitt
Bei gstrom Bloomenthal Brooks Brunton
Cohen Collins Prism DeVore
Eid Eustice Feist Fine
helman Geller ffoldsmith Gray
B Johnson Kerr Kline Knox
Bryant M. Campbell Cook Cartozian Christensen Eddy Gay
Dexter Dixon Dolan Dysinger Eckley Galton Huggins
Flynn Eretwell Friedman Erirell Goetz Holden Mc-Cliinent
Green Harris Hecht Hexter Hiller MoCarty
Kullander Lamb Laing Lainon Maeder
CTIVITY girls, friendly fireplaces, taper-lit
faculty dinners, riotous fun nights and the
ever present spirit of enthusiasm and fellowship
made Hendricks this year hit a new high. Well
over a hundred girls live behind the red brick
ivy-clad halls and all follow the motto, "wherever
thereis an activity, there's a Hendricks girl."
Yell-queen Bette Christianson, Phi Theta Carol
Cook, peppy Kwama Cert Puziss, and Phi Betas
V anVNoy, Quist, Crisp, Walker, Taylor, Hutch-
iriisyand Celman prove the motto and add several
more names to the University of Oregon activity
Mary Ellen Adams
.1 une Anderson
L. enevieve Baldrldge
NVillow Coiiin '
Janet Joan Meyers
Lillie May Peterson
Mary Jane Quinn
Adele Marian Say
Betty Jane Soules
Barbara Jean Vincent
COLLINS, president, fall term
Rowe Pietarila M. Murphy Nims Gshanic A. Parker Patton Molin Miller Mitchell Moore
'Lamkin Say Poindexter Puziss Pyhtila E. Quinn M. J. Quinn L. M. Peterson L. Peterson Phillips Pierce
E VS alker Taylor Sc-hlarbaum Sevier Sibley Silvertooth Soules Quist Reese Reimers Rightmier
J. Vi'alker Thompson Teegarden Timmons Todd Turn Smythe Spearow Steres Schwartz
Xvasser Yveatherly Vvilkinson A. VVilson D. Vvilson Turner Van Noy Vincent VVade
XVodage VVorthen VVortman Zidell
Langs troth Latourette Marks Martin Morris
C. Nelson V. Nelson Nickell Onthank Panton
Preisker Rathbun Romie Sanders Sawyer
AVORITE name of the Theta's threedecked
home is the "Pink Palace", where they say
they are happy. With two members in Kwama
and Phi Theta each, along with this years Sweet-
heart of Sigma Chi, the Thetas boast that their
rugs roll up easily, the phonograph is always
stocked with late phonograph records, the food
is good and the light conducive to studying.
Located at the northern tip of "sorority rown,
the Thetas live a well-balanced social life as well,
while encouraging underclassmen to he rep-
resented inactivities on the campus.
Scott Smith Spencer Stratton 'Pourtellotte
Strauble Stockwell Supple Swearingen XVilliains
litus Tooze XVatts XVethered '
JANET FOSTER, president
President: JANET FOSTER
Vice Pres.: PAT WVETHERED
Secretary: JERRY EASTHAM
Tl'6USlltl'6TZ HELEN JANE KERR
Ruslzing CJz.1n.: JOAN HOKE
Social Chm.: PHYLLIS SANDERS
Hou-se Mother: MRS. AGNES HANSEN
Betty Lou Bruginan
Ellen Ann Evans
Helen Jane Keri'
Kathleen Scott '
.To Ann Supple
B ntley Clark D. Clear M. Clear T'veCou Ding ll D 1
F ancis Fry Garvin Grev 1 H '
. H. ll ax ens Hobart
H over Housrnan Jacob James Johneon Johnston LeMasters
PROUDLY pointing to last spring term and
the highest grade average among campus
sororities, the UO Kappas also prove that its
not a case of all brains and no beauty, for
Laura Jean Maurice joined the lunior VVeekend
ranks as princess. The AVVS award, to the
organization with the highest number of intra-
mural points Went to the Kappas, too. In the
white Cape Cod home one block from the
library Helen Moore wears the white sweater of
Kwama, while Betty Plankington and Betty
Morfitt represent their class in Phi Theta, named
for outstanding junior women. The Kappas, too,
pride their music tastes, having the most diversi-
Hed record collection of all. '
President: BARBARA MILLER
Vice Pres.: BETTY PLANKINGTON
Secretary: ALMA PAKSIS
Treasurer: PAT PARKER
Bushing Clzm.: MARGUERITE PETTIT Q
Social Clzm.: BETTY WHEELER
House Mfotlzer: MRS. ELIZABETH TALBERT
Betty Lou Roberts
Marv Jane Rotegard
BARBARA MILLER, president
Nlalgason Nlillei H Moore Morfitt Neu Paine Paksis Roberts
Parker Pettit Plankmton Poland Prouty Ra y Rieg M. NVord
Rotegard S1 KK x ei Shea Sleeper ThOl'l1DS0l1 XVheeler Xvord
REBECCA ANDERSON, president
STABLISHED seven years ago on the
campus by Miss Ianet Smith, Urides, organ-
ization for unaililiated independent women, has
every reason to he proud ol its envious record
ol' achievements. With an ever-growing mem-
bership list now totaling eighty-seven girls, the
Orides maintain yearly an outstanding scholastic
record and when there aren't enough activities
to go around,i the Orides make them. The UO
drum majoress is Mary Andersong Corrine
llfignes works for Kwamag Rebecca Anderson
for Phi Theta Upsilong and Carol Bird and
Marcia .Iudkins are teammates of the University
M. Anderson N. Anderson R. Anderson Banick Boe Tfackberg Bailey Bird Bovrngdon
Bowers Boyd Brodie Brinkley Carlson Cathcart Chase Christopher Deffeubaugh
Dick Gardner Gllbertson Gray Hastings T-Iayes Higgins Hobson Holmes
Jones B. Jonsrud D. Jonsrud Judkins Livingston Long Luvaas A. McCoy F. MLL ox
Iva Lee Prevett
Betty Lee Peterson
Mary Lou Simpson
Betty Lee Stuart
B'etty Jean Walker
DURING their twenty-Fifth year on the Ore-
gon campus, the Pi Phi girls with their
usual friendliness and spirit saw another year
come and go successfully. Top honor for a junior
President: BARBARA PIERCE
Vice Pres.: MARGARET DEBOLT
secfemfyt ISOLDE EICHENLAUB
Treasurer: NAN TENGWOLD
Rushing Ghm.: ISOLDE EIGI-IENLAUB
Social Ghm.: BETTY ANDERSON
House Ildotlzerz IVIISS FANNIE INICGANIANT
woman, the Gerlinger Gup, was awarded to
Grace Irvin, who is also vice-president of Mortar
Board. Placing in the allfcampus song contest
as winners, the Pi Phi girls remained among the
top three sororities in scholarship. Another honor
came this year with the winning of the annual
Homecoming sign contest. Pi Beta Phi is justly
proud of its representation in Kwama, Mortar
Board, Phi Theta and Gamma Alpha Ghi.
A d Bryant Bullis Case Christilaw Collier Cox Crosland
Daggett DeBolt Dube Eichenlaub Forney Field Foster
F Gates Goodrum Gregorv Harkson Horton B. Hughes H. Hughes
Mary Ann Fox
Mary Ellen Mills
Mary Louise Vincent
Mary Jane Terry
McGee Mihalclk Mills
J, Riesch N. Riesch Tengwald
lVilcox XVilhel1n XVilson
BARBARA PIERCE, President
La Vern Littleton
Jane Kyle A
Adams Bishop Bisbee Chambers
Cole Gabel Grass Ha mprecht
Howard Jordan V Jorgensen K. Ixortge
EARERS of the maroon triangle of Sigma
Kappa are found in almost every University
function. A well-balanced participation is shown
in journalism, dramatics, sports and politics with
Karolyn Kortge, president of the chapter and
secretary of the Heads of Houses, Doris Murphy,
president of Theta Sigma Phi and Betty Bisbee,
vice-president of the freshman class. Even though
they emphasize friendliness as a mutual charac-
teristic, studies are' regarded first, but activities
and avocational interests second. Sigma Kappa,
the Hfth oldest national soroiity was organized
at Oregon in 1928.
,.. ,I ,
President: KAROLYN KORTGE
Vice Pres.: BETTE MCNIECE
Secretary: DORIS IVIURPHY
Treasurer: MAXINE TRIPP
KAROLYN KORTGE- President Rusizing Cilm.: MARIE CABLE
Social Chm.: PAT HOW' ARD
House Mother: MRS. MARY HARMONY
M. Kortge Kyle Lehinan Littleton McNiece Mercier Murphy Schneider
Older Peterson .Ray Rainey Reames Reed Rickets Wfirtenberger
S 1 ' k 'l"ri11 'Wade VVnkef1eld Xveiland VVest VVilson -
'WUSAN CAMPBELIQS ideals of friendliness,
hospitality, and democratic standards are
represented this year by 140 girls living under
the roof of the largest XN7Ol'llCIl,S organization of
the Oregon campus. Florence Kinney, one ol
the Senior Six, is president of the group. Michi
Yasui heads Phi Theta Upsilon for the hall, while
Marilyn Christlieh, Dorothy Gustafson, and
Mary 'lane Ford add up athletic honors, Bahs De
Puy, when not working with the YXVCA, devotes
her time to tennis. Located one step from the
library and two from classes, Susie's rooniers are
well satisfied and contented.
FLORENCE KINNEY, president
.-Xllegre B. Allen
Campbell M. Campbell
Janelle E. Johnson
D. Brooklnan Brownell
Chapman 4 Christlieb
Derry Dr umoff
M. Johnston Jones
G ra 3'
Mary Jane Derry
Lois Ann Selby
Mary Jo VVeiland
Mary Louise Yates
Mary Ann Camp ell
Koehler Kokko Krafsic A. Kuhns
Lightfoot Loomis Lyman McCullough
F. Montag M. Montag Morgan Nichols
Petzoldt J. Phillips M. Phillips Renn
Sheppard Simonsen Smith A. Stex ens
Trask Tucker Utley Vail
Alary Jane Ford
Dorothy Lou Simonsen
Betty Lou Allegre
Mary Ellen Butts
Eathel Ann Newton
' nita Stevens
EY far the youngest and most-up-and-coming
sorority on the Oregon campus is the Beta
Phi chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha. The fifty-sixth
link in a national chain of seventy-nine chapters,
the ZTAS boast of members in Phi Beta, Mu
Phi Epsilon, Phi Chi Theta, Pi Lambda Theta,
Master Dance club and the Concert-mistress of
the University symphony orchestra. Located in
the midst of the campus grounds, the fraternity
motto, "Seek the Noblestf' fits in well with their
efforts to lend their cooperative spirit to the
requirements of the University of Oregon.
President: HELEN BARKLOW
Vice Pres.: HELEN BABKLOW
Secretary: LOTS HOSFOBD
Treasurer: EV ELYN RAYMOND
Bushirzg Clmz.: JEANETTE GORDON
Social Clam.: BETTY THOBNDYKE.
House Illotlzer: MBS. VIOLET CHESSMAN
Ma rga re the Fa ulst ich
Could this be the reason why the ATO boys have such white sparkling teeth? At least this is the con- ' lu .
clusion one might reach after looking at the expressio 1 on the face of fellow in the foreground. '
Here the Campus ales Pteside lin
Fraternities, dorms and oo-ops
provide fellowship for the
majority of Oregon Men
HETHER within the friendly homes of independents, the vaulted
halls of the dormitory, or behind the ivy-quilted Greek fraternities,
ideals and functions exist that the outsider sees little of, understands less.
For behind the average college man's friskiness is a deeper understanding
of the world outside his own, a world today thatiseems increasingly more
difficult to comprehend. The university organization is a tangible object,
tliey'll tell you, stronger in bond than most hhman relationships, but
such diversities as poker or bridge games, bulltsessions, house dances,
spring picnics, swimming, canoeing, and romancing along the Millrace,
and occasion pin plantings are all part of a foimula designed for the
individual of college status. Learning to live together, to get along with
each other, trading ideas and habits all have their respective places in
a college education. VVho does not feel the sudden rush of blood in his
veins when students cheer themselves hoarse at a football game, the
tingling sensation when students chant out victory cries at rallies, or a
nostalgic tear when black-robed students graduate, leaving their friends
and scenes they loved so well to take their placei, in the world, a world
hardened by selfish interests and softened only by? college homecomings.
Typical of most any fraternity on the campus is this scene
near the fireplace in the Alpha Tau Omega house.
These two Sigma Nus seem to be content-one with his
hook and the other with his military belt.
A couple of Fijis who are really clishing it out.
One . . . two . . . three . . . and this Beta
boy receives a midnight dunkiug in the
none too warm Millrace near the Beta
Theta Pi house.
TEH ITY CDH SIL
VV ell armed each fall term with aspirin, the hardest task ot all is
that of the interfraternity council. Primarily working for the betterment
and advancement of fraternities on the Oregon campus, biggest job in
recent years has been attempts to clean up rushing, which once pulled
all its punches below the belt. Thepmembership is composed of all house
presidents who dedicate themselves to the task of dispensing fraternity
- ills as the ma arise and incor oratin new ones into the fraternit life.
Y Y P 3 Y
ll buildin better relationshi s between the Greeks bv solvin
S P . E
il has steadily grown in pur-
al roblems, the interfraternity counc -
tai this year was VV. A. Dahlberg,
' Permanent secre 'y .1
' e vho Guided t e
c and importance.
tin as adviscr, x D
along with Karl W. Onthanlc, ac g .
monthly meetings. President of the council this year was Eggert o
Atkinson Ehrman .,....
Jacobsen Larkin McGee
Quinn Rieg 'Fhieron
l ressure and provide under-budget iigures,
To combat externa p
balanced diets, and a smoothly-running financial operation, campus
housemanagers have organized to reduce domestic ills. The primary motive
of the group is to practice cooperative buying which automatically cuts
large overheads, the biggest headache of all. Fraternities pool their re-
sources and through mass-buying secure good food without destroying
the established low overhead. Hal lahn, energetic president, calls the
group together at regular meetings, plans future unified purchasing of
necessary commodities. Once a year, during spring term, discarding ink,
pens, ledgers, bills and budgets for one day, they go on an annual picnic,
think of new schemes to reduce even further the food cost of fraternities.
HOU E MAN I-XGEP1
Ehlers Belloni Boydell Christensen Cherney
Earl Galbreaith T-Tichens Hillar Jahn
k Shirm Sinclair NVa1ton
2 VW' .
, 4,1 .,
Presicle-nt: LOYAL LANG
Secretary: HUGH MUIR
Social Chm.: LARRY KUNZ
Sponsor: JACK THOMPSON
2 1 25513-1 1 . X
fm, 3 ,
ks 1-:gr-, , 3
2' , . . 4.
'firm if A
'QQ K .' xT5ix::'1iQf.
tall? 2,5 1 :fs fkifxffii? N
5' ' 5-1,-y.3:1afe2 gr' ,ig
ti glam-,-l 3.13, .3 14,-1595.4 Er.
- 1,:gde..fr'.3g,3ue.5 1,-'sag Egg,-f
cf.-sis - 4
wt., W , N,
LOYAL LANG, president
U LPHA HALL is the best of all" is the
traditional motto uttered A by fifty-two
men residing in the north wing of John Straub
Memorial Hall. Contrasted with other dormi-
tories, over one-third of the Alpha men are
business administration majors. Led by "foreign
trade" Thompson, sponsor, and "Y-man" Kelty,
president, the destinies of Alpha Hall are bol-
stered by Don Richardson, Phi Beta Kappa,
and George Luoma, assistant educational activi-
ties manager, which accounts for the trophy as
the outstanding dormitory organization. Besides
the famed Montana delegation, there are eleven
fields of majors in Alpha Hall this year.
'Xlannheimer Mercer Merrill Miller Monrad Muir Smith
J1ck'1 ehos Olson Oswald Penny Powers Schmidt VVright
'l"1Xl0l Thompson VVadsW01'th VVQ-Ish KVi1der XVilliams
ANGING in personalities from Russ "loc
College" Hudson to Law School Prexy jack
Hay, from Yell Leader Earl Russell to Varsity
Halfbaclc Len Isberg, the ATO's this year
reached out and placed members in niches all
over the campus. Winning a mantle-load of intra-
mural trophies in between the classes, the ATO
Trappers turned their annuali fall term house
dance, the Trapper's Ball, by moving a northern
forest into the front room, and then occupied
themselves by going formal for the rest of the
social year. Doings of sophomore class president,
Bud Vanclenynde, Friars VVagstaiT, Hay and
Pickett filled the ATO scrapbook to overflowing.
HAROLD ELLICOTT, president
Brown Allen Boone
Chilocote Bocci Borich
Danielson Browning Callahan
Farrior Clausen Closson
J. Hay Dunlap Dunn
Jackson Kavanaugh Kelty Ralston
Lamb Little MacDonald Sharp
McKim Mayo Moore 's
Payne Pickett Powers Wieiier
Rossmann Rouse Russell O. Young
Smith E. Storli K. Storli
Wagstaff Hfalton YViesma.ndel
J. Wilson VVood L. Young
.- 3. . 1. " .K . -. f . ag., .5 i 4-as
X, - mf-E+. 9- 5 .-fl:-G++
M, , , 1 X so is n xl
. 1 i"?'5'.:' 1 .,
. r sf
President: HAL ELLICOTT
Vice Pres.: JAMES WILSON
Secretary: LYTLE YOUNG
Social Chm.: CARL LITTLE
Flushing Chm.: DON MCDONALD
House M anager: DUDLEY WALTON
GRADUATES Ed Storli
Jim Buck Lytle Young
President: XVELLINGTON QUINN
Vice Pres.: BOB CARLON
Secretary: AL KING
Sergeant-at-Arms: WARREN FINKE
Social Clzm.: DON TURNER
Rushing Chm.: JIM RATHBUN
House lllanager: EVERT MCNEELEY
Craig Crish Atkinson Beard Bradford Buck Farlon
Farmer Finke Crowell Dallas Davis DeNeft'e Duden
Jensen Johnson Fuhrman Gissberg Hunter Igl Jayne
Jones King Knight Loud Leonard
ERRACED by the inviting banks of the
inillrace, the Betas have progressed smoothly
in the past year. Particularly prominent in ath-
letics, they boast of a letterman in every sport,
while Louis Torgeson presides as junior class
president and Jim Rathbun guides the Order of
the "O" along its yearly trails. The yearly program
is always climaxed by the annual spring term
house dance which completes a well-rounded
year of social life, not forgetting their near-the-
top scholarship rating, which is the backbone
of every organization on the Oregon campus.
VVELLINGTON QUINN, president
Matschek Moller C. Nelson Lyon D. McKibben VV. McKibben McKinney Macy
Quinn. J. Rathbun R. Rathbun S. Nelson Newquist Osborne Otis Pleier
P. Smith Stark Stephenson Sidesinger J. Skibinski J. Skibinski R. Skibinski C. Smith
Torgeson Turner Veatch XVetmore Nvya tt
IOHN SCHREINER, president
President: JOHN SCI-IREINER
Vice Pres.: WES SULLIVAN
Secretary: LEIGHTON PLATT -
- Social Cbairmmfz: RAY COOK
House Manager: ELMER OLSON
Elmer H. Olson
Vifilliam G. Spencer
J arnes Vitti
AMPBELL O0-op, the first of the series.
was organized in 1935. From this organiza-
tion sprang the cooperative organizations on the
Oregon campus. With only eighteen members
at its creation, and barely any equipment, Camp-
bell has outgrown its original size. Homer Town-
send, leader of the youth ihostel movement, and
Kent Stitzer, Emerald news editor, headline
Campbells leaders. The nhen's cooperative scho-
larship cup has rested for the past two years on
the mantle, while weekly social affairs occupy
the time of the Campbell-ites.
. . .and then there was the girl who thought . . .
Simmons Small Spencer Sprlck
Stitzer James Strickland Jean Strickland Sullivan
Townsend Vannice VVQ-be-r VVooda1i
is-si: is 1-. g , ssh,
Q Q ,fy is 'fiw I .s
USM - 2,321, 515 .XJ
I- as r -'K H .r
1 155 W A
f we., A A
gsT:N Gif: F fiimi. Hz.ii3'q'KY?m1'Ql I Q
, e fi-4s-,vxggi Yr--fxx-,QQWJW-,,yfNlfg+. I 4
, 3'-irtf-iff? ' . ffm ' 3 1.
X3-62 is fvgjl, ix fiviwzog
,ae , ff
gif 1 M P
gg Jxfgggfi- ae? . f
President: CLARENCE KRUCEP.
V ice Pres.: JACK HOLCOMB
Secretary: BOB HERNDON
XE sefgeam-at-AWS: CHARLES BAKER
Social ohm.: IACK HOLCOMB
House Iwanagerc JACK MCCUIRE
Butzin Cavanagh Enz Fowler Grimstad Herndon Hirsch
Holcomb Kruger Lemons I eonard McClellan McFadden McGraw
Mc-Guire Merrick Millican Parsons Rama Roberts Roger
NE of the six cooperate-your-Way-through
college organizations on the campus, Ca-
nard club's "each for all" policy furnishes hetter
living for less to forty students, comprising
journalism, legal hopefuls, B. A. pen-pushers,
and other future Oregon alums in different de-
partments of the University. Studies, weekend
relaxation, and campus activities all find their
way into Canarders' schedules. john Cavanagh,
limber-tongued ASUO vice-president, VVilbur
Bishop, Oregana guiding light, and Jimmy
Leonard, Napoleonic Emerald managing editor
area few of Canard's contributions to campus ac-
tivities. Social events are numerous and informal.
Simmons Somers Stanhurst I Stott T: Thompson
Surerkrubbe Terrall Thayer B. -Thompson Vx ren
Ulery Vernier Vlfay XXYIHIHIIIS
CLARENCE KRUGER, president
J ' St tt
A rthur Douglass
T. Glenn YVi1liams
JOE RIEG, president
Rvron Van Metre
HE Lodgers, as the inhabitants of the strik-
ing white and blue Chi Psi lodge are termed,
are a closely-knit group who believe in consecu-
tive nationalism. Located on the famed mill-race
juxtaposition to several Lsororities, the Chi Psis
step out yearly in intramurals, social and campus
allfairs. Small in size but potent, the Lodgers
boast of men in Scabbard and Blade, Friars,
Sigma Upsilon, Sigma 'Delta Chi, and Skull
and Dagger. Not to be left out in campus
activities, as well as the inevitable politics, they
claim the treasurer of the freshman class, circula-
tion manager of the Emerald and advertising
manager of Old Oregont
Ambrose Bowes Brooks Busterud
Carpenter Christensen Clarkson Courtrlght
Fenton Gleason Hemingway Houston
Presiolent: JOE RIEG
Vice Pres.: DEL UTTER
Secretary: MERRITT VVANTY
Social Clmz.: KEN BOWES
Ru-Shing Clam.: JOHN BUSTERUD
House Manager: JACK CHPJSTENSEN
52: iff X A
Lg - R K.
lk fire ,G
. :,.,, ,
GRADUATES Fred Phillips
Clyde Angerman Alan Siewert
Roy Vernstrom Don Tait
Tom Atkinson James Banks
Lynn Bockes Paul Eckelman
Ed Baxter Harry Frederick
Xvllliam Chilcote James Maize
George Draeh Don Moss
Bruce Giesy Ray Schrick
George Luoma Jim Walsh
Maynard McKinley Jimmie VVelles
Leonard Rueeher FRESHMEN
Herbert Strong Pete Barnett
John Yantis Jerry Battles
JUNIORS Bill Hoyt
I eR0y Kilburg
Ed Boydell King Martin
Jack Daniels Bill Moore
Norman Foster Re-X Pelker
Lloyd Hecathorn Bill Pfau
Dick Hewitt Dick Shelton
John Lott Hamilton Skelley
Roy Metzler Thomas Vifatts
.Ti WV' i . nd
Frank Morgan m ' Sena
Frank Neff Dick Wesson
---cs mms. -f
R Tom ATKINSON, president
President: TOM ATKINSON
Vice Pres.: BRUCE GIESY
Secretary: EARL MAIZE
Social Cham.: IAY AMBROSE
Ruslaing Chm.: BRUCE GIESY
House Manager: LYNN BOCKES
Ambrose Angerman Atkinson Bockes ' Banks Barnett
Battles Baxter Boydell Daniels Drach Eekelman
Foster Frederick Giesy Hart Hecathorn Hoyt
AMPUS-prominenit "Queenie" is no longer
alone as house mascot, for "Baron", a black
clane, has entered the house to stay, along with
nineteen pledges who hesitate to bother the
sophomores who ranked highest scliolastically,
last spring. Its president tarries at the Theta
house, While house manager Boclces tries to keep
windows closed. Five fllyers talk fuselage and
tailspins at the dinner lable. VVith the only fra-
ternity on the Oregon campus with a house-
mother, the boys mix waflle feeds and Sunday
night socials with campus dances to gain fame
for hospitality and sincere friendliness.
C la rey
.. E .
OR over 106 years, the men of Delta Upsilon
have abided by "DU in everything, and
every DU in something." This year was no
exception. Boasting of well-rounded organization
with athletes in football, basketball, baseball,
track, wrestling, several others confined them-
selves to practicing with the honored University
riHe team and being athletic managers. Wlmile
other members belong to Asklepiads, Rally com-
mittee, Order of the "O", Alpha Delta Sigma,
socially, there is never dull moments when the
DU's set out for a good time.
VVALLACE VVHITE, president
N t g McKinney Niklas Newman Oman Perry Shaw
R. Ray VV. Ray Ripper Rudolph Schott Young
Stuhr VVaggoner XVall Wann White
President: WALLACE WHITE
Vice Pres.: BOB LOVELL
Secretary: ED NIKLAS
Social Clzm.: BOB STUHR
Rushing Chm.: BOB LOVELL
House Manager: PAUL HILLAR
President: LLOYD VVILSON
Secretary: NICK NOTOS
Social Ohm.: JACK BROWN
Sponsor: KEN ERIOKSON
LLOYD WILSON, President
Brady Brown Callahan Christensen Claybaugh Erickson Frei tas
French Hall Hill Holt Isonaga V Jester Johnson
Kelly Lee Long Lehman Leverette Lundquist Mast
Miller J. Moe P. Moe VV. Moe Ray Robinson
W Moshofskv R. Moshofsky Notos Peeta VVinkler VVong
Sandefer Simbro L. VVilson R. VVilson
ITI-I a year's program as diversified as its
student's homes, Gamma Hall has com-
bined campus activities, scholarship and athletics
in a beneficial way to students. Under the
guidance of Kenny Erickson, Friar, students
Massachusetts to Hawaii work to attain this well-
balanced program. Lloyd Wilson, four-pointer,
leads Gamma's volleyball team in defense of its
"B" championship trophy with the assistance of
Bob Wilson and Harold Chung-Hoon. Sigma
Delta Psi .finds the VVilson brothers and Lyle
Selleck members of this squad, too. As for
politics, jack Mast, Yeoman president, remains
outstanding for independent students.
R. Harrison Mast
James Moe -
Robert VV ilson
J ames Evers
Ja ck Sandefer
,gf-f' sw if-1112 ' f
Edlefsen Engelke Fitsgibbons Foster Freiwald Gaines Gertson Girdlestone Glustina.
Gurley Hagen Harris Hill Horne Jacobsen Jensen J. Kramer M. Kramer
V. Kelly XV. Kelly Lansing Latourette Lium Macdonald Miller Montag Moore
I-IREE second's distance from the Millrace,
which the freshmen can verify, and 2126
from the Oregana, which the upperclassmen.
bolster, the Kappa Sigs think that their location
is tops, say they wouldn't trade it for all the
others. Distinctively men's men, only one pin
was planted fall term. Home of three Friars,
Bob Smith, loe Curley, and live first-string
gridders headed by jim Stuart, the Kap Sigs have
men on Oregon's basketball, baseball, skiing,
swimming, golf and track teams. Aside from the
famed fall term "barn dancev, the roomy chapter
house is the oldest on the campus, and second
oldest fraternity at Oregon.
NIcCaffres N orene Prestholdt Rapson
Rilex Slustrop Stenstrom Stuart
Tag lor NValler Vandervert WViper
RICHARD HORNE, president
P-resident: DICK HORNE
Vice Pres.: IACK LANSING
Secretary: BOB ENGELKE
Social Chm.: PRICE DICKEY ,
Grand Master of Ceremonies: BILL MOORE
House Manager: QUENTIN EARL
J UN IORS
Martin C ff
. Tarold Riley
-X chibald Austin Berg Brayton Brodhagen
ushnell Carlson Chamberlin Clemens Dyer
llerton Hoefer Hamilton Hayes Hecker
NDEAVORING to give each member a
well-rounded scholastic and social program,
Kirkwood Co-op this year was presided over by
Dick Shannon. The top ranking Phi Beta Kappa,
Fred Rasor, pledges his allegiance to the Kirk-
wood-boys. Included in the houseful are seven
bandsmen, more than anywhere else on the
campus. Leonard Farr was awarded the business
administration plaque for the outstanding fresh-
man of that school, while Dramatist Parker
McNeil continues his emoting at the University
Theatre. Graduate assistants Kraft and Richter,
of Spanish and German departments are mem-
President: DICK SHANNON
Vice Prps.: LEONARD FARR
Secretary: ARTHUR BERG
Social Ohm.: FRANK TOBEY
House Manager: BOB BRAY TON
, . .L
' - Q-Fgigv
'wr-inf X hm i-
'T xwiexr 'H
eeree wwf v Q me
RICHARD SHANNON, president
Holman Jackson A Kraft Lislak Miller
Nagel Ordway Richter Rooney Samples
Skinner Tobie Vvalcott Xvilson Yoakum
CLENDON COLWELL, president
Presiclerzt: GLENDON COLVV ELL
Secretary: 'l-OSI-HO INAHARA
Social Chm.: FRANCIS VVATZIG
Sponsor: IOHN SLOTTEE
BULL sessions, ping pong, chess, and all-night
card games distinguished Qmega hall from
other dormitories. Housing forty-one members
who represent thepspecialized majors of journal-
ism, music, and dramatics, with a pinch of
athletics thrown in, Omega had one of its best
years under Prexy Glen Colwell. A pair of grid
stars, Bob Liday and Gene Pedersong politician
and bandsman, Bob Calkinsg Vern Sellin, the
campus number-one violinistg an Alaska school
teacher, Martin Pederseng topped off by a pair
of Astorians With basketball ideas: namely, Jim
VVilson and Ken Simonsen, are among the better
known Omega Hall members.
Asher Bjornsgard a e Boiee Brown
Burbee Calkins Campbell Polwell Cool
Dunckel Foster Galloway Hoover Huebner
J ames Kurtz
J ames Parke
Glendon Colwell -
Keith J andrall
H arry Rhorer
Tom Blurbee Q
Jandrall D. J ones'
Green Ha nnegan
T. Holmes Hunt Ingold Jackson
Kirsch Kresse Mackin Nfahoney
Morgan McDowell MCMQ-namin Olson
Charles Phipps Neil Bamngardner
SENIORS Henry Burns
Gordon Bailey Marion Cloud
Ted Holmes Ralph Davis
Pete Igoe Roy Eli
George Mackin Les Endicott
Carl J antzen
.l ack Hannegan
Al Van Duyn
Dick Bodwvell ,
Pl llip Prongus Ready Riley Robinson Seharpf Six
Sk d Steele Stevenson Terry WV. M. Treece NV. Treece Turner
Duyn Valpiani Vincent VVatson VVheeler 'Wimberly
RECTOSPECTIVELY called the Phi Delt
"barn" by near-by organizations, the home
of some sixty Phi Delts is only forty steps from
the library, just close enough to get a glimpse of
the ever-fading four point. Sandwiched in be-
tween numerous sororities, the joy of the newly-
initiated members is to meet every coed within
two blocks and to firmly implant a kiss on her.
As for members, Pete Igoe, president, is also an
outstanding varsity baseballer while Don Kirsch
and Paul jackson are members of the basketball
team. Les Ready, campus singer, and Dick
Turner, radio artist, are listed.
Presirlent: PETE IGOE ,
Vice Pres.: TED HOLMES
Secretary: ALLAN VAN DUYN
Sergeant-ozt-A1'ms: PETE RILEY
Social Chm.: GEORGE ARBUCKLE
Rushing Clzm.: WALKER TREECE
House llflanagerc DON GALBREAITH
CECIL IGOE, president
RICHARD LARKIN, president
Presiclentz DICK LARKIN
Vice Pres.: JESS Sl-IINN
Secretary: HUWARD ALLEN
Social Clin-z.: NEIL FARN HAM
Ruslfting Cl111'I.I JOHN POWERS
House Manager: IESS SI-IINN Q
HE, men of Phi Gamma Delta celebrated
their chapters thirtieth anniversary by vault-
ing high into the varied lields of campus life
and activity. Scholasticallyg the Fijis were among
the top contenders for grades while Politicians
jim Burness, as freshman! class president, and
Reid Femail, as sophomore treasurer did their
share of work. In varsity sports several made the
squads and almost all honoraries of the Oregon
campus had a Fiji representative. Socially, the
tradition of successful and unusual house dances
kept unbroken with the "I-Iellzapoppin' " dance
A dams Allen Berg Berghan B. Brown R. B
Burness Cathay Conlin Crichton , Dobell Farnh
Farrell Ferrall Foster Frank I Geitner Halisk
Gerald Norx ille
C. McGill Martinson Hollister Harding
Randall R. McGill Jones Karlson
Swink Range Larkin Larson
Shinn Mel-Eachern McKevitt
Keller Kennedy Kettering
Livesay Meldrum lvwllanev
McMakin Nylen O'Ca1laghan
ETER two terms of nomadic life, the Phi
Psis have returned to a brand new home
on the mill-race. Proud they are of their new
home, but still prouder of their record of well
rounded development. Cornered by the Alpha
Phis and Camma Phis, frequent mill-racings
bring coed audiences, while "Dutch" Rohwer
acts as president and head of the interfraternity
council. Pat Keller guides the destinies of the
rally squad 'as Clark Weaver keeps tab on the
money bags for the juniors. VVoody Slater ruled
the rooting sections the first half of the year
while three brothers held athletic managerships.
Oleson E. Rohwer R, Rohwer ' Sinnott Slater
Steinmetz Stendel Stevens VVallwork Xveaver
Xvebster Vvilcox Xvilliams Yelle Zarewski
EGGERT ROI-IWER, president
President: ECCERT ROHVV ER y
Vice Pres.: CLARK WEAVER
Secretary: LE ROY ELLIOTT
A Social Clzm.: JACK COLE '
Rushing Cham.: FRANK MELDRUN
House Manager: PAT KELLER
Joe Kennedy '
President: BILL PORTER
Vice Pres.: JACK RICE
Secretary: ESTLEY SCI-HCK
Sergeomt-at-Arms: STAN JOHNSON
Social Chin.: JIM CRGCKER
Rushing Chm.: JOHN VVILLIAMS
House Nlcznager: NATE COLElVlAN
VVILLIAM PORTER, president
Bellows Blachly Bond Calples Carter
Coleman G. Cougill R. Cougill Crocker Gray
Helterline Hitchcock Jennings Johnson Josse
NOTED and proud of their spirit are the
members and pledges! of Phi Sigma Kappa
who strive to make their fraternity the friendliest
on the Oregon campus. Active in all forms of
college life, the Phi Sigs boast of many men in
campus honoraries. Inclucled in the Fraternity
roster are four varsity athletes, Hve Senior RO T C
ollicers, two Scabbard andgBlacle men, and the
senior class treasurer. A host of popular mu-
sicians, seven band and orchestra members, and
the drum major of the University band make
the Phi Sigs outstanding the campus music
Held. Socially, the Phi Sigs like nothing better
than their house dances ancl desserts.
Rarnev T ogan
HARVEY MCKEE, President
Marvin Janak '
.4 Q - gag.:
Bvars ' Casey, Cherney
Fischer Folgedalen Formoso
Haskin Harrison Helder
NI Fadyen Herndon Hessemer Jacobson Janak Johnson Kasmeyer Lawrence Rich
R blin McKee McKenzie McVVayne Meolxam Noble Oates Ralston Yan
Saint Smith Stevens ' i ' S. " " '
HE Pi Kaps go in for size. Besides having
a pledge class of twenty-five, and uncounted
traditions, variety of activity men, their home-
coming sign was the largest ever seen on the
Oregon campus. Three stories Wide and a quarter
of a block long, it easily topped anything seen
in the past. Pony halfhacks Tommy Ptohlin and
Curt Mecham rornped to glory on the gridiron,
while boxing and track held interests of VV ally
johnson and Clem Fischer. The frosh football
team was augmented hy ,Cliff Gifiin, Bob Hern-
don and Paul Pormoso, while politics were
guided hy Bob Cherney with his under-study
jim Harrison. President is Harvey McKee.
bt ll W ell WK ithers W iles
President: HARVEY MCKEE
Vice Pres.: JIM RICHMOND
Secreiiaryz ART JACOBSEN
Sergeant-at-Arms: BOB MCPADYEN
Social Ohm.: DALE MCKENZIE
Ruslling Chm.: CLEM FISCHEB
House Manager: BOB CHERNEY
JOHN MCCARTHY, president
HE "baby" hall of the dormitory, Sherry
Ross men live happily under the prevailing
espirit de corps, as young men from all corners
of the country live together. Don Horner wound
up the second-best Sigma Delta Psi athlete in
the entire nation, Paul Formoso and jim Cole-
man mussed up the opponents of the frosh foot-
ball team while Chuck Woodruff, embryo-poli-
tician, led an independent freshman balk against
alleged Greek monopoly in frosh politics. Outside
of two aviators, Steve Worth and johnny Ka-
hananui, Vic Ross and Ted Goodwin assisted in
putting the campus daily, the Emerald, to bed
in the wee hours of the mornings.
Bessee Blair Chambers Church i Clark Cotter
C. Cutler J. Cutler Dryden Everton Franks Gearin
Goodwin Gree H '
n arlow Howell Iwashrta Johnson
Hitoshi VVa tana be
President: JOHN h MCCARTHY
Secretary: DICK VVARREN
Social Chm.: CHARLES GREEN
Sponsor: CLYDE EVERT ON
R. James Dryden
Appling' Ballard Beckner Belloni Farrow
Bouret Bowlus Burch Rurtenshaw Hartzell
Childs Clifford Crawford Davis N. Johnson
Halling Hamel Hand Hardy Leonard
Hays I-Tollowell Huckleberry Hunt 1ICCliI'1tlC
VV. Johnson Keen Kelly Lafferty
Linde Lindley Mallory Marnie
President: JIM MARNIE
Vice Pres.: RALPH PETERS
Secretary: PORTER UNDERVV OOD
Sergeant-at-Arms: MAURICE KELLY
Social Chm.: BOB HANCOCK
Rushing Ohm.: VVES IOHNSON
House Manager: BOB BELLONI
McCudden Meek O'Regan Peters Peterson Pollard Redfield Rice Rieder
Rodeu Rogers Rucker Rudolph Ryle Schulz Scoggin Segale Skillei n
Smith Stewart Strohecker Thomas Townsend Tugman Underwood Vawter Vfintei s
COSMOPOLITAN clan of SAE's occupy-
ing a corner near sorority row, let only
their tennis courts divide them from their nearest
neighbors, the Chi O's. Founded with the idea
of bettering college friendships, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon also requires a good scholastic record
from its members. Under lim lVlarnie's compe-
tent gaveling it has completed a full year of
social and intra-mural activities. Those Wearing
the varsity "O" are Ray Sc-:gale and Bob Davis,
footballg Vic Townsend, basketballg Bob Rieder
and Elmer Mallory for baseballg and Jim Marnie
for swimming. Senior class prexy, Bob Keen, is
JAMES MARNIE, president
VVILLIAM EHRMAN, president
H i Harris
Na than Ail
R ' P kh z
ay ac ou
OR the third consecutive year the leading
scholastic fraternity on the Oregon campus,
Sigma Alpha lVIu's inmates still End time to relax
with hands in a multitucious amount of activities.
Under the capable guidance of Bill Ehrman, the
fraternity members excel in football, baseball,
Alpha Delta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade and a
yearly candidate into Friars, senior honorary.
Celebrating its thirteenth year at the University
of Oregon, Sigma Alpha Mu boasts of an over-
growing chapter roll, and prognosticates the clay
when each and every member will boast of one
activity offered on the Qregon campus.
A study in reading from textbook to Amazing Story magazine.
3,5 V -WMM..
sfvfgy ix ,I 3,4 ,f
gi mf Q
-- U T S
1 .. MN. M L
img , X h h , .,
,EJ .11 -A 7,
qi.. ,,!Q:g-Q K
.sxx -JY-, Pg- xx N. MK 'xi-
EW.r.'wf- -1- .i A --
X. w 'fxkfxz-.4 L -Q.v'fVV XJ ' 'lQrg.JX'
QR Q,-Ky. - -Yr gqgfgg
:Q wg RU- X. .X
Y-21'fv':v .- . ,
Presivlent: BILL EHRMAN
Secretary: VIC NUDELMAN
Sergefnzt-nt-Arms: HYMIE HARRIS
Social Clzfm.: RAY PACKOUZ
Rzlshing Chm.: HOVVARD FISHEL
House Manager: JACK SHIMSHAK
S. Lakefish Luckower Morris Nudelman Ail Barde Blumenthal
Saltzman senders Shank Shimshak Cohen Durkheimer Ehrman
Fishel Kautor J. Lakeflsh
Packouz Perlman Riback
Stein Nvolman Zelinsky
President: BOB HENDERSHOTT
Vice Pres.: BUTCH THOMPSON
Secretary: FRANK BAKER
Social Chnl.: OVVILSON MAYNARD
Rushing Clzm.: ART VVIGGIN
House Manager: HAROLD jAl-IN
Holst Hope D. Jahn H. Jahn
Johnson Jones Kexnpky Kilburn
Kilmer Kitchen Lilly Lockwood
S usual, Zeta Hall can boast again of its
special share in athletic and scholastic
honors, for a Phi Beta Kappa key dangles from
the vest of Jack Powers while the freshmen find
a job in shining the intramural trophies won for
supremacy in softball and handball. Zetaman
Don Shirley has become an outstanding artist
on the campus, decorating for larger campus
events, while Buck Buchwach, Damon Runycn
in miniature, follows his major by becoming
newsworthy as a lone male in a household
management class and promotion chairman for
Dads Day. ln addition, Zeta claims the best
collection of swing records in any organization
cn the Oregon grounds.
Peake Powers Prince Richeson Ries
Roper Rutherford Saudstrom Shirley Smith
Stanton Strieby XVilson VVoodfie1d Zimmerman
JACK POWERS, president
President: JACK POVVERS
Secretary: JOHN VVILSON
Social Ohm.: I-IOLLISTER PEAKE
Sponsor: RICHARD ARMOUR
THE 1941 UREGANA PRESENTS
2144014 LCMC .
. . . and the beauty of this is that you, too,
I can tune in on 0reg0n's lighter side of life
HUMOR ADVERTISING INDEX
PHOT0 ENGRAVINGS S 9
. The illustrations in the opening section of the 1941 Oregana
including the two color work in they organization section and all
second color illustrations in the hooklare reproduced by letterpress
printing from photo-engravings made by Hicks-Chatten. You will
find them hoto ra hic in their likeness to the orioinal . . . clear,
P 2 P 0
sharp, clean reproductions with full tonal values picturing things
as they are. This is characteristic ofiphoto-engraving and letter-
ress rintin . Hicks-Chatten has had over thirty years ex ierience
P P 3 , . 1
in year hook work and offer a service that is not simply mechanical,
but experienced in planning, layout and copy preparation. VVe
have appreciated the opportunity of working with VVilbur Bishop
and his stall and hope that the Oregana may this year again merit
All American rating.
HICKS-CHATTE ENGRA I G .
r -- -A --T F
E U G E N E ' S
Q RICE O'NElLL
o CROSBY SQUARE
li! l-lllEE:iEi-E-I iii
i'i nc- Hui! w 1' .i r
"S1f4iperi0r VVork and Service"
. . . VV e Prove lt!
121 XV. 7th Avo. Phone 252
e WL 0 W. U V1 C
' Combined VVitl1
University of Oregon
VoL. 4 No. 1
Pat Erickson and VVCS Sullivan,
Dick VVillia1ns, Business Manager.
Cartoons by Harry Davidson.
' -5 .V
E C o1fztrilJAutors:
J. VVes Sullivan
Presentirzg the lm-mo1'
and wit of the Oregon
cmnpus associated with
this l'l'lH'l1'O1'l8SS year.
Let's Get Associated
H JTL A
By Letting Us
Lubricate Your Car
While You Shop
QFORD K JACKJ
10th Sa Olive 2614
Fast becoming Oreqon's-and
the northwest's-lumber capital.
Traditionally the home of 'cul-
ture of the Beaver State.
A place of homes and good
living - more than 200 resi-
dences built in 1940.
Recreation hub of the State
-drive the hCIDDY highways
You've known-explore the new
ones provided for You.
As You Face Your Future-J
T M ' A To "WT
As you face your future, let thrift have its very important part in your planning and
working and playing.
Pacific, a Federal Mutual institution for Savings, provides a safe and profitable place
for the building of an insured savings account.
PACIFIC 1st FEDERAL SAVINGS
and Loan Association of y
T T P tl 'd
aEZl'25e QEUGENE ofseiingham
l0th and Willamette Streets
1, -A--- A ----A A A A A -
6 Qt urn s
x s 1 K
EQ ce C re a m
?0"L 3 0 eats 1 .
1: o Giant Cones
I' Milk Shark
The .1 780 E. 11111 ' as
. . ' 1' Next door to 0 Frosted Malts
Municipal 1: Mayflower
W t d t C Theatre 0 Sundaes
a er an ec rxc 1, P35129 . sandwiches
Departments I . Conee
Have Been Serving , Hotchocolate
The University 1L,,, ,,,,,,,::,,,,'
O f -M
"On Call Every' Day
at Every H om"' X I
' V x' Lf Meetin'
' . and
" ' Eatin'
l I N Place
, 15111 O.
Caterlng to Coeds X the
4 Xin Campus
1 'fr ,
-, 4, - -J f
' f:5:5:E:f:E:5ggg:CE2 '-
i tw y
-'fff5fg2fg11.?, . - -
'-.-:-. 'zfg :--asia .
' t-1:5-ii. g,
f:':l ' .-Eiiffff' ':-.?l'i':3: F' 'rffffltff ','A" 5 ":T:i:1:C'i'-'A
'-3:-:1:kP2'2-f:I:f ?5:5 :-,'E2g.E 1:5:I.f:2gz:p,: ':21I:2g:5:i:5::.
'E 553:33 .fafaeasfsifsfsi-2..sefsfssfsfsii
1 5i2E1i1E1i5tE 'z 'Q2E1E1E5fE:'?-fflC'E1E?i55:E51E1E251'-
'tri 55:55 lgl3515155515.fv1.ir5f5:5g?5g5i
. -i .11... .....,. . .
. - '
specialty Wllh 3:23
us - supplvinq the
clothes coeds like to Wear. In
our college shop are all of those
sweaters, skirts, and jackets that
every college lass just has to
have. Date dresses,too,and hats,
and suits-just the styles and
just the colors desired by Coeds.
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Smith
1' Best Wishes for
If to the Students
if of the
4 . .
:E Umversxty of
--- ----- ----- A --3
F "-" "v-'- '--- - - --q ,n e-M N
Students, ask about
our large Ballroom
for your fraternity
or sorority Dances
For Better Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service!
BAND BOX DRY CLEANERS
IT'S ON THE CAMPUS
ff P I T H
No. 863 g Ph. 1456
13th Ave. E.
AINT IT THE TRUTH Feudal Lord: I hear that you mis- VVon't you join me in a cup of
Dr. Lesch iq mv Pmfegsorz behaved while I was away, son. cof-fee?
I Shall not Passf Knight: In what manor, sir? Sure, you get in first.
I-Ie maketh me to read long pas-
sages: He embarrasseth me in front
of mine classmates. He warpeth my
soul: He leadeth me in the paths of
Literature lfor his own sake. Yea,
while I walk through the valley of the
shadow of death, I will fear much
evil, for thou aret agin meg thy rod
and thy gradebook they haunteth me.
Thou preparest a test before me in
the presence of mine enemies: thou
anointest my card with an "FU: my
head acheth badly. Surely misery and
horror shall follow me all the days
of my lifeg and I will dwell in the
Eng. Lit. room forever. Amen.
-MARIE BUYER .
lf::: :::: v :::::::::::::::-Q
1: For Dependable 1:
jg SERVICE and QUALITY 1:
I, . lp
ji Insist on If
I , 4,
if I 3,
I Q9 - I
ji ' QW I. -
1 ' I
if . JE
fr Eugene Farmers Creamery 1.
I: sas Olive Phone ess ig
lf A Complete line of Dairy Products
1, "Under Laboratory Control" ji
fl , , , ,,,,,r.r - ug
Offers a Four-Year Course in
Professional Law leading to
the Degree of LL. B.
Judge J. Hunt Hendrickson, Dean
- Faculty of Twenty Instructors
For catalogue write to: Registrar,
Pacific Building, Portland, Ore.
SHEET MU SIC SERVICE, INC.
618 S. XY. Park Avenue, Portland, Oregon
Call - Phone - Write
M U S I C
Maud Mcfawley, Mgr. BE:Lc0n 0466
The University of Oregon Co-ed
, ..,: efrf
is HW '79
From Wards They
Find the Newest
Styles al: Lower
Prices . .
The busy University of Oregon
Co-ed not only wants practical
clothes, but practical prices too!
That's why so many prefer Wards!
Now at Wards NEW and EN-
LARGED SPORTSWEAR DEPT.
the Co-ed can find just the right
costume to make her the best
dressed and then have money to
spend! You'1l find everything that's
new at Wards. Get the "Thrift
Habit" shop at Wards and SAVE.
1059 Xvillaillette leiph0119 4200
THE BEST IS ALWAYS BEST
Eat and Drink More Grade "A" Dairy Products Daily
Better Health - Better Livinq from Heulthful Energy Foods
NIEDO-LAND CHEADIEHY CO.
0 Phone 393 0
M - I
gugene 'Huang getvcce j Student Instruction T -
Scenic Flights - Charter Trips '
JOSEPH HARRELL, Zl'fg?'.
Sales Agent for Piper Aircraft
Res. Sales Agent for United Air Lll16S
You always get
Dry Goods .
20 - 30 E. Broadway
"Eugene's Only Home
Owned Dep't Store"
Our Cakes, Pastries and
Salads are tasty and de-
Juicy Steaks and Roasts
from our market.
Jones Little Pig Sausages
XVU Give S81-I Green Stamps
13th and Patterson
Phone' 95 - 96 - 97
THE CENTRAL HEATING CO.
Quality and Service
Has proved itself
Q as the
opular Place by
to Meet or Dine
When Down Town
or After a Show
A .0 D
AIR CONDITIONED Q
f Graduating Class
Swetlond Bldg. - Portland
BURNER o1Ls Building
sawnusr gfaftfml 1,-
HQGGED FUEL T Phone 825 - 826
GREEN STAMPS ,he
, , , - "Eugene,s Finest
T1-1E CENTRAL HEATING co. Lumber CO- A
.- -- - 1 1 839 H"hSt c
Phone 271 Phone 271 I Q,2jQf1fffjf"" 1,2335 3592 lg fee
5 1 Qu- JI E I
If a car comes in to buy gas and
fits one of the following rules, the
station attendant can identify the
driver as either CU drunk, CZD col-
l. If the driver points to the gas
tank and says, 'iKill it!"
2. If the driver is holding his head
in his lap or has it lying on the rear
5. If the driver is leaning with his
back against the dash.
4. If the driver is drunk.
5. lf the driver is alone and is
6. lf the driver is crouched on the
lloor like an ostrich and has his hands
clasped over the back of his head.
7. If there is at driver but no car
8. If there is no driver.
-lfvestern llfaslz. Collegian
Lloyd A. Payne
245 E. Broadway E
W lullnlluullulnlnlunnunlnllunllllll ulllnv
me F r ri
420 S. W. Washington 3
Claude F. Palmer A
lt's a U. of O.
to make Meier 6- Frank's
your Portland Headquarters
.J V l F
I T all started before you even QW
, went to college . . . when mother brought F 6?
you to Meier 8: Franks for your patent leather
Mary lanes . . . and your first long pants . . . for l"
your camels hair coats and high school cords! -ly A
Then, you went down to Eugene . . .
and lo and behold! . . . you found that hun-
dreds of other students from Portland, and all
over Oregon had the same Meier 8: Frank habit.
I A ' Q Every Weekend and vacation . . . the
if F Universitv crowd comes back to Meier Sz Frank's
. i Wt A '
lllf x' s
L i f
Q ' fQhff,...
lx 53? W
. . . back to see "whats new" in sportswear and
sporting goods . . . back to the Young Oregonian
Shop and Varsity Row for fashions that will
"click" on the campus . . . back to meet the crowd
for luncheon in the tearooml
r A AMC? . . . back to Portland's Own Store for
I X4 a the same reasons that made Meier Es' Franks a
'ffl g family tradition with your mothers and fathers,
grandfathers and grandmothers for 84 years!
IT PAYS 7 7' -Z
TO suv AT l t ,
' MEIER fl mm, sum, Moamson mo Moen
A FRANK5 V PoRrtANo's OWN stone
There was a young lady of Siam,
VVho said to her young lover, Kiam:
If you kiss me, of course-
You'll have to use force,
But Iill bet you're stronger than I am.
Chaplain: "Young man I will
allow you five minutes of grace before
Prisoner: "Fine, bring her in!"
And then there was the cab driver
who picked up a bag. She slapped
james, is my wife dressed?
She: You shouldnt!
He: Pretty please?
She: Positively nol
He: Aw shucks, ma, all the kids
going bareifooted now.
Does your girl smoke?
Dad: "I'll teach you to make
love to my daughter, young man!"
He: "I wish you would. I donit
seem to be making much headway."
He: "VVhy is it that the most im-
portant men on the campus always
get the prettiest girls?"
She: "VV hy you conceited thing!"
Who gave the bride away?
I could have, but I kept my mouth
hirn. Not quite. Shut,
Ad: If the person who stole the
alcohol out of the cellar in a glass
jar will return mama's appendix, no
questions will be asked. TO
It - ' 4 -X'
I Snr, I want your daughter lor my JO S ep h 1 D e P
wife. V , 1-yy
"And I, sir, am not willing to College Ll f'!
sr .4 L
trade. l rj X315 QA'
K .. I ,Lxvi
That girl has a head like a door- if X
knob. l v, I
Any man can turn it. 1
"Men are all alikef' fl' gf
'fYeah, men are all I like, toof' 3 if
f" Q, ..
l I.. l , N1
We don't have to qive You 2 fl 4. .
any hints about how to Win 'Ag 1 l' h.
here U' S' National l that fraternity pin. You know f -"i ,Q Q -
Bank Servlce IS ,ff A
. y that clothes help rnake the wr"
Avallable g '-
f woman, and What's more, you
Albany Medford l
Asrvria Mount Angel y know that it's important to
Athena Ontario l
S C0'Va"iS 0'e9"" City buy them at a store Where
i Eugene Pendleton E
fix, Eggiaonndd college qirls' needs are con- A '
Klamath Falls Roseburg L I gf
La Grande Salem sidered. Kauirnan Bros. are j' 4
McMinnville St. Helens
The Danes headquarters for campus X' s
Resources Over 165 Millions Clothes from dawn to dark' Nlxxf'
U S ,
Naironal Bank, Adj
PORTLAND, oREGoN ' '
1'Q'L"'1'W" F""e"t" Detosit' E U G E N E ' s F A s H 1 o N c E N T E R
The one-ring circus was visiting a
town in the hills. The folks there
recognized all the instruments of the
hand except the slicle trombone. One
old settler watched the player for
quite some time, then, turning to his
son, said, "Don't let on that you're
watching him. Theres a trick to itg he
ainit really stvallering it.',
VVomen hlush not in reflection of f N
what has happened, hut in rosy antici-
pation of what may.
Heaven protects the working girl,
But Heaven, I think, is shirking,
For who protects, l'cl like to know,
The fellow she is working.
0 0 5::eeeeeeeexxeeeff-exxe 7
12 11 commencement
1: I R , :E announcements
SERVICE 71 " if Personal Cards
ILLUSTRATED If Enge11e's Finest Department Store I
1, 1, lp omas
FOOTBALL TICKETS 1' " , ,
for Mcxior Games on Special IE h f fl f JOSTEN S Class Jewelry
Protected Stock fl t ree I u 001.5 0 1, Medals
ACCURACY GUARANTEED fl fresh new faSh1011S 31 and
1, 1, .
LL 'HCIFETS ll o Finest Quality Merchandise li Trophles
of all sizes for minor gllllll'S 1, 1,
www! ea lc em 0 The Best Service Possible Il Th
O 41 'l e
W1 - - 41
1, a Charge Accounts--Deliveries 1,
HANCOCK BROS. Q: ' Q: 17013311
NEAR FIRST ,Q 11
SAN FRANCISCO 1: 8410 Vviuamette Phone 1090 Portland, Oregon
0 ' . 2::-:::::::::::::::::::::::-ll Q J
4 v a
.ZW M A417
The refreshing things you do. .
the placing of a picture, a hit of furni
ture . . . a table-setting . . . all go to let
your home express you. Flowers, too,
which speak so well for themselves, can
Narcissi,- an adaptation of a
modern Japanese arrangement.
AKIMKNGEMENT F0ll IIEFHESIIDIENT
Let ingenuit have free rein in ways to serve
Coca-Cola. gut alwa s be sure to serve it one
way. That is ice-coldy. . . with the bottles pre-
cooled in the refrigerator and then brou ht in
uno ened and served with ice. Many peo Te pre-
fer goca-Cola right out of the bottle. 'Fhe six-
hottle carton is the easy way to buy Coca-Cola
from your dealer.
be made to say nice things about you
in the way you arrange them at
tractively. And speaking of refreshing
things-that's where ice-cold Coca-Cola
comes in . . . on a tray, in a howl, or
how you please. Everybody welcomes
the pure, wholesome refreshment of
The Six-Bottle Carton
Half this campus is afraid it won't
be noticed, and the other half is scared
to death it will he.
Bound to Please
If you're Caught in hot water, be
The man who sits in an electric
chair gets amps in his pants.
The difference between a nun
and a sorority girl:
only nonchalant-take a hath. The nun gets up in the morning
31,75 and says, "Good morning, Godfi
P i Then there is the girl who thinks The sorority girl gets up in the
VOZZZWZ sheid like to live in the house with morning andsays, "Good God,1norn-
Pl I seven Gables. ing? R '
Postage r:::::::::::::: : ::::1 5 xx w
s s f X
if B ' I l LQREGANA
EI eautz M 1' R
1 1 ' l
" ' Color
This Permanent E, 5, i .
De Luxe Albrecht Cover ji ' 1: i Reproclllctlon 3
for Your Geographics if 1 , L
Opens Flat ll . BY
, 4, I
-0- 1 0 +I I
' + Kay
e 'P o o
Davis 6- Holman :E 15 L1f110g1'HPh111g Inf-
BINDERS 1941 OREGANA 'F I 'Q :P i
11 Cfsanm 4 Let,,,e,s1,, Q
School Annual Covers 1 n 1
1: DHONE 300 12:0 wurtmsrr l Natural CMO! Lithography l
425 S. XV. Second Avenue I' 1' , 4
Portland, Oregon 1: "N 1: 1 Medford, Oregon
2-xx xxx :xl A A
by the Executive
Committee ot the
6 6 7 J
in Years ot
'A Service to ,
A MATURE STORE, EFFICIENT IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. PREPARED TO MEEI' YOUR EVERY
UNIIVERS T M OQO 'S
OFFICIAL CAMPUS STORE o CHAPMAN HALL o STUDENT OWNED AND CONTROLLED
N., , x.... .. ..N,.f.fT:Tv-ff
, ... b , .,A . .L A,,.... , I B A ,E
5. YY :iq QR1.e:'ii:L:?x.
mhkx. X X xx
X xx fx vwm
,i , N k
Vx NT . N . . X 5
' A -2251305322 .,
-' Q' N" waive
fi ' '
E i - 1 .
QA: exe: -
K. Q N, .-:v: E
35 v'-.x,.,g,.,5- N R-:+-.3 k
. 'bjzkg 1 1:1-2
1 Y '
rg, , .:
1 W" Nfwl-,fff-1 , .
, . . .. ,Xi .
I E I Q X x 3 X
S A ,RES 3
X N +
1 Q N gl xx
xi x X A Ns
N X ' Q X . , N,
X Q 1 S5 5 X
3 I -Q ,
E xx X '
xi 5 Q y '
if www Q
S X X X Q X xx X '
- Nw N 1
A X Sim Q W
K V K ., :Qpux ri , '
A vb f 1-F is
if " . . X, .. A .
1 4- Q ,
5 K ,f .-lp! K , , f . , f
1. Q '- tak ck A14 :
K ' X , K 1 L. K fi 'gi
xp' If 1 ,wx jx
x Q N X ' Q Y, gn Q, X K
. Q ' .,,.. . A
x K A . Xgpfwxfi
X . Y, . 'YA-Sim w - ':
' QQ .Y 'K--1 ig... x
A . f-x5'i?zN'Qw5S4Sl
af Qi if' 'Y
X -. X, x "" -Q
ie?" 12155 ..ff59'i" f .x 1
Qi- 'wp' V? IE- ' if ix
X N,-xfl,-.A .. x , gain fy, - .J X
K ' 'N ,. 1,4-9 ff +,+1,f R1 z
X . .Q F ., yt . ,
- V' : 3 ' 1
WL, ix :pt Q wx"
ww H ,S .
5 gif, S' ,rx gfhgixa .
aa gre ,W 4 gy
3' J' '-Sp, ,-
- 3 wi 'af at Ni ' Kiki
i 3s,K,,e,s0g. ,T ,Q 2 - A ,wx lx nl
-'T fx-R535 A
fm 1 . WK, ,.,b "H '1 'z ' L, ,K
2 5 'f ' gg :mai
. uh JN, f Srixk i
. . 1 A
H fs . X 3 ' TER
- ' why
, gf" l X It k
N. , XX l. x .L
gy N p X M"
E ...:1i 'L l ,.M .km . . . -- - R
i f Mwrri
x ,M ivy w fy
- L- --L 4, W
If E71 . " S
, X M535 x
' , ' ' H .AYWSQY 31
Qmmwwhm . W.,,,.W.....4W,x,,N:.W
12:15 AD INFINITUM Zi SOPHOMORE PARALYSIC
By PAT ERICKSON
you can put up
your hair in my
room and talk to
me . . . X
yeah, a blind date.
Bob brought him over . . .
pretty eyes . . .
oh, its jake, isn't that a funny
you can study
history in my
called and 'asked me
to have a
should I smoke
or fool him?
guess what . . .
jake doesn't believe in
lsn't that simply
VVe went to see
Gone Witli The Wind and
he told me
about it. . .
guess what now. . .
jake asked me
how to make chocolate pie!
ho hum . . .
do you suppose he
jay. . .n . . .eeeel
guess what Bob
tonight . . .
do you think he
could have been
'4lfL.f K 71911
"Oli, I doift find fraternity food so
lmdg I just take cz teaspoon of Dmno
twice a week."
. if lf
.i " Qi' '
3 L Q Q Q
- 1 ri . ,,
, : I "ff-.
' ' 0 '
IQ W ' t 5.,
4 dqifqii ,.' I f, 551- ' .
, ' 1 f , ' '
' :z.l'x09'2'o:1g-'O-5 'ff' , A ig. C
' mf, fl. 1.58982 50 -,g 1 . i '
A" f-ff' f p 4-
.. Q V-. I V 1 , ! ,.
4- . ' I ff 2
, I j ,
:I -ni -' ff' 'Z
9 gd M
"VV hen do the leaves begin to turn?"
"The night before exams start."
First Coed: "l've tried my best to get
all the professors to take a fancy- to
Second Coed: "You mean a pass-
ing fancy, don't you?"
Jay . . . n . . . eeeel
you can take your
shower pretty soon. . .
l, want to talk about
jake . . . I've been
waiting all evening for him
to call me
we're going to his house dance
what shall I
Yeah, he just got his pin. . .
Why , janiel
llve never been so
And do you know what '
jake make me promise?
To always wear it on my
pajamas too. . . I
do you suppose he
She was a sweet
thing A r
about this time
last year., -
She didn't smoke
and her cheeks often
held the faint
pinkness of' a
Coliegc boys were
to her last
she has them all
filed away, -
with the .
LINES and Q
one must use on
And oh yes I
she is watching her
and has achieved
the emaciatecl Qsophisticatedj
from omitting ' I
food from the '-
She is beginning
the dignity of
but it's such a terrible
donlt you know? I
she was such a
"Have you been through calculus?"
inquired the college professor.
"Not unless I passed through at
night on my way here," replied the
new student. "lim from California,
Chi: "Are you doing anything for
that cold of yours?l'
Omega: "I sneeze whenever it
wants me to."
LINES T0 AN ANGEL
Lines to an Angel . . . in distress!
How did you ever get
In such a
XfV8Sl1IHg, dusting, ironing. . .
Apron strings and diapers
And breakfast at six
And dishes. . . Lord, the dishes!
Youire sure in a fix!
I-low did you ever get
In such a
Could it be you simply
And said 'yes'?
Old Lady: "Little boy, I wouldn't
kick my sister around like that if I were
Little Boy: "Ch, it's all right. She's
Fan Dancer: "Doctor, I want ou to
vaccinate me where it won't show."
Doctor: "Okay, stick out your
" Hello! "
"Is Prose there?"
f'Is Violet there?"
"Is Lily there?,'
"Is Pansy there?"
"Say, this is a sorority house, not a
yw D ff YZ ,
Q. 'iff-'WZ .. 1 I
ef f H ! I
' - 'fpf A -r "X I
F T I-31-.,. 'Iliff V 'En
v fi u - r 3 fl. i
i '- - if ,f. - f
ja . I ,T I
fig ll 5,5 rg j?,j f .6 I W- Q., tg
2' ' y an 1 'IQ f'f 0.3.5 fs f I
1? -ll if ' V1 ' -2" 1
5' ' ff ,. . , ' 'W ' '
'ffl -T:f'f.'-af., X 'Z
.,,r.6X fi F U ,f 4.1 jW.'.1?,'i
' ' 1 --776 144' W?
- ffw' pf.:-.'..Y1f"..,,, -
L','.H'15'f a-'X ' '
.'.','-'.'o'. ',.3i?:4 f
.fic 1 4,10 4 J
, fn- 1' I 1
.'.'.','f-A 'l '-"rf
,,f.3.:.:.f.j.'1 ,f7Qf! p
1 ,f , -1
'Tcl like to ask her or this dance,
CLUNCH HOUR BLUESD
Your heart is breaking at forsaking
All the little things worth takingg
Eyes are dancing as you're glancing
Back at tid-bits so entrancing
And you're sighing at denying
All the pleasures you'd be trying,
Yes, you're grieving at this leaving
Of those things you'd be retrieving.
Cad, woman! Why do you try it?
You know darned well you cannot diet!
Q ft- gf
1 QM -5 I .
S! . f' I
C I:-1 34 f
, Q ffiff
1 , . , ,L ,. . .
A fini' - we --
fe-1, ' :' ,,,'.'.q' 5
ev .eeI. fAaagf .9 ,
g fli etilffif . 's
3.1"-ll v T-, I 1-,I -I .
.-.. .. I... ,. 6 .
're L :Exits 21?
"Now, for rush week, girls, lets
get out there and sparkle."
Ist student: I failed in my history
2nd student: But I thought you had
all the answers written on your cuff.
Ist student: Sol had, but by mistake
I put on my geography shirt.
"lVlama, do angels have wings?"
"Yes dearfi replied the mother.
"And can angels Hy, mama?"
Yes dear. .
"Daddy said nurse was an angel last
night. When will she fly?"
"Tomorrow," replied the mother.
"So you say the water that you get
here at the fraternity house is unsafe?"
"VVell, tell me, what recautions do
you take against it?"
"First we filter itf,
"Then we boil it."
"Then we add chemicals to it."
but all the cars are full. '
uThen we drink beer.'
PLEDGE NIGHT . .
By TOMMY MAYES
VVaiter! Two beers!
Now, say Bud-this is your last
chance to pledge this term. Us Zeta
Cams are all for ya. . . C'mon, better
take it, kid-pinis burning a hole in
Salomey's pocket. . . The Lambda
Alphs? Naw. They're no good ....
just a bunch of rough-necks. . damn-
ed near pledged there myself once,
didn't I, Connie? Ask Connie there
. . . even had their pin right here
in my pocket-and I ain't a bit sorry
. . . hell, no. You're a good guy,
Bud . . . an' we wancha to be sittin'
in a good house. . . Yvhat? Y a wonit
VVaiter! Two more beers!
Now, lookee here, Bud. You got-
ta pledge tonight-even if I do have
to pick ya up 'n carry ya all the way
attached . . .
take the pin, pack up in go. Simple,
Say, whatis wrong here?
the house-see? No strings
no, none at all! Ya just
Maiiiina say no?
Hey, waiter! Two Scotch 'n Soda!
VVell, well . . . hanging to mam-
ma's apron strings, eh? I thoughtcha
was a man! Can't use your own mind,
eh? Y ou're a college man now, aincha?
Yeah, a Joe College! . . . hic . . .
Aw, clmon pal-be a good egg and
dousafavor. Here it is, for the third
time . . . hic . . . take it, Bud . . .
best house on campus. They all think-
so . . . b-u-r-r-p-p! What? It's a go?
Thassiine, Bud . . . allus knew ya
would . . . fine boy, Bud. . .
Buuuurrrrp! Hey waiter! Two
more scotchansoda . . . hic . . . 'n
Thassiine Bud . . . shake again
. . . good fella . . . allus knew'ya
would . . . hic . .
Mother: "Well, son, what have you
been doing all afternoon?"
Son: 'Shooting craps, mother."
Mother: "That must stop. Those
little things have as much right to live
as you have."
Coed: "I had a date with an absent-
minded professor last night."
Coed No. 2: "How do you know
he's absent minded?"
Coed: "He gave me a zero this
"Tells the Story"
University of Oregon
It brings you, by word and photo-
graph, four thousand students
and four hundred professors . .
their Work . . . their play . . .
their busy, bustling, brimming life
We made the portraits and are proud of them
artists . . . photographers
I-hen there is the Hollywood jani- uFllifCC1llllI1'lLltCS after putting on a
tor whose Salary includes room and pair of your Socks I made a hole in
board and any little extras he can onef' wrote an enthusiastic golfer to
pick up. the sock manufacturer.
I I ,
SCIENTIFIC SUPPLIES co. I
411 Northwest Headquarters 1-
1 12-122 J :wkson St. for Ternlinal Sales Bldg.
I I -. , I
,II Seattle Laboratory Apparatus Pm tland
, and Chemicals III-
North Pacific College
Schools of DENTISTRY
Offers the Following Professional Courses:
SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY:
A four-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of
Dental Medicine. Requirements for admission are: Two
years of Liberal Arts credits, including English, chemistry,
biology and physics and one-half year of organic chemistry.
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY :
The course of training is four years, leading to the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. Students presenting
Liberal Arts credits in chemistry, biology, physics, and
English may receive advanced standing.
SPECIAL COURSES OF TRAINING: .
Covering one and two years for Medical and Dental As-
sistants, Laboratory Technicians and Dental Hygienists.
THE ANNUAL SESSIONS BEGIN SEPT. 28TH-
For bulletins relating to the various courses and opportunities
in the different fields, address
N. E. Sixth Ave. and Oregon St., Portland, Ore.
CHARLES F. BERG
I' D If
I .Si f t
I I .
ii-ggi ' 'st ,
I il ! -.SBE
in the sun!
. . the kind of clothes that
are definitely right!
whether you play in your own
A hack yard . . . or the
swankiest of private beaches!
. . and, thank goodness . .
they don't cost a fortune!
' CHARLES F. BERQ
i Lkuwxgwsueyk Broadway near Alder
S901 Portland . . Beacon S163
A VVISH CHOICE There ain't no justice in thish'yarland. Then there was a coed who was
I'd rather never lest got a divorce from my old mang out with a professor so absent minded
Have any riches, Had to laugh at the court's decision, that he forgot and gave her a D on
Than sit in class They gave 'in the kids and they ain't an examination the next day.
- NV ith unscratched itches. - his'n. l
-MARIE Bowman W
W Stooge: "VV hat does 'Nontransf
"I hear y0u'Ve been to 3 School for Hex' "lim the kind of a man who ferable, mean on this dance bid?"
stuttering. Did it cure you?" thinks for hilmelf-H Stewed: i'It meansh that no per-
"Peter Piper picked a peck of She: i'Really, I thought you had shon'll be admitted unlesli he comesh
piclcledhpeplgersf' d E U your pin out." hisselff' V
"VV v, t at's won er u .H
"Yes, but s m-m-mighty hard t-t-to
work into a-a-an ordinary c-c-conversa-
. n "-1-'--.-.l I
tion . l Wm
rouww-x mount non WOM " 'W
He asked for burning kisses. .
She said in accent cruel, s
"I am a red hot mamma . F3 g
But I ain't nobodV's fuelf' .wif if 1 I .Cs
, . it Q5 FR wed
- ..6. 5 ., K
i'D,Va know vy I'm noivous?" said Hoi- 1 . - .4 s .
'fAnd v 1 I ke ium in' and s ui1nin'7
imp' -iii ld q '
c stop 1 cou Q
But vat is the good?
Because it ainit me, it's the voiminf' '
The only trouble about being able
to read women like a book is you are
likely to forget your place.
Q I X W
,K in Pi. vptk
Miss Portland .s
. . . a dress shop that colle-
giennes applaud because it
specializes in young fashions
-priced with consideration for
young budgets. A complete
selection of fashions most like- .
ly to succeed-in the sizes col-
lege girls are eager to find-
9 to 15.
Largest Eugene Owned Trucker
Into and Out of
Sketched . . . n collegiate
Mf.Cl'HCkCI1 Bl'0S Studi' in dm with M'
I swirling, full-skirted dancing
frock in morussaine de soie.
556 Clmrnelton Phone 918
lnfafgg 'i" fw5SMwaQSnN
e -wer rwsiww ,,f Ma.,
ew- ef .--- X .
' 'i"' X I f- 1
. T HW g. i........5:..-.,,,,k,f..L ....... :egg xr, ,. : f S 1S111gS
,gf --sv -. . - Miss Portland Shop
' I Second floor
- A 2
' 1-fWRl9i' s -
D K .
R124 ,iw , -
E mein 'QM
E. WN.-,fs '
I Mx.: K
E - QQ?
fe nga 5?
K of f -
- as all 3 "
.JQQTY sfg2f1.,?i K
. if ti :
I It .
Cop Cto VV PA worker, perched
atop a large oaklz "Hey, what you
adoin' up there?l'
Sitter: "Dunno Guess l mustive
sat down on an acornf,
Pardon me, Mrs. Astor, but that
never would have happened if you
hadn't stepped between me and that
Housewife: Cro garbage manD
"Am I too late for the garbage?
Garbage man: "No I'Il2'l'3ITl, jump
"Gee, it's windy!"
" 'Tis not, ish Thursday."
Now that you mention it, I am
too. Let's get another drink."
The beautiful, hut not too intelli-
gent girl was on her Hrst cruise. As she
was standing on the deck looking out
over the Atlantic, a sailor passed hy.
ul say," said the girl, "where is
the captain of this ship?"
"He's forward, Miss," answered
"Oh, thats all right," she giggled.
"After all, this is a pleasure tripf,
Sulllullunnnnllllll l ll l Y:::::::::::::::::::: - -:v.:E.E
fy 1 I Fourteen years G I .
6 . if 1. A , 1' ongfzatu afmns
-" 41 of service :I y
1: to U. of 0. 5: aw?
, it Ffafefn' Y access
" - 12 rl, to the class of
f Q.-r" 1, Houses 1+
, ' " ' ig 11 1
For Summer Protection ll . 52
soft-Lire Lenses with 11 1'
Numont Rimless Mountings 4: Il L
4, lg ll
4'Q ll UNIVERSITY if p ,gt
O O :E Fruit 8: Produce Co. :E p i mg
' Q Zgmehbi ig 119 E. 11th Avenue 2: A 1
P ' , 1+ Phone 2910 1' 64 E. Broadway Phone 1101
14 W. 8th ' 'I
unnlullnnnunnnnmn us 2'::::: A::'-:::::::::::::'-:TJ l -
tm ziliti ,1,: , My .,.A .,.,.,,:,,.:. Z
that s what they all say.
It pleases us when departing guests express this wish.
X For our every move is directed to making them feel "I
y . 1 A
just that way! VV hen you come to Portland next time NYQTPX
stop at the Hotel Multnomah!
lfVlze1'e Good Taste and Good Living Are Inseparablel
Hotel i ULT
P, ip .
mi' , -' Z' 'a
fi Y' T ' 1 :I .iilgxlfx
I' W' F' rf lil M '43l3"i2l,,
rtfrf1rwrfvfrff'rr'f.1r "" 3
9' V ' 7 - in .5
SHELTUN-TUHNBULL-FULLER COMPANY, Inc.
Printers, Publishers - P Eugene, Uregen
Achtermfm, Xvalter .
Adair, Valerie . ....... ,
Adams, Jean , .....,.,,. .
Adams, Genevieve ......
Chalmers, Patricia .,
Adams, John .,...... .........,
Adams, Mary ,,., . ...... .......
Adams, Murray ........A. . ,.......,
Addis, Joyce ........ .....,. ....,.....
Ager, Arba ......, ..,,,..,,,..,...,......
160, 245, 247, 248,
Ail, Nathan ,..,.,.. ..,,,,,,.,....,..,.,
Albrecht, Frank .,., 155, 212,
Alexander, Ardys .....,,.,.,.....
Alexander, Veryl ..,.,.,.,.......,.
Allegre, Betty ....,... .............
Allen, Albert ...... ....... 2 57,
Allen, Betty ,..... ........ 1 19,
Allen, Edith ...... ,. ,.,,...,. 43,
Allen, Eric ......,.,,,,........,..,,...,.
Allen, Howard .,.,.,.,............
175, 212, 213.
Allen, Marian ...,.........,...,.,....
Allen, Nancy ...,.... 114, 116,
Allen, Vera ..............,....l.......l ..
Alpaugh, Ronald .... 38, 150,
Ambrose, Jay ...,........ 150,
Ambrose, Norris ...... . ..,,. 25.
Anderson, Betty .....,............
Anderson, Florence .....l, .....
Anderson, Gertrude ............
111, 113, 306
Anderson, Le-ster,.115, 272, 344
Anderson, Mary , .................
97, 273, 278, 316
Anderson, Rebecca .,..........
113, 190, 285, 316
Anderson, Richard .,.,.,,....... 348
Anderson, Robert ........,......, 278
Anderson, Russel ............,... 266
Anderson, Thor H. ....,.... .... .
236, 237, 243, 263
Andrews, George ......,. 197, 219,
237, 240, 241, 242, 263, 376
Anet, Clifford .......,.,.......,...... 237
Angell, Helen .... 34, 92, 113, 304
Angell, Norman ........,,,, 212, 378
Angerman, Clyde .... 175, 342
Anunsen, Betty ...,,,....., 43, 304
Apa, Carlo .......,.......,.............. 382
Appling, Norton ,.....,...
Armor, 'William ,,......., 138, 382
Armsfroncr, Harold ,.,.........,. 150
Arnold. Myra ............,,,......... 302
Ash, Henry ......,,.................... 184
Ash, Phyllis .................,.......... 300
Ashcom, Richard ..,........,....
223, 226, 230, 263, 374
Asher. Allan . ,.................,...... 353
Ashley, Marilyn .,.,.,.....,.......,
166, 169, 288
Ashrow, Laura ..........
Atkinson, David ......,.
Atv inson. Tom .........
Ault. W'illiam .. ,....
Boullier, Margot ......
. ......... 342
Austin, Gall ..............,...,..,.,..
Austin, Orval ,.,.... ...... , ..245, 248
A utzen, Thomas ......,,,,....,,,, 348
Averill, Connie .... 36, 165, 308
Ayres. Stephen ..,....,. .,......,. 3 82
Babbitt, Grace ,... 29, 119, 310
Back, Ralph ......,........,..,......... 370
Baolgberg, Anita ......,...,. 39, 316
Bacot, Dan ..................,.......,. 117
Bailey, Bonnie . ..................... 316
Bailey, Gordon .... 150. 155, 354
Bailey, James 150, 154, 155, 382
Bailey, Leonard ........... ,.,...... 3 74
Bally, Frances .... 202, 285, 300
Ifwird, Eula ...............,.... 39, 290
Baker, Charles .......... ......,.., 3 38
Baker, Frank .... 265, 271, 370
Baker, Hal , .,.............,....,,..... 358
Baker, Jean ...,...........,.......... 296
Baker, Norma ........ 39, 66, 292
Baker, Ruth ....,..,........ 190, 302
Rakewell. Dennis .......,........ 337
Raloh. Marian .,.....,,.,..,.,..... 322
Roldinzer, Barbara .... 202, 304
Baldinxrer, Bernice ..,,,...,., 304
Ralflridge. Donald ..,.,....... 370
Ballard. Robert .,.................. 366
Ballif. Leonard .... 115, 272, 378
Banick, Anna ...........,.,......... .316
Banks, James ,,.,. ....,...... 1 15, 342
Bankus, Howard ,,.,,,.....,.,.. 330
Bantam, Nisma ,..,.. .......... 4 1, 113
Barash, Vfilliam .... ..,........... 3 48
Barber, Robert .......,.............. 376
Barbur, Herbert ,....... 175, 348
Barde, Leonard ..: .,....... 39, 369
Barklow, Helen .,..,.,..... 285, 324
Barker, Burt Brown ,...,..., 122
Barlow, Barbara ..,...,........, 306
Barlow, Jane .................,.,.... 306
Barlow, Marion ............,. 39, 306
Barnett, Pierre ....... .......... 3 42
Barr, Betty .........,.........,........ 302
Barrett, Margaret ....,.,......... 300
Barry, Agnes ,..,. ........... 1 19,
Barry, Geraldine ........ 299,
NAME AND PICTURE INDEX
Bartell, James .,..... ...,.... 6 6
Bastron, Marie ..... ..,....., S 04
Bates, Bruce .,.,. .....,... 3 76
Bates, Helen ,....,... ......... 1 S3
Bates, Raymond ...,.. .......,, 1 36
Battles, Jerry ...,......,,,.....,.,, 342
Baumgardner, Neal ,,.. 223, 354
Enumhover, Mirza ..,.......,.,. 304
Baxter, Edgar ..,......... 150, 342
Beard, Paul .............,,, .,,..,,.. . 334
Beardsley, Fred ..,.,...........,... 191
Beardsley, Jeanne ....,......... 288
Beaver, Fred ,.,......... , .... M370
Beaver, Jack 1 ...... ......... 2 66
Hechdolt, Lois ...... .,.,..... 2 92
Bechill, Allean ..,. ....,.... 2 94
Bechtell, Joyce ,.,.....,........... 304
Beck, Earl ...........,.......,.,,....,,. 344
Beck, Eleanor 40, 119, 216, 304
Beck, Mercedese ..,.....,,...... 288
Beckham, Donald ..,...,.,.,,.,.. 338
Beckner, Bob ..,,........,... 223, 366
Beckstrom, Lawrence ...,,.e. 376
Beers, Morris .,,,,.,..... 202, 338
Befuss, Leah . ,ii.,,,.,...,,,.,,,,,,, 322
Beggs, Lloyd ..,. 166, 212, 213
Beifuss, Milton ..,.,....... 269, 358
Belding, Don .,..,........ ..,,.. 1348
Belknap, George ...... ...,..,.. 1 28
Bell, Frances ,...., .. ...,..,.,.., 159
Belle-ni, Robert .,.......... 202, 366
Bellows, Robert ....,..........,.... 360
Beltz, Marilyn ,.,... ..,,..,., 1 90
Beltz, Mary .....,,.,.,.,... ,.... ..., 1 9 0
Benlxam, James ........ ........, 3 37
Bennett, Jim . .............,,.,....,, 358
Bennett, Richard ,.,.,,.......,,. 372
Bennett, Thomas .......,........ 370
Bennison. James ..........,......, 354
Bentley, Mary .,.,..,,..,. 30, 314
Berg, Arthur ...... ......, 2 09, 350
Berg. Ed ,.,............. . ,,,...,...,,,., ,356
Berghan, Frank ...,,,,.,,.,..,..... 356
Bergstrom, Kenneth ........ 378
Bergtholdt, Harrison ,..,...,
18, 21, 150, 219, 378
Bergtholdt, Vvilliam .....,.... 378
Berry, John .,.,...,.....,,..,.,....,. 223,
224, 231, 245, 246, 247, 263
Bessee. Jack ..........,.,.,.,.,.,.,. 364
Betts, Margaret ..........,.,.,...,. 292
Bigej, Herbert ,.,....,..........,... 155
Biggs, Betty Jane .,.. 27, 28, 34,
36, 37, 87, 114, 216, 272, 294
Bird, Carol ................,... 144, 316
Bisbee, Betty ...,.,.,...,.,., 25, 320
Bishop, Rachel .....,..,,.. 150, 320
Bishop, WVilbur .,...,..........,..,..
105, 168 338
Bjorkland, Vivian ................ 294
Bjornsgaard, Calvin . .,....... 353
Blachly, Frank ......,......,......., 360
Blair, Robert ..............,......... 364
Blake. John .....,,....,...,.,,....,..., 353
Blanchard, Marilyn ,. ......,..
Blenkinsop, Bob .,.....,.,..,..
Blenkinsop, Marianne ...,.
B'lickle, James ..,..,...............
Bloom, Robert .,,..........,.......
Bloomer, Irene ............ 135,
Blumenthal, Edgar,.30, 45,
Bocci, Paul ............,... 212,
Bockes, Lynn ........ 150, 155,
Bodner, Steven ...................
,. ......,. .. 223, 226, 228, 263,
Bodwell, Dick .......................
Boe, Betty ............... ............
Eoe, Ingard ............. . ...,.. 266,
Boender, Ardell ...................
Boggs, Jean .......... 144, 285,
Boice, Charles ............,... 36,
Bolton, Clay .................... 66,
Bond, J. H. ...... .......... .
Bond, Ray ........ ...,...,
Bond, Ruth ...... .....,..
Boone, .lack .........,.... ........
Booth, Celesta ...................
Booth, Mary ........ 190, 191,
Bbrcher, VVilliam..23'I, 242
Borda, Edith .......................
Borich, Dan ...,......................,
Borrevick, YVallace .... 237,
Bosch, Frank ...,.......,...........
Bouchet, Thelma .. ...... 144,
Bouchey, Earl ...................
Bouret, Gabriel ....
Bowerly, Gerald . ...... ..
Bowers, March ....
Bowers, Patricia ....,..........
Bowes, Kenneth ........
Bowlus. Jock ...... .
Boyd, Doris ,..,....,...
Boyd, Frank ..........,.,...
Boyd, Robert ........,..,... . ...,....
Boydell, Edward ........
Boyden, Thomas .....
Boyer, Dean ..,.......
Boyer, Marie ..,...
Boyes, Earl .........
Boyer, John .......,..
Boyle, Kenneth ........
Bozorth, Donald ...,......
Bradley, Lester .....,....
Bradshaw, Bill ...,,...,,., 223,
Brady, Kathleen ..................
Brady, HIIIIOI' ...................
Bramwell, Lindon .....,.. 150,
brasler, Pat ........... ...........
Brayton, Robert .....
Breen, Quirinus ..,,....
Bresemann, Betty . .,.......... ,
Briggs, Frank , ...,... ,..... ......,. . .
Br1miley, Margaret ........,.,.
Brmton, Donald .......,..........
Broderick, Robert . ..,............
Brodhagen, Floyd .....
Brodie, Phyllis , .,.. .,
Brogan, Mary ...........
Brokaw, Robert .......
Bronson, James . ..,....... ..... , ,
Brookmau, Alvera ....,..... ...., .
Brookman, Doris ................
Brooke, Jolm .,..............,....
Brooks, Slurley .........,..........
Brooks, VVendell N166
Brookshire, Bette ..... .
Broughton, Jean ........
Brown, Andrew ...,........,...,,,, 346
Brown, Boyd .......,,.......,,.. 1 ,.,,,
. ..... .......... 1 38, 252, 253, 373
Brown, Buford .................... 356
Brown, Gene ................ 212, 332
Brown. Garda .................,...... 73
Brown, Leith .................... ,,., 3 06
Brown, Margaret..1l6, 207, 294
Brown, Robert G ..........,.,.,., 356
Brown, Stanley .l.,..,.,...,,,,.,,, 353
Brown, Victor ............ 207, 362
Brown, W'alter ..... ............ , H370
Brown, Xvlnifred .......,...,,,,, 119
Brown, VVishard ,...,..,,,,,,,,, 344
Browne, 'William ........,......... 212
Brownell, Elsie..36, 37, 208, 322
Browning, Charles ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 184
Browning, Davin ,..,, ,,,,,,,, 3 32
Browning, John ..... ,.,.,.., 3 72
Bruckart, Edith ...... ,..,,. ,,,,,, 2 9 2
Brugger, Audrey .................. 290
Brugman, Betty .... 83, 212, 312
Brun, Aida. ..,.i..................,......
112, 118, 143, 144, 285, 302
Brunton, Anne .................,.... 310
Bryan, Phyllis ...................... 294
Bryant, Barbara ................ 318
Bryant, John ................ 138, 378
Bryant, Virginia ............,...
165, 279, 310
Bubalo, John ............ ..........., 3 74
Bubb, Virginia .....,........ 114, 300
Buchanan, Betty .,.,............,. 18,
26, 28, 30, 52, 112, 144, 300
Buohwach, Buck ..47, 168 382
Buck, James ................ 223, 253
Buck, Robert ..................,..... 334
Buckalew, Elizabeth ..202, 308
Buckingham, Roberta 306
Buokler, Pearl ..,......... 202, 288
Buell, James .................,...... 177
Buhler, Kernal ..... .....,... 2 53
Bujan, George ....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 223
Bullis, Josephine ........ 113, 318
Bunnell, Harris .....,.............. 184
Burbee, Thomas ............... 353
Burch, Rodney .......,...,,,.,,,,, 366
Burch, WVanda ,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 02
Burco, Phil ., .,....,..... 30, 39, 370
Burdick, Jacqueline ..........., 303
Burger, Virginia .................. 322
Burness, James .........,.. 25, 356
Burns, Beverly ..... ....,....... 2 88
Burns, Henry ,...,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 54
Burns, James ,.,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 50
Burns, Richard ........,....,,...,, 370
Burrell, O. K, ,...,.., ,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 4 3
Burt, Jean .................l,.,,,,.,..,.
23, 113, 159, 276, 30s
Burtenshaw, Edward..202 366
Burton, Blaine ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 370
Bush. Edgar ........,......,.......... 344
Bush, Edith .........,,...1,,,,, 272 305
Bush. Stephen ...,.,,1,,,,,,,,,,,
118, 212, 223, 358
Bushnell, Donald ................ 350
B'usterud, John .... 47, 65, 340
Butkavick, Louis .....,.. 223, 232
Butler, Zenas ,.,,. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 gg
Butts, lvlary , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,-,,,,- 3 22
Butzin, Donald ..36, 37, 42 338
Byars, Donald ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- N374
Byars, John ,........ ...... .,.,.,,, 3 6 2
Caddell, Cleo .....................,.... 207
Calkins, Carrol ......... ...169, 353
Callahan, Joe .... ...... ...... 2 0 2, 332
Callahan, John .................... 346
Callis, Cub ............................ 257
Calvert, Bill .... .... 2 45, 246, 248
Cameron, Eve ........... ., ....
Campbell, Barbara . .......,,.
Barry , ............... ..
David ........ 223,
, Ernest ..................
Campbell, Manorie ............
Campbell, Mary Ann .,.....,
Campbell, Norma . .....,, ..... , ,.
Canada, Adele . ......,... ..
Canton, VVilliam ....
Caples, Vllillls .......
Carkin, Earle .......
Carlisle, Phyllis ......
Carlon, Robert .....
Carlson, Clifford ...,
Carlson, Duam ..........
Carlton, Richard ........ 334,
Carmichael, Robert ,,
Carney, Jim ...,.... 212,
Carney, VVilliam ....
....245, 246, 247, 248,
Carr, Ann ............,.,. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 7
Carpenter, VVestcott .,........ 340
Carter, Bruce ..,,,...,,.,,,,.,.,.,,,, 360
Carter, Morris ' ,,,,...,,,, ,,,,,, , ,175
Cartmell, Archibald .,,,,...,,,, 269
Cartozian, Nuvere ..........,... 310
Case, Lora, ...................,., 30, 313
Casey. David ..,..........,., 30, 362
Cassidy, Bert ................ 164, 166
Cassidy, Jean ....... .i..
Caswell, A. E. ......... .
Caswell, Dwight ....... Q
Caswell, Randall .....
Cathcart, Dorothea .......,.,., 316
Cathey, NVilliam ...... ........ 356
Cattle, Alfred ...,,........ .,...... 1 84
Caufleld, Cynthia ................
30, 47, 64 296
Cavanagh, Howard ......... 1.376
Cavanagh, John ...... 18, 21, 30
55, 90, 122, 168, 202, 219,
Cawley. Don ...,..........., 261,
Cecchini, Eugene ....,
Cellars, Allen ................ 30,
Celsi, Lawrence ..........
Chamberlin, Donald ..
Chambers, John .....,....
Chan, Emilie . ..... 159, 190,
Chaney. Ermil ............ 160,
Chaney, Sue ..,.......... .,....... ....
Chapman, Carolyn ....
Chase, Ireta ,,,,,,,,,, A ,,,, -
Cherney, Robert .,...... 212,
, 1 .... 150,
Chllcote, Robert ..........
........1-49, 150, 154, 155,
Childs, Charles ........,,,,,,,,,,,, 378
Childs, Clinton ,,,,,,,,-,-- 113'
Chilfis, Margaret ......
, ......... 378
Chrlst, Ted .,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,
Christensen. Bette ...,273,
Christensen, Billie .........,....
28, 113, 159,
Christensen, Carl ,.,,.- ,---,---
Christensen, Jack ............
Christensen, Jeanette 169,
Christensen, Leonard ........
Christensen, Wlarren 1267,
-,----f----- w'-- 3 6, 37. 40.168, 212
Chrlstlaw, Shirley .-,.--,--- vbh. 3 18
ChI'iStlieb, IMari1yn ,,,,,,,A.,., '
.,........,....,......,, 191, 279, 322
Chrlstofferson, Lam-im --,,
......., 40, 149, 150, 154, 304
Christopher, Lgig ---...AA--,-.- M316
Chulllflfd, Vada ........,....,..,. 183
Chung-Hoon, Harold ..,..... 118
Church, Charles ........,....,,.,... 354
Church, Dudley v,,,, 1 ,-.-,-..x. A364
Clarey, Tom ,...,,,,, ,,,,,,,. ,.,.,. 3 4 4
Clark, Dan ..........,.. ...,,,.,. 3 0, 201
Clark, Elaine ..,.,, ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,, 3 1 4
Clark, Leonard .,..................
....65, 150, 152, 155, 260, 378
Clark, Marian ,4,,,,,,,,,, ,..----,.,.- 3 22
Clark, Marion ,.,.....-,--,-. 4-.- h H183
Clark, Patricia ...,. ..., , ,... . ,...... 2 92
Clark, Richard , ,,4,,,,,,A,.,k, .,4, 3 44
Clark, NVarren ............ 237, 364
Clarkson, Clifford ......., 36, 340
Clausen. Ernest .....,..., 42, 332
Clay. Betty ,,4,,.,,,.,,,,,, .,,,A..w,--, 3 22
Claybaugh, Ralnh .,....., 150, 346
CIRYCOYHD, Cecil ...,..,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 37
Clear, Dorothy ....,.,...,,.. 116, 314
Clear, Majory ,rA,,,A.,r,4,,,, ,.,,w,,, 3 14
Clemens. Beauford ....,....... 350
Clever, Les ,,,4,,,,,,,, -,,,,4AA. 1 ,--A-- 2 53
Cllfford. Charles..265, 268. 366
Cline, Betty ,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, --,---.,w- 1 83
Closson. Don ,..,,,,,,,,,,--,- ,..-A---. 3 32
Cloud, Marion .....,.,.... 272, 354
Cochran. Terence . ........,.,,,,, 184
Coffee, Joyce ......,......... 208, 279
Coffey, Martln ........,..........,., 348
Cvsgm, Richard ,... .......,...... 3 70
Cohen, Alec-k .... 212, 213, 369
Cohen, Frances ,,,,,,,,,, ,--, QAAQA- 3 1 0
Colburn, Charles ........,........, 372
Cole, Jack ,.,...,.... . ..,..... 209, 358
COIQ, Marjorie ,,,,, , ,,---,,',, 137
Cole, Paul ,,,,,,,,, ,.,..- -184
Cole, Roscoe ......... ,,,,,,, 1 97
C0le, Ruth ..,.,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, V -,,-, 3 2 0
Coleman, Jack ,.,., , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 266
Coleman, Nathan ..............,.
V 4--- --.------- . 155, 212 213, 360
Coleman. NVarren .....,,,......., 185
Collier, Barbara . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N322
Gea rhart, 5 Ross .,..,..........,....,, 269
Collier, Cameron .....,...,,,,,.,.. 358
Collier, Carolyn .....w,w.... 47, 308
Collier, Eleanor ..144, 190, 318
Collin, Victor , ...,l.. ,... ........,.., 3 3 2
Collins, Charlotte .........,,.---- 310
Collins, Hugh ......,.,,., 175, 378
Collinson, Robert ..,,,,.....,..,, 370
Colwell, Glendon ,,,, .,.. .353
Cornish, N. H. ....,.....,.. A ,v,.... 143
Conaway, Norm ,,..... .....,., 2 23
Conuon, Ruth ...,... .....,.... G G
Conlin, Martin ,.,,..... ...,,.., 3 56
Conroy, Ray , ....,,. ,.... ...... ,,..,,. 2 1 2
Constance. Clifford .,,.,....... 124
Conyne, Albert ,,.., ...,.., ,..,,.,. 3 7 6
Cook, Carol ..,..,.......... 113, 310
Cook, Raymond ..,Y,,,.,,.. w ,,-.. 337
Cook, Robertson .....,.,.,,...., 381
Cgol, Harry ,.,..,.......,,........... 353
Cooley, Florence 0114, 279, 299
Cooper, Douglas ,.,..,....,.,,.,.. 185
Cooper, Eileen ...A......,......... 320
Cooper, Forrest ...........,........ 129
Coothoorides, Helen ..20S, 303
Corbett, Thomas ..............., 348
Cordell, Betty ......,...-,..,-.--,.- 209
Corey, Dawn ,...,... ....,....,...... 3 04
Cory, Norman .... ,. ,,...,,.,.,.,.., 186
Corley, Vaughn ..222, 223, 258
Cornell, Anse .........,...... 218, 219
Corum, Gordon ..,...,, 150, 376
Cotter, VVi11iam .............,....., 364
Cougill, Glenn ..,,,,, ....,,.,... 3 60
Cougill, Robert ...,..... ...,.. 3 60
Coulter. Norma' ...........-.,.... 324
Coulter, Raymond ,........,.,.. 202
Court:-ight, Lorenzo . ......... 340
Cox, Alice .........,,......-. ---..,,---- 3 03
Cox, Frances ................,.........
Cox, Tom ,.,. ..........,.. .............,. 2 4 5
Crahill, Bette .,.,....,............... 306
Craig, John .,..... ........ 3 34
Cramer, Jean ......... ......,. 3 02
Crane, Edward ..,,.,. .... 374
Crawford, Billie ...., .,.....,... 2 02
Crawford, John ..........,...,... 372
Crawford, Joyce ,,.,.,..,.....,,., 304
Crawford,.Robert ,..,,. 0118, 366
Creighton, James .........,,,.... 212
Crichton, Bruce .... ...,.,.,.,. 3 56
Crippen, Robert ...,...,.,......., 378
Crish, Anthony .,,.........,....,..
..,...,,,,.,216, 223, 232, 263, 334
Crisp, Anna ..,,,.......,........,...... 310
Crisp, Barbara .,..,.... ,.......... 1 90
Crites, Elizabeth ,.,. . ,.,, ....,.... 3 03
Crites, Jean , ................ ...,,...,
79, 116, 166, 169 290
Crocker, James ...,.....,,...,..,., 360
Crocker, Lauretta ................
144, 159, 322
Crommelin, Robert ..,...,,,... 374
Crosland, Barbara ...,.,.. 39, 318
Cross, Joan ......,.,,......,.,.,..... 296
Crowe, Edna ....,.... ......., 3 02
Crowell. Dean .......,,..., ,...,.,. 3 34
Cx-umbaker, Calvin ..,......,,. 200
Crump, James ..,.......,,...,,,.... 348
Crystall, Joan ,,,,...,.,,..,..,,, ...., 2 90
Culwell, Val ...... 9223, 227, 229
Cummings, Ridgely ..168, 202
Cunningp Maxine ........ 169, 318
Cunningham, Suzanne .,.,,.
Curran, Robert .........,.......... 376
Curtin, Ralph ...,...,,,.,....,.,..... 212
Currin, Robert ...,.. .,...,..,.. 2 12
Currey, Albert .,,.,.,.,.,...,.,.., 372
Curry, James ....,,.,........ 212, 378
Curry, Phyllis .....,.,..,,........,. 303
Curtis, Marjorie ........ , .,,,.,.. ,288
Cutler, Catherine ..... .l....,, 3 08
Cutler, Charles ..... .....,.. 3 64
Cutler, James .,,...,...........,. ,.,. 3 64
Dachtelberg, Jane ,,,, 0144, 302
Dachtelberg, Molly ....,,. ,,.., 3 02
Daggett, Lisbeth ......,. 116. 318
Dake, Margaret ..,......... 150 306
Dale, Georgia .,...,.....,.,.,,,..., 304
Dallas, Jack ............-,,,-..---- -
256, 257. 263, 334
Daniels, Don , ......,.....-t...,- W--,374
Daniels, John ...,..........-,-.---- 342
Daniels, Milo ......,.. ...,.,.. 3 08
Dansky, Keith ........,.......,.,, 269
Dasch, Helen ........,.....-.,.-,f, .-302
Daugherty, Kathleen ..,....,
Davenport, Dorothy ...,..,,.,,, 299
David, Douglas ..........,. 44, 354
Davidson, Dolores .............. 288
Davidson. Gilman .-.. ....--,--
DeBolt, Margaret ,........., . .... 313
Decker, Gregory ...,.........,.. 374
DeCou, Margaret ,.... ..,27U, 314
Deffenbaugh, Betty ..,.,.,,..,. 316
Deiz, Bob ,..,... ,..... ....,.,.......... 2 5 3
Delzell, Charles .,....,. 202, 374
DeMars, Harold ....,,.,.......... 185
DeNeffe, Frederick ...... ....,. 1 50
DeNeffe. Jeanne ..... .,...... 3 08
Denhardt, Jack , ...,. ,,,.,... 2 12
Denno, Don ,...,. ..,,...,....,.,,,...,. 3 37
De-rickson, Edna ....l, ......,..,.. 1 44
Derry, Mary ..,.....,......,.,,.....,. 322
DeSassise, John ..,...,, 206, 382
Detlefsen, Ernest .... 150, 374
Devereuux. John ..,..... 67, 191
Deve-re-11, Robert ......,........... 378
De-Vore, Janice ..,.,. ...,... . 310
DeVVitt, XVil1ifred .......,,......, 183
Dexter, Billie .,.,.....,.,....,.,,.... 310
Dial, Audrey , ...,...,.,....... 119 296
Dibble, Marjorie ,,.......,...,....
24, 23, 113, 276 312
Dick, Elizabeth .,..,.,,..., 38. 316
Dick, Lowell .,.,......,.,........... 166
Dick, Roger ..,..r.,........ 267, 374
Dickey, VValter ,..... . ,,.,.,,.,.,.. 348
Dickson. Ray .........,.,..............
253, 263, 354
Didak, Eugene .,....,..,.. 212, 378
g, .,.... ,.,..,,.,.. 3 44
Diugwell, Barbara .....l...,....
Davidson, Harry ,.42, 138, 378,
Davidson, Mary .,..,.......r..... 322
Davies, Evan ........,...,......,. ...370
Davis, Edythe ..,..., ,...,.... 2 88
Davis, Frank ..,,., ,,,,.,,.. 3 34
Davis, Frederic ...,, ....,,... 1 85
Davis, George .,.. , ....... 378
Davis, Lillian .... . r...,. 67
Davis, Mel ......... .,....... 1 59
Davis, Ralph ...,..,.,.....,..,....,. 354
Davis, Richard .,,,................ 370
Davis. Robert ..................,.....
223, 227, 263, 366
Dean, Anne ,....,.. ......., 2 02, 204
Dean, Phoebe . ........... .... 2 02, 290
De-Benedetti, Americo .,.,.. 330
De-Boer, Delores ......,......,,,.. 303
Dxxon, Ethel .,,......,...,........., 310
Dobell, Roy ,,.....,.....,.,...,... ,.,.. 3 56
Dockendorff, W'illiam .,,.... .185
Dodge, Margaret .....,.,.,...... 306
Doe-rn, Jame-s..150, 155, 212 344
Dolan, Betty ,...,.,.,,,, . ,,.,,,,,,.,,, 310
Dolan, Samuel ,.,..,,,..., 150, 376
Dollarhide, VVesley .,., 266, 382
Domreis, Lionel ,,,,.,.,,...,,,,,,,, 358
Donsted. Douglas .. .......,., ..,. 3 62
Dorais, Ulric .......,..., 29, 30, 337
Dorris, Ben .........,.,........,....,.. 1221
Douglas, Earl ..,,...,..,.,l,.,,....,. 185
Douglas, Flora ....,,.,,,,. 144, 300
Douglass. Matthew .......,.. 126
Dow, Annabelle ..,...,...., 118, 312
Downey, Joseph .....,,,,,,.,,..., 348
Doxsee, Margaret ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 300
Drach, George ,,13S, 214, 342
Draper, Dick ,,,....,,.,,,,,,,.... 0.212
Driver, John ..,,.,,,,,,.,..,,,.,,,,,,. 374
Drumoff, Marie .,,,,,.,.,.,,, 322
Dryden, Robert ,.,.,,.,.,,, 2651. 364
Dube, Phyllis ,.,.,.,,,,,,.,..,,,,.,,. 318
Duden, Robert ,,...,....., 265, 334
Duffy, Thomas .,.....,,.,,,,..,,,... 344
Dunckel, Edward ...,..,...,..... 353
Dunham, Dorothy ..,....,.,....,. 304
Dunivan, Bette ..........,. 43, 292
Dunlap, Bill ...,...,.,.,., .,,,,,,..,. 2 23
Dunlap, Millard ..., ...,..,. 3 32
Dunn, Jack ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 32
Dunn, John ,.,,......,,,..,..,...,.,,.. 160
Dunn, Mary Jane ,...39, 43, 304
Dunne, David ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,.,,, 3 48
DuPuy, Barbara .,.,,...., 279, 322
Durckel, Virginia ......,....,..,. 322
Durgan, Vvalter ,.,.,.,.,..,.,.,,. 129
Durkee, Dorothy ..,..,...........,.. 67
Durkheimer, James .... 212, 369
Duthie, Allace ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 299
Dutton, Nancy ,,,..,,, ,,.,,,,,,,, 3 14
Dye, John ,,,.,..,.... .,...., 3 30
Dyer, Roy ......,,.. ,,,.,,, 2 27
Dyer, Hfilliam ,...,,, ,..,,,, , M350
Dykeman, Zola .,..,,.,,...,.,,,.,. 299
Dysinger, Olivia , ....,,. 119, 310
Earl, Dean Virgil .... 18, 125,
Earl, Mary E. ..,,............ 30,
Earl, Quentin .... 150, 212,
Earl, Vifilliam ..,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,..,,.,,
Easson, Jane ..,..,...,..,....,.,....
Eastham, Geraldine ,.., 144,
Eckelman, Paul ...,,.,,..,....,....
Eckhardt. Ruth , .,... .,........,
Eckley, Jean . ,..... ,,..,.,,,,.,..
Ecklund, Brad ..,.......,. 266,
Eddy, Jeanette ........,,,..,.,
Edgington, Bette .,,.,...
Edlefsen, VVi!liam ,,...,., 115,
Edmunds, Ehzabeth . .......,., .
39, 119, 306
Edwards, Eunice ......,.....,... 203
Edwards, Gene .......,.,,,..,,.,,... 72
Edwards, Lucy .,.,,. ..,.,... 1 44
Edwards, Milly .,,..,.......,.,..., 312
Ehlers, Fred .... ,...,.... ,........ ,...
....,,..166. 169. 212. 213, 374
Ehrman, Vifilliam .,55, 150, 369
Eichenlaub, Isolde ......,.,... 318
Eid, Elizabeth ....,.,,,.,.,.,.,,,.,, 310
Eismann, Detlef .,.,.,..,,.,.,,,.,,. 362
Elie-ff. Mary ,.,...,,.,.,..,,.,.,..., ..303
Ell, Roy ,.,,.......,. .x...., 2 23, 227
Elle. Jack ,.,,.,,,,,. ....,.,. ,............ 2 0 3
Elle, Marvin , ,...,.....,......,.,..... 150
Ellicott, Harold ,.....,... ..169, 332
Elliugsworth, Dorothy ...... 288
Elliott, Charles ......,...,, 266, 354
Elliott, LeRoy ....,.,,,,.,,..,.,.,,.
Emmons, Frank . ..,.. ., ...,,.. ,.
Emmons, Gale , ....
Emry, Doris ,.,. .................,....
Elwood, Eula ,....,.,,. ,,.,,,., 2 92
Endicott, Leslie ..,..... 330,
Endicott. XVilliam ...,.....,....
Engdahl, E1eanor..114, 116, 308
Engel, Bernard ,..,....,,...... ....
36, 37, 42, 269, 337
........,,1G0, 161, 261,
England, Daniel .,,,.,,. 138, 139
Englanu, David .,,...., 150, 374
England, June .....,...... 144, 302
English, Lucille ,.......,.....,..... 300
Entler, Eleanor ....,.,...,,,....... 144
Enz, Clark ..,................. 203, 338
Erb, Donald M. ,...,.,..,. ...... . ..
5 47 83, 129, 219
Erickson, Kenneth ..
Erlzmdson, Eva ...... ,.,..
....,37, 42, 55,
Erlandson, Gordon .... 2011.
Esselstrom, . Stanley ,...........
Eustice, Ahce .....,.,..,. .......
Evans, Ellen ,..,...,. ,..,.. .312
Evans, Fae ..........,....... ....... 3 22
Evans, Henry .,,.........,.,.,..... 262
Evans, Jolm Stark ,,..,...,... 189
Evans, Robert , .....,.....,......... 353
Evenson, Oberlin .,,........,....
212g 213, 376
Everton. Clyde .,.,..,..,,..,,...,. 364
Ewan, Pauline ..,..... . ........, 294
Exley, Margaret .,...,.,,,........ 322
Fabian, Douglas ...........,....,. 331
Failing, Mary .,..,.,,,,...,...,.... 159
Fairhurst, Dorothy ..., 150, 296
Fancher, Brad ......,.......,.,..... 374
Fausett, Elmer , ,.,.., ..... 1 29, 219
Faris, Margaret ......,..... .......,
150, 153, 154, 169
Farmer, Raymond ..,.........., 334
Farnham, Janet ,,.. . ........,,. .Y
,,,.,.x.,.,.-47, 114, 169,v279, 296
Farnham, Neil ..,. 119, 138, 356
Farnsworth, Jane ..,,.,. ,.,,,..,. 1 S3
Farr, Leonard .....,..,... ,,11'?, 350
Farrell, YVilliam ...,.............. 356
Farrior. Fred .........,... ........, 3 32
Farrow, Robert ...,.., ,...... 3 GG
Fay, Nancy Ann ..........,...,.. 3011
Feasley, Elizabeth ...,.......... 312
Feist, Muriel ..,... ' .,....,,., 39, 310
Fendall, Bill .....,.. 47, 64, 67, 168
Fenton, Horace ,. ..,...,.,...,, .,.. 3 40
Ferrall, Reid ......,. 24. 115, 356
Ferry, Beverly ,..., .,...., ...,...... 3 2 Z
Field. Jane .,,......,......,.,. 137, 315
Fiksdal, Elizabeth ,,,.,.......,.
Filcher, Jeanne .,.. 203, 2218, 306
Findtner, Janice .,..i... 160, 290
Finke, VVarren ......,,,.,,....,..,,, 334
Finney, Jacquelin ,... ., ..... ,..,. 2 94
Fischer, Clemens .,,..,,,,,,..,,. 362
Fishel, Howard ,..,.,.. 115, 369
Fisher. Lois ,.., ....,..,.,,....,..,.,. 3 22
Fitzgerald, Catherine ....,,. .
Fitzgibbon, John ,...,.,. . .,..
....237. 240, 242, 243, 269,
Fullerton, Everett ,,.... . .,.,..... 350
Fulton, Barbara .,.. 28, 203, 312
Fulton, George ..,...,....,.....,,. 374
Funataiko, Midori ,.......,..,,,.. 302
Furchnor, Lila ..,.... ....... 3 03
Furrow, Jane .....,.. ...,... 3 01'
Gabel, Marie L. ......,.,i.,.,. ---320
Gaines, QKenneth P. .....,,.....
Galhreaith, D011 XY. ., ....... 3:3-E
Galler, Lois ....,.,.. ..,.... ------,-, U 1
Gallo, Mary J. . .............,.,.-,,- 290
Galloway. Lucius R. .,,..,....,. 303
Galton, Anita H. .....,.. ,...,. 3 IQ
G-angle, Alive NV. , ...,. 135
GRHOHg,YP01lH E. ..,.... 292
Ganong, YVilli2xm .,,.-- ------ 3 03
Gardr1er,+Alene ......... ....,..... 3 16
Gardner,1F. Anil ,.-. ........,-,--4 2 90
Garuner, Nancy H. .............. 312
Garvin, Virginia A. .... 42, 314
Gates, HE-len A. --,,,---,,-4,--4'--- 313
Gatewood, Mary ........ 144, 300
Gaulke. S. Ray ....-,.--.-----, A--- 3 73
Gay. Bernice Ethelvn ..., 3l0
Ga. 'hart Marv Elizabeth
Gearin, Cornelius V. ..........-. 364
Flanagan, John .... 203, 298, 370
Flanagan, Roger ................,. 370
Flannery, Dorothy ............ 294
Flatbergx Lee ...,... ...........,..... 1 65
Flavelle, Robert 036, 167, 168
Fletcher, Bettie .................... 294
Flint, VVeldon ....................,... 185
Flynn, Helen .................. 39, 310
Folsredalen, Bob ,.,............... 362
Forbes, Lucius ....,............... 159
Ford, Mary Jane ........ 279, 322
Formosa, Paul , ......,.... 266, 362
Forney, Peggy ...............,.,.. 318
Forrest. Eleanor ....,... 118. 309
Fortmiller, Isabell ........ 138, 288
Foster, Alan ............,... 119, 356
Foster, Charles ....... ,. ..,.....,.. 353
Foster, Fred ................ 269, 344
Foster, Janet ...........i,... 285, 312
Foster, Norman ......,............. 342
Foster, Phyllis .,....... ........,. 3 18
Foster, Raymond ...... , .... ,IGS
Foster. VVilmot ....... .,..... 3 48
Fourier, Arthur ........ ....... 3 81
Fowler, Freeman ........ .,... . .338
Fox, Mary Ann ....... ....... 3 IS
Vox, Thomas ........ ....... 1 85
Francis. Irene ..... ....... 3 14
Frank. Billy ............... ....,.. 3 56
Franks, Everett ....... . ..... ,364
Franz, Elsie .... .................... 2 96
Fraser, Dorothy , ..... .... ....... . 2 92
Frazee, Charles .... 150, 155. 212
Frazier. Bob ........,.,. 30, 36, 37.
Frederick, Harry ................ 342
Freed, Joyce .................,........ 290
Freitas. Milton .......... ....... 3 46
Freiwald.VVilliam .,.. ,, ,,,....34S
French, YVyman .,...,.. , .,.... 346
Fretwell, Loretta ...... ....,., 3 10
Friedman, Betty ................ 310
Fries, Carol .....,....................,. 322
Frfdeger, J5-:an ...,.... 36, 42, 304
FYIZZBII, Ahce .... A ................... 310
Frohmeyer, Otto ........,....... 129
Froude. Donald ........,.,.........
Frogt, James 38, 169, 212,
Fruxt, Jack .....,...................... 258
Fry, Marylee .......,...... ..137, 314
Fryer, Elizabeth ..., 43, 279, 304
Fugit, YVilliam ............ 212, 332
Fuhrman, Ralph . ...,.....,. ....
Gebhardtp 'Fed ............ ....... 1 97
Ge?-ring, Marion ..... .. ....... 3423
Geitner, Gilbert .................. 306
Geller, Lois S. ,..,.............. H310
Gelman, Dorothy E. ......... .
fferrish, Jayne ...................... 322
Fertson, Jack A. .. ................ 343
Gething. Doris E. .... 272, 300
Gianelli, Bert G. ........ 266. 370
Gibson, James E. .....,., 39, 382
Gibson, John B. ...............,. .150
Gibson, Katherine O. ........ 160
Giesv, Howard Bruce ......., 342
Ginther, T1QiS . ....................,., 100
Griffin, Clifford G. .... ..266, 362
Gifford. .Ianive ..................... 312
Gilbert, James ..,,,..,.,., 200. W9
Gilbertson, Laurel ....,......... 316
Gilbert, Shirley' A. .,.,..,,....,... 317
Gilmore, Jeqxne E. .............. 306
Gilmour, Virginia A. ........ 299
Gilson, Lars R. ..........,......... 370
Ginther, Lois ...........,..... ....... 3 02
Girdlestone, WV. Howard 348
Gissberg, Bill A. .....,.. 267, 334
Giustina, Alice .... ................ 3 06
Giustina, Ehrman V. .i........ 343
Glashy, Julia. E. A... .............. 3 22
Glover. Majehne ..................
..........,.28, T50. 151, 169, 3013
Glover, Marthelln ....,......,.... 322'
Godfrey, Geonge ..,.... ......... 1 28
Godfrey, Mary ......... ,...... . .144
Godlove. Dorothea ..... ...,.. 2 90
Goetz, Beverly ......... .......... 3 10
Goldsmith, Jean , ..,.............. 310
Goodrum, Joan ..........., 45. 313
Goodwin. Alford .... 36, 37, R124
Gordon, Florence ................ 31?
Gordon, Glenn ...................... 37S
Gordon, Jeanette ........ 191, 394
Gordon, Josephine .............. 299
Gordon, Phyllis ..............,..... 312
Goresky, Janet ....,.......,.........
112, 144. 51116
Goss, Milodeneg .. ...,...... 114, 299
Gould, Robert .....,.,....,..,....,. 185
Grahb. C0nnie:J. ................ X44
Graham, Margaret ............ 183
Graham, Ruth Ann ....... .....
Grant, Willmur J. ................ 165
Grass, Virginia ISI. .........,.,.,.. 320
Graves, Genevieve M. ..... .
119. 291. 190
Gray, Patricia E. ..,........,.,., R22
Gray, Phyllis ..,.,.,,,....... 190, 314:
Gray, Robert C. ,.,.............. 344
Gray, Rosalind L ....... ........,. 1 29
Gray, Alvin J. .L ....... ............ ,
64, 212, 374
Gray, Cecil C. .........,............ 967
Gray. James L. ....... ,..... , .360
Gray, Virginia IL. . .... .310
Gray Jane A, .... ......... R14
Graybeal .Tay D1 ..,, ,,,,..,,, ,,,,,, 5' R 4
Green. Vvilliam 1 ................... 381
Green. VVinifrediT., ,.285, R10
Greenup. Will1ur,E. ............ R713
Green, Charles ...,.,,.,.,, 167, 3114
Green. James HQ .................. 354
Green, Ruth L. J ..... , ...... 322
Greer, Dorothy E. ..... .300
Greer. Robert ...... i .... ...... 2 12
Gregg, Bettv . ....... Q ,.,. ...... 30?
Grezory, Alice K, ...... ,,.... 3 18
ffrirllev, Bob ..... ....... ...... 1 59
Griff1th,'Carl T. .J ........... ...... R 91
Grimth, Eva. Marie ....,...,,,,,, 119
Griffith, Jean D. .................. 9925:
Grimstad. Erlinz , .,.....,.,.,..... RRR
Gronewold, Marilyn R. ...... 392
Grover, Artabell .5 ....... . ..... A..20fi
Gullette, Dorothv J, ,,,,........ 291
Gunn, V. Ellouisev .... 150. 296
Gurley, Josef E. .... 54, 122, 348
Gurney, Reed E, ,, ............... 332
Gustafson. Dorothg .,...,...... 322
Gustafson, Bettv Ann ........ 291
Gustavson. M Blahcho .,....
160, 161, 235,
Hack, Doris ........... .......
Hadley, Carden ..... , ........ .
Haehlen, Jean .....,,..,..........
Haener, Charles .,.V......,. 66,
Hafner, Paul .....,.,.,............
Hagen, Bert ..........,.....
Hahner, Herman .,....,.,,,.,.,,
Haight, Neva .,...... 37,
Haldermun, 'Anne .....,.
Haley, Juanita ..........,... . .... .
Haley, WVende1l ..................
Hnliski, Chet ,.,.,,., 213,
Hall, Earl ...........,........ ..... .... .
Hall, Lawrence .............,....
Hall, Robert ...... H120
Hull. ,Ruth ,.,..........,...,.,,.... .
Hnlling, Ellis ,.......,,,. ....... . ..
Hallock, Joseph .,....
Hamby. Bruce .......
Hamel, Bill ....,...,,..,,,, .......
Hamilton, Floyd ..,..... . .,....., ,
Hamilton, Lynn ,.,.,,.,,...,.,. ..
Hamilton, VVilliam ..,...........
Hammond, Bruue..l50, 212,
Hammond, Virginia ,.., 144,
Hamprecht.. Anita ,.,..,......
Hanchett, Elizabeth .,.,......
Hand, Mack ,,.,..,.,.,........,......
I-lnnen, Richard ,.....,.,.., 271,
Hannegan, Jack ..212. 213,
Hansen, Helen ....,...,........,.,
Hansen, Maxine ,.,....,............
26, 28, 47, 64, 83, 113, 212,
Hansen, Stanley .i.......,..,..,..
Hanson, Adeline ........ 203,
Hanson, Doris .....,..,,............
Hanson, Riley ..,.,........... 150,
Harhert, Derald .,.......,.......,
Harbert, Jeanette .......,.......,
Harding. John .......,.....,.,,.,...
Hardy, Frank ,.,,. ..,..... .
Hardy, Thomas ...,. .....,..,
Hargis, Donald ..,.......,.......
Hargis, Ross ,. .,..,,.,..,.,,..,,,,,,, ,
Harkson, Rhoda ..,....,....... M.
Harland, Patience 170, 72,
Harlow, Ralph ...............,..,. ,,
Harmon. Ted .,...... 40, 168,
Harquail, Kenneth ,,,,,, . ,,,, ,
Harris. Hymie .....,..,....,..,.,,,. 263
Harris, Harold ..,,,,....,,,,,1 67, 376
Harris, James ...,.,..,.,...1...,,,, 223,
225, 253, 254, 257, 263, 348
Harris, Maxine ......,..... 154, 310
Harrison, James r- ,..,.,,..,,.,,, 362
Hart, David .,,..,,..,..,........,.... 342
Hart. George ,,...,,.,,.,,,,,..,,,,,, 330
Hartig, John .....,,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 144
Hartley, Ruth .,.. 30, l14, 291
Hartman, Georgia ...,...,,.,... 296
Hartwig, Adetha ..............., 159
Hartwiaf, Laurence ........ 30, 173
Hartzell, Harold ,..,,, ..,.,,, ,..,l, 3 6 6
Harvey, Mary ....., 144, 208, 291
Haskin, James . .........,...,.,,.,.. 362
Hastings. Dorothy ...,....,..,.. 316
Hatch, Elinor ..,,...,,...,,.,,.,,,,,, 144
Hatcher, Helen .,...,..,... 116, 322
Hilttan, Rylla .... ..,.....,... 3 6, 304
Hauger, Jean .,.. ,,... .... - ..,. , , . ,.,. 144
Havens, Dorothy .......,.,.. Sl, 314
Havens, Robert ...,.,.. 175, 358
Hawkins, Ann ..........,.,...,... 309
Hay, Douglas ...,........ 119, 332
Hay, John ..,.,,,,.,,,,,'.,,,,,.,,.,..,,,,,
,...122, 172, 174, 175, 177, 332
Hayashi, Masao ,... 39, 151, 259
Hayes, Donald .......,............ 350
Hayes, Doris .,,.... ..... .,,,.,, l 8 3
Hayes, Jean ,,....,. ....,. . 316
Hayes, Robert ....... ,,..,., 3 54
Haynes, Guy .,,,...,. ,,,.,..,, 3 70
Haynes. Virgil .,,...,... .....,... 2 45
Hays, Marshall ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 366
Hayward, Stewart .,..,.,..,,l
Hazard, John ,,,,... .,.....,..,.,.. 3 74
Hen, Harriet .,.,........,....,,.,...,, 183
Heath, WVillard ,.... . ,.,... 258, 271
Hecathorn, Lloyd ..,,......,.., 342
Hecht, 'Elizabeth .,,,,, ,,.,,,,,, 3 10
Hecker, Bob ..,..,.,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, 3 50
Heffron, Carroll ........,,.,........ 185
Hegstrom, Hildur ............,. 292
Helder. VVallace ,,..,.....,...,,,... 362
Heldobler, Alfred ..,,.,...,..,. l85
Helikson, Dale ..,,.........,.....,.. 175
Helen, Marvin .,.... 203, 212, 376
Helterline, Russ .... ,..,..,, . 360
Hemingway, Donald ..,..... 340
Hendershott, Robert ........
....115, 223, 253, 255, 263, 370
Henning, Dorothy .............. 302
Henninger, Madalyn ...,.,,. 304
Henricks, Mary ...,...,,....,,..... 191
Henry, Byron ......,......... 36, 374
Hensley, Roy ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 3 30
Herman, Charles .,....,,.....,,.
Herman, Maurine ..,........,.,
Hermo, Marjorie ..,,.,,.....,...
Herndon, Robert ....,,..,....,
Herndon, Robert VV, 3266.
Hervern, Irene ,..,,,...,l,,,,,,.
He!-vin, Jason .,..,.,...
I-Iessemer, Robert ..,.. I .....
Hewitt, Ray ..,..... 118,
Hexter, Laura . .......,.. ,,,,., . ,.
Hiatt, Robert ....,
Hlchens, Fred ..,. ...,...,..,,...
Hickey, James ..........., 341,
Hill, Fred ......,.........
Hill, John ..,.,..,......
Hill, Norman ....,,.,,
Hill, Robert .,,.,............ ,.......
Hillabold, Arthur .....
Hillar, Paul ,..,.......
Hiller, Mary ...,..,....
Hilton, Jane .,......... ...........
Hilton, NVill1am ....,....,.... 36
Hinkle, Ernest ..,..,. ,,,.....,,...,
H11'Sh, Blake ......,......,......,..,..
Hoagland, Charles . ,... ...,...,.
203, 212, 213,
Honk, Gertrude ..........,.,.......
Hobart, Carol ................ ll6,
Hobbs, Rosemary ....,.,.,.....
Hobson, Ruby ......,.,.,,....,..,,.
Hochuli, Harriet .......... 28,
Hodges, Nelson ,.,.,, . ,.,.. 273,
Hooson, Franklin ....,........,,.
Hoefer, Rqbert ,,... .....,..
Hoffman, Albert .,.,.,,.. .,.,....
Hoffman, Don ..,.................,.
Hoffman, Margery ...,.....,....
Hoffman, Martin ..,.,..,....,...
Hoffmaster, Emma ....,.,,....
Hofstetter, Otillia . .,.......l..., .
Hoke, Joan ,,,,.,,.. . .,.,....,. 22,
Hulbert, Kelley ..... .........,..
Holcomb, .lack ....... , ..... 55,
Holden, Helen ..........,....,.,....
Holder, Patricia ,......... ..... . ..
Hollis, Orlando .... 173, 176,
Hollister. Robert ..........,.....
Hollowell, Errol . ...,,,,.... 1. ..,. .,
Holman, Elvon . ,.,. .... ,...,.. .,,..,
Holmes, Carolyn ...,..,, 272,
Holmes, David .....,.,,,......,...
Holmes, Elaine .,...,.....,..,...,,
Holmes. Theodore ,....... 203
Holslnger, Harold ..,,......,.,.., 185
Holst, Almeda ...,,.....,,.,.,.,,,., 159
Hoist, Don ..,.........,,....,, 259, 370
Holstine, Marian .,,...,.......,. 183
Holt, Richard ,,......,,,.,. ...,...,. 3 46
Holt, Thomas .... .. ........ l54
Homer, Earl ....,,.........,,,......,... 65
Hooker, Jane .,.....,.,.,..,,,,.,....., 65
Hopkins, Lorene ........,...,.,,.. 288
Hoover, Jean ........ Sl, 137, 314
Hoover. Melvin . ............... .,,. 3 53
Hope, Ralph .,.,.,,,.,..,,,,..,...,,., 370
Horenstein, Marcus ......... 10185
Horn, Dorothy ,,,.. . ,.,. ......,... 2 88
Horne, Richard ...,...,,,,,......,.
. .,....,.,,.,....,.. 223, 225, 263, 348
Horner, Helen Q .....,.........,..,,. 303
Horning, Bob ,,.,. .... ,,.......,,..,. 2 6 0
Horstkotte, Mary ..,,......,..,., 312
Horton, Jean .,,,.....,,,..,. 190, 318
Hosford, Lois ......,..........,,...,. 325
Houch, James ,..,.,.... ........,.,,,. 3 78
House. VVilliam ....,..,,.,....,.,.. 358
Housman, Georgialee ..66 314
Houston. Tom ,......,..,, .,.. , . ,,..,. 340
Hovee, Raymond .....,,.,.,...,, 212
Howard. Ann .......,.,..,,...l...... 309
I-Toward, Charles ...,.....,.,...... 172
Howard, Helen N196, 197, 296
Howard, James ..........,. 167 344
Howard, Patricia ....,,,........, 320
Howell. Shirley .. ,..........,,,.,,, 183
Howell, Thomas ...,...... 271 364
Hoy, Gordon ...,...,.,,....,...,....,, 370
Hoyman. Mike .,...,...,,. 257, 270
Hoyt. Wfllliam .........,.,.. 36, 342
Huckleberry, Neel .,., 271, 366
Huebner, 'Pom .,.......... 36, 353
Huchens, Tyra ...,.........,.,,,..., 372
Hudson, Thomas 337, 87, 272
Hudson, Thomas ................,,
87, 272, 332
I-luestis. Gerald .... lil-4, 257 263
Huff, Elizabeth ,...,,.....,,...,,.. 296
Huffaker, C. L. ..,.....,..,....,,., 158
Hufaker, Susan ...... ..,..... 3 09
Huffman, Roy 1 ..,,.,.,. ......., 3 76
Hufford, Marion ....,.,,.,..,..... 351
Huggins. Barbara ..........,,.,.. 310
Huggins, Helen .,.,......,.,.,,.... 300
Hughes, Elizabeth ..,,,,,.,,,,., 318
Hughes, Hope .,,.....,.,..,..,...,,,,
276, 279, 3lS
Hughes, Laura ..,..,..,,,, 151, 292
Hull, Lawrence ,..,,.....,,.,....,, 129
Hulser, Lois ....,,.,.... 36, 37, 288
Hunt, Allan ....,.. ..,.,. ,.,,..,,..,. 3 5 4
Hunt. Bette .,,.........,.,..,.......... 319
Hunt, Cecil . ,..,.,,.. . ..... ...,,... 3 66
Hunt, Donald ,..,,.,,..., .......... 3 74
Hunter, Frederick .... ..,... 6 , 210
Hunter, Jean .,..,,,,...,,,,,.,,.,,,, 292
Hunter, Maurice .,,,,..,,..,,..,
203. 204, 212, 213 334
Hunter. Nvallace ...,...,.,.,....., 36
Huntington, Shirley ..,,,,....,. 309
Huston, Jane ,...,.,,,,,. ..,..,,,, , H302
Igl, Richard ,,..,,.,,.,.,..,.,..,..,,,,, 334
Igoe, Cecil ..............,,...,.,...,....
, .........., 149, 151, 154, 245, 263
Ingle, Shelton ,,.,.,...,.,,,, .,,.. . ,
155, 212, 213
Ingle, Stella Jean ,..,,.., 204, 300
lngold, Ernest , .... ....... ' .... 3 54
Iredale, Homer, ..,,. ..,,,,,, 3 82
Irvin, Grace ..,...............
,..,28, 54, 55, 88, 112, 144, 319
lrvin, Robert ............. .,...,. .... 3 5 T
Isberg, Leonard ,151, 153, 223,
224, 228, 231, 233, 263, 333
Iseli, Russell .,.................,..... .177
lsonaga, Herbert ...,...,...,.,,. 346
Isted. Marian .......1....., 190, 299
Iverson, Duke .,.. 223, 227, 230
Iwashlta, Makota , ..,............ 364
Jackson, Betty ..,........ ,...,.. 3 03
Jackson, Charlene .,.,....,....... 73
Jackson, Florence ..... ........ 2 79
Jackson, Harold ..... ..,.,... 3 33
Jackson, Lloyd .,........, .,...., 2 6?
Jackson, Margaret ...........,.. 306
Jackson, Paul ...........,.......,.,..
.,.....,.,,,l-10, 237, 240, 263, 354
Jackson, Philip ,......,..,.. ....... 2 67
Jackson, Robert .................... 351
Jackson, Ruby ............ ,...37, 300
Jackson, Morris .... 223, 226 263
Jacob, Shirley ,.....,......,..,....... 314
Jac-obs, Barbaralee ....,,....., 300
Jacobsen, Erling .,.......,........
223, 224, 348
Jacobson, Arthur ......,.......,. 362
Jacobson, Leonard ....,,...,.... 185
Jalm, David ..........,,.....,....,... 370
Jahn, Harold .... 122, 154, 370
James, Virginia .... 116, 204 314
Jameson, Betty ............. l .,.. 291
Janak, Marvin .,........... ...... . H362
Jandrall, Keith ...... ..,.,... 3 53
Janelle, Laura ..,,.... ,....,, . 322
Jantzen, Carl ,..,..,...... .,...., 3 54
Jardine, Betty Lou ...,....,... 295
Jasper, Jack ,.,.....,.,,,,,,,..... .... 2 45
Jayne, Roger .....,,.,,.............. 334
Jenkins, Kathryn .,...... 119, 296
Jennings, Porter ,,,. ....,.....,,., 3 60
Jensen, Ellroy .,,..,.,.,,. l97, 334
Jensen, Von ..,....., ............,, 3 48
Jesse, Marion ........., ,... ....... 3 0 6
Jester, Robert ...... .,,.. ,..,.,. 3 4 6
Jewell, James R, ...,. ,,,,,... 1 58
Johns, Maurice .,....,. ....,... 3 41
Johns. Ned ........,,. 1,,,,,,, 1 95
Johns, Vvillilllll ...,., .,..,.,. 3 41
Johnson, Barbara ..... ........ 3 14
Johnson, Betty ,.,,,,., ,,,,,,, 1 19
Johnson, Carolyn ................ 306
Johnson, Dorothy ...,.......,..,.
Johnson, Drusilla ,..,.....,. . ..,. 303
Johnson, Edward ..............,. 364
Johnson, Evelyn ..,,ll.,..,,,..,,. 288
Johnson, Harold V. ..,. 223, 33-I
Johnson, Helen .,........,, 42, 289
Johnson, Janice ,.., 167, 289
Johnson, June ,, ................,.., 319
Johnson, Lucille .,,..,.. 119, 322
Johnson, Lynn .,.............,,.,...., 36
Johnson, Norma ..,. 151, 154 293
Johnson, -Norman ...,..., 155, 366
Johnson, Richard , ,.......,.,.. 372
Johnson, Roger ........,.,. 223, 226
Johnson, Stanley ,.... ...204, 360
Johnson, Vifallace ....,.,. 258, 362
Johnson, VVesley .....,........,.., 366
Johnson, lVilliam , ....,....... ...370
Johnson, XVilliam , ..... ,...,...,. 3 46
Johnson, XVreatha ...... 144, 302
Johnston, Hollis ......,........... 129
Johnston, Jean ..,..,........,..... 314
Johnston, Margaret ..,.....,...
...... ,..,........ ............ 3 0 , 43, 322
Jones, Aaron . ......,........,....... 334
Jones, Alvin ..,..,..,..,., .,...... 3 70
Jones, Barbara ..,... ...,.,,, 2 96
Jones, Clay .......,... ........... 2 71
Jones Donald ...,.., ...,,.,..,.,.. 3 72
Jones, Donald , ..................,.. 353
Jones, Doris ...........,.,,. 36, 316
Jones, Gordon .,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 344
Jones, Janice ..,,. ,....... 1 36, 303
Jones, Marilyn , ,.,, .,..,.,.,,,,,, 2 93
Jones, Mavis .......... ........... 3 22
Jones, Richard .,.... .,.,,.. 3 30
Jones, Robert ..... ,....... 3 57
Jones. lVilliam ...... , ....,, 344
Jonsrud, Bvllrae ,...........,..... 316
Jonsrud, Philip ...........,..,.,.., 382
Jordan, Ruth .........,..,,., 36, 320
Josse, Jack ..... .........,.... ,..,..... 3 6 0
Judkins, Marcia .,,..,.... 151, 316
Justice, June ,...,,,.,,,,,,,, 272, 319
Kaarboe, Jane ..,.......,........... 300
Kaegi, LeRoy ..,..,.,..,...,,........ 378
Kahananui, Jonathan .......,
........36, 37, 42, 118, 271, 365
Kahn, Richard ..,,,,,...,.,.,,,,..,. 204
Kalina, Rudolf ..........., 151, 376
Kamarad. Bessie .....,....,...., 303
Kantor, Joseph , ,......,..,........ 369
Karlsen, Fredrick ...,......,,.... 357
Karterman. Monroe ........,,.. 378
Kaschko, Harold 3204, 259, 330
Kasmeyer, Al ,.., l.......... ,..,,.,,, 3 6 2
Kavanaugh, Henry ....,....,..., 333
Keene, Clarence ..,....,.,,...,,,. 129
Keen, Robert 1.22, 151, 253, 366
Kellaher. Dorothy .,....,..... 296
Keller, Betty ...,............ 167, 296
Keller, Chester .... 151, 261, 382
Keller, Walter .l.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.
64, 118, 272, 353
Kelly, Carl .... , , .......,, 346
Kelly, Glen .,..,... . ......... 267
Kelly, Maurice ...,,.,..... 151, 366
Kelly, Vernon ..... . ......... 348
Kelly, XVilbur .,... .......... 3 48
Kelty, John ............ .....,. 3 33
Kelty, William ....... .......... 3 30
Kemp. Margaret ......,....,,,.,.. 306
Kempkey, Edwon ..,...,........, 370
Kendall, ,Jean .,.....,..,..,.. 28, 319
Kendall, Robert ....,.,..,....,..... 357
Kennedy, Joe ...... .....,..,. 3 58
Kent, Ted .,,...,.,,.. ....... 3 S2
Kern, Chuck ,....,. ....... 2 60
Kern, Yvonne .... . ......... 322
Kerr, Frances ..,..,.,,...,,.,.....,.. 310
Kerr, Helen .,,,,.......,..,.... 190 312
Kerr, Lorn .,....,......,........,....... 138
Kessler, Joseph .....,. . ..,...... 185
Kester, Marian ..................,... 322
Ketchum. Donna , ............. ..
55, 1l2, 151, 295
Kettering, Harry .,..,,......,... 358
Kilburg, LeRoy ...... , ..,..... ,343
Kilburn, Channing ,,.,.,. .3370
Killmer, George ....,... 151, 370
Kincaid, Betty ........,.,,..., 42, 309
Kinch, Catherine . ......... 296
King. Alan .........,,,,,....,,.. 209 334
King, Bernie ....,......,...........,.. 381
King, Norton ......,.,,.,...,,,...... 372
Kinney, Florence .,.....,.,.,.,....
118, 144, 190, 277, 285, 323
Kintner, NVilIiam ,,,, ...........,.. 1 85
Klrchofer, Evelyn ...,.. 285, 303
Kirkpatrick, Floyd .,.,,.,..,., 374
Kirkpatrick, VVilliam ..........
..........,.............. 151, 212, 344
Kirsch. Donald ..........,. 237, 354
Kitchen, Jeffrey .........,,,..,.,,
42, 115, 370
Kleger, Betty .......,.. . ,..l,..,.., 323
Kleinfeldt, Rea ......,........,,... 253
Klemme, Avis ...........,...,..,. 302
Kline, Peggy ......... L36, 37, 310
Klinge, Maxine ..151, 154, 293
Kllngler, Marion ........,,.,,.,.. ,185
Kneass, Jean .,...... 136, 138, 309
Knight, Samuel .,,, 151, 212, 334
Knight, VVilliam ...,.....,...,,...
. ,.,........., 22, 151, 212, 213, 361
Knoles, Don ,,,,., .,,,.,,,,, ,..,,,,,,, 3 3 3
Knope, Frieda ..,,.,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,, 302
Knowlton, Chester ,.,., ,... 129
Knowlton, Justin ,.... ..,,,..... , 151
Knox, Charlotte ........,......... 310
Knox, David ..,......................,
,.,..,......11'l', 155, 212, 330, 381
Koch, Nell .,.,.,.....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 43
Koehler, Nadine .,... ,.,138, 323
Koehler, Lloyd ,..,.....,.. 259, 270
Kokko, Ilona .........,.......,...,.. 323
Konschot, Fred ....,., .......,.. 3 76
Kortge, Karolyn ....,..,....,.....
, .....,... .,... .... , . .55, 204, 285, 320
Kortge, Mnraret ,....,,. l,,... 3 21
Koschmider, Dorothy ..,,.... 304
KOSt0l6-k, Mary ..,........,..,.,,,, 185
Krafsic, Mary ,...,.,.,,,, ,,,,,, 3 23
Kraft, WValter ..........,. ...... 3 51
Kramer, Frank ..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 41
Kramer, Guldbrand ,,....... ...348
Kramer, Roy ----.. ............... . H364
Kramer, Martin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 348
Kratt, Theodore ..... ....... 3 0, 188
Kremmel, Gwendolyn ......., 293
Krenk, Marvin .,,,...,..,,....,,..,... 65
Kresse, Vvalter , .....,...., 267, 354
Kretz, Alexander ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 135
Kroessin, Robert .....,.......... 151
Kruger, Clarence ...........,.., ,338
Kufferrnan, Merritt .... 266, 344
Kuhns, Ann ,..,, .,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 3 2 3
Kuhns, Coralie . .,...,..........,.. 323
Kullander, Shirley ............ 310
Kunz, Larry ,, ..... ,,..,,,.. 2 14, 330
Kurtz. James ...,.....,.........,,,.. 353
Kyle, Jane ........ ..,...r,,, 3 21
LRDURG, Leone .......,..,,,,,,,, ,190
Lafferty. Charles ..........,,,,,l 366
Lafky, Robert 1 ........ ..,... 3 76
Laiflg. Roberta .... ..,... 3 10
Lake, Howland ....... ...... i S30
Lakehsh, Jack A ,,,,, A ,,,,,,,,- 257
Lakeflsh. Jerry .,..,...........,... 369
Lake,-fish, Sidney .,........ 67, 369
Lamb, Barbara ,,A,,-,,k,,,,,., M310
Lamb, Barbara J. ........ 36, 295
Lamb, John .,,.,,,,,.,,,4,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 71
Lamb, Peter ..,..,x. 237, 267, 333
Lamon, Corine ........A,. 119, 310
Lang, Loyal ,,.,,4,,,,,,,,,, 212, 330
Langstroth. Virginia ........ 312
Lansing, John ,k,-,,,,,,x,,,,,,,,.,, 348
Laraway, Jacqueline ..,.,... 306
Larkin, Patricia ,,,,.,,A4.,,,44,,, 296
Larkin, Richard .,... ...,...... 3 57
Larsen, Mildred ,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,, 3 00
Larson, Charles ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 37
Larson, Charles ..,.. .,,,,,,,. 3 57
Larson, Dorothe ..,..., ...,.. 3 23
Larson, Harry ...... ...... 3 72
Larson, Joe .....,..,. ....., 1 51
Larson, Paul ......,..., .,.,,,,,, 3 72
Latourette, Neil .,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 343
Lawrence, Billie ........ 43, 304
Lawrence, Ellis .........,.,....,... 136
Lawrence, Kenneth ,.,,.,,,, M362
Lawrence, William .,......,..,,. 42
Lawson, Edward ...,,,,.,,.,,.., H353
LRWS011, Patricia ,.,.,,.,,,,,.,.,
..,.30, 113, 159, 190, 276, 295
Lay, Glen ...... , ....... .
Leahy, Vvilliam ......
Lebenzon, Joe ....... , .
Lee, Betty .....,.............. 204,
Lee, Clyde ....... ........
Lee, Elaine ....,
Lee, Eldon .,...,
Lee, Mabel ....
Lee, Rogeg .,.. .
Lees Vu' mm
. g r --,-- - -
Lehman, Ernest ..........
Lehman, Jeanne .,....,. 154.
Leighton, Jack ..........., 197,
Leighton, Lucia ......,.,.
Leighton, Ralph ........
Leist, Betty ................
LeMasters, Evelyn ....
Lemen, Roberta ..67,
Lemon, Betty Ann ..,.
Lemons, Howl-adn, ,,,. ,
Leonard, Edward ......,. 151, 334
Leonard, James .,,........,......
166, 167, 168, 338
Leonard. Julian , .,......... 212, 366
Lesch, E. C. ,......,......, ......... 1 43
Lesher, Margaret.,278, 279 323
Lettow, Helen .,., 116, 144, 299
Leuthold, Jean .,....,,,.,,....,.,. 323
Leverette, Bruce ,..,,...., . ..,.... 346
Levy, Milton .,.,,.............,.......
167, 168, 372
Lewis, Arline ...,..,..,.,..., 154, 323
Lewis, Donald ....,
Lewis, Edgar ,. ......,..,, ,
Lewis, Lorraine ,.,.,.,.
Lewis, Nancy ..,.,.., 36,
Libke, ' '
Lightfoot, Pauline .,.,
Lilly, NVilliam ..,...........
Lind, Betty Mae .... 55,
Linde, John ...,,,.......,..
Linden, Edgar ............
Lindley, Ted ..., 212,
Don .....,,.... ..,. . .,
Virgil .. ,.,...,,. .
Lindley, Shirley .,,................. 289
Lindstrom, J. O. .... 30, 124, 219
Lindquist, Clarence .....,,,,... 337
Lingle, Harold ............,......... 374
Linn, Al .... 245, 246, 263, 344
Lisiak, Joseph ,,,,.,,.,.,. 204, 351
Little, Carl ,..... ....,.,..,............ 3 33
Littleton, Lavern .,.,..,..,.,.... 321
Lium, James ..,..,,..,...,., 212, 348
Livesay, Paul ....,............,..., 358
Livingston, Ena ..,.., ....,,. .... 3 1 6
Lloyd, VVanda ...,.... ,.... ..,,. 2 9 9
Loback, John .....,.,....,,,......... 378
Lockwood, Frank .,...... 30, 370
Lofberg. Carl .......... ........... 1 85
Logan, Barney ....,. ....., .,... 3 6 1'
Lomax, Nancy .,,,,....,,.,......, 161
Lomax, VVarren .,...... 204, 212
Long, Lorraine ...... ..
Long, Robert ......,..........,......
Longfellow, Patricia .....,,, 296
Lonigan, Leonard ....,,....,.., 357
Loomis, Ellen .....,.,.....,.,...... 323
Loomis, Frank ..,.,,,,.,,.,.., 39, 381
Loomis, Richard ,.,...,.. .,....... 3 41
Loomis, Richard .,,,... ,,.,,,,, 3 37
Loseth, Harriet .... ...,..,. 1 91
Lott, John ,,..,,,,., . ....,,., 343
Loud, Willianx ,,,..., . ,.,,.,,,,,,,,. 334
Lovell, Robert ...........,...,......,.
155, 169, 344
Lowe, Robert .,,,..., ,.,l,,.,.,,,,,., 3 77
Lowry, Philip .... 122, 177. 379
Lowther, Frederick ,,,. 151, 377
Lucas, Alice ,..... ........... , ,.,...., 3 09
Luckey, Ed ,.,,, . ........,.,.
Luckower, Herbert ..
Lugar, Leland ,....,..,..,
Lund, John ,,........,....,.,,. 159,
Lundquist, Charles .,., 154, 346
Luoma, George ,...,...,.....,..,,.
30. 122, 150, 152, 169, 177 343
Lussky, G. F. ....,....,..,........... 142
Luther, Martin ,...,,,,..,. 251, 253
Luvaas, Jeanette ., .... .....,.... 3 16
Lylie, Jimmie .,,..........,.....,.,.. 371
Lyman, Patricia .......,.,........ 323
Lynch, Patricia ..11S, 279, 309
Lynds, Betty ,..,........,,,.,.,,, 1.116
Lyon, Claire ......,....,..,..,.. 41, 299
Lyon, Robert .....,.., ..,,,...,. 2 10
Lyon, Vlfilliam ...........,.,,,..,, 335
McAdam, Betty ...,..,............. 304
Mc.-kdam, Mary ..,....,,.,. 24, 305
McAlister, Doris ..........,.,..,.. 136
McAuley, Jerry .......,............ 374
McCaffrey, Edward .......... 349
McCall, Harry ,..... ....,......... , .263
McCallum, George . ..,........ 185
McCarthy, Helen ................ 305
McCarthy, John ..,............... 365
McCarthy, Mildred .... 276, 291
McCarthy, Patricia .......... .
McCarty, Frances ..,i-.iii-S-1
McCarty, Vvillis .......,.... 212
McClellan, Robert .... 36, 39, 10
McClintic, Richard- .........
McClung, Marjory ........ 28,
McCollum, La,Vene ...,.....
McConell. Agnes .....
McCormick, Clair .....
McCormick. Don ...... ....... 2 19
McCoy, Alice .... ....,..,.. ....... 3 1 6
McCudden, Bernie ...........,.. 367
McCulley, Nina ......... ......, 3 03
McCullough, Nancy ............ 323
Mn-Curdy, Jane ........... ........, 3 06
McDonald, LaVane ..152, 293
McDowell, Francis ............ 354
McEachern, Donald ............ 357
McFadden, Ehrman . .....,.....
McFadyen, Robert ....... ...,, 3 62
McGee, Barbara ............ 138, 319
McGee, Eugene . ............. . .... .
212, 213, 379
McGeorge, Rosemary .,,..... 323
McGill, Clinton . ..,.... 209, 357
McGill, James ,,.,..,............... 357
McGirr, Jule .......... .. ....,..., 323
McGraw, James .............,...... 338
McGuire, Jack .,... ...,.......... 3 38
Mclnnis, John ........... , ..,....... 353
McKee, Harvey .... 253, 263 362
McKean, Helen .....,,,............ 300
McKenzie, Dale .... ....,..., . 20362
Mclievitt, VVilliam ............ 357
McKibben, VVarren ............,. 335
McKibben, David ......,. 152, 335
McKim, Kim ....................,... 333
McKinley, Maynard .... 152, 343
McKinney, Frank ...... 212, 345
McKinney, Robert ,,.... 269, 335
McLean, Marjorie ..............
..,.1S, 21, 28, 55, 112, 139 296
McLean, Mason ....,.......,....... 372
McLennan. Gilbert ..........,.,, 372
McLynn, George ..... .. ....,..357
McMahon, Bill ,......... ....... 2 T1
McMahon, Patricia ............ 323
McMakin, VVard ........ ......, 3 58
Mc-Menamin, James ............ 354
McMi1an, Barbara .,.,........,. 159
McMilan, Keith ..........,..,.,..., 185
McMillen, Roderick 2169, 357
McMullin, Dale .................. 353
McNaught, Alan ......,........... 341
McNeeley, Evert ....., 2237, 263
McNeil, Maxine ...............,.. 302
McNeil, Parker ......................
71, 72, 73, 351
McNiece, Betty ,.,.......,......... 321
McPherson, George ............
McQuilkin, Robert .,....,.......
McRay, Harriet ...,..,... A ..., .,
McVVayne, Charles ......,.......
Maas, Ellsworth ..............,..l
Mabee, Don ........ 223, 225,
MacAl1ister, Allan ..,....,,.....
Mac Daniels, Laurence ......
MacDonald, James ,...........
Macuonald, Jerrold ............
MacDonald, Robert ............
MacDuff, Ahce ..........,.........
Ma CG ibbon, Vifilliam ..........
MacKall, Elizabeth ............
Mackin, George ..,.,............,..
55, 122, 152, 169, 213,
MacLaren, Donald .... 152,
Macy, Xvilliam .....,....,....,.....,
Magill, Marguerite .. .... 39,
Maddren, Marjorie ............
Maeder, Alvera. ..................,.
Magill, Peggy ......................
Mahan, Ken ...... .,..,..... . ...,,.
Mahoney, Dan ,,........ 2213,
Maier, Richard ,,.. .. ,.,..... . ,,.. ,
Maison, Molly ,... . ...........,. .
Maize, Earl ,....,.....,,... 152,
Maize, James .......,................
Mallory, Charles ...,..,. 269,
Mallory, Elmer .......,.... 263,
Mallory, Jack ..,..,,..... 152,
Mann, Billie ..,...,.,.,.............
Mann, Janet .,,...,......... 145,
Mannheimer, Norman ......
Manning, Loyd ,.,,.., 271,
Marcy, Guy .... ....,...............
Margason, Marilee .....,......
Margrath, William .,............
Marguth, L01-ene.,152, 155,
Markwardt, DeLoraine ,.....
Marland, Robert ....,... 169, 357
Marnie, James .........,...,....,,.,
118, 203, 204, 257, 263, 366
Marquart, Eva ,,.,......., 66, 291
Marquis, Frank .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,, 344
Marshall, Betty ..,..,..........,. 183
Marshall, Marilyn .............. 291
Marshall, Virginia .............. 323
Marshall, 'Ward .,,,,,...,,..,,..,,, 353
Marshik, Archie ,..,....,.,.,.,,,.,,
.,......237, 240, 242, 263, 377
Martin, Adrian .....,.................. 73
Martin, Beverly ........ ,...,,.,,,,. 3 43
Martin, George .......,.,.,,,,,.,,, 372
Martin, Mary-Belle ,,,,.,,,,,,, 312
Martin, Vivian ......... ......, 3 17
Martini, Harry ..........,..,..,..... 382
Martinson, Robert ......,...., 357
Mason, Irene .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N317
Mast, Harrison .....,..,. 346, 381
Masters, Lois ..... ...,.......... 1 45
Mates, Benson ...,.......,.....,.. 118
Mathews, John ,,,,..,.,,,, 42, 377
Mathias, Barbara .... 279, 293
Matschek, John .,,..,...,,,....,, 335
Matson, Clifford .... ........... 1 59
Mattice, Reade .,...... ....... 3 71
Mattson, Vern ...,..... ,.,.,.,. 3 S2
Matulaitis, Peter .............,., 204
Matzger, Jack .,.,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,.,, 212
May, Fred .....,........ ....... 3 9, 169
Mayes, Tom ..,. .... . ................ 3 6
Maynard, Earle ....,,.,.... 152, 371
Maynard, Ruth .,,....
Maynard, 'Willson .....,... , .... ..
Mayo, Byron . ............... 37, 333
Meaue, John .A........................ 374
Mecham, Curtis ,.,.....,.,..,.....,
,.......223, 228, 229, 263, 362
Aledlin, Francis ..,..........,.... 365
Meek, Frank .,,.., 167, 25:43, 367
Meek, Jane ..,......,................., 289
Meier, Muriel ....,.... .,........ 2 96
Meldrum, Frank .,... .....,.... 3 58
Melvin, Harry ..,.., ............. 1 S5
Melvin, Jonelle .......,...,.....,,, 295
Mercer, Daniel . .,..,...... 212, 331
Mercier, Mary ...... . .,..,.... 1.321
Merrick, Paul ...... ....,..... 3 38
Merrill, Chester .,.,,., ...... ..., 3 3 1
Merrill, Donald ......... ,.......... 3 71
Merryman, Robert ..,, 212, 374
Metzelaar, Janet ......., 145, 159
Metzger, Doris .,........., 1 ....... 323
Metzler, Roy ..l..... ....... . 169, 343
Meyer, Vernon ............. ......... 1 48
Meyerholz, Margaret .... 30, 323
Michaels, Virginia ..,......,., 291
lkiihalcik, Doris ...,..............., 319
Mikulak, Mike ..........,. 222, 223
Millard, Eileen ,........... 39, 319
Miller, Barbara .... 43, 285, 315
Miller, Betty ...........,.... 110, 317
Miller, Brock ,..,175, 177, 341
Miller, Edward ...........,.....,.. 374
lviiller, bred ,..,....,................. 126
Miller, Harry ,... ..... , ..30, 347
Miller, Henry ..,.. ..,,.,.,,.... 3 71
Miller, Jack ....... .........,...... 3 31
Miller, James , ...,, ....... 3 51, 381
Miller, Lue-lla ,..... .,,.......... 3 02
Miller, Marilyn .,... , ....., 39, 291
Miller, Maxine ..,... ....,.,... 3 11
Miller, Ray ,.,.,., .,..... 3 37
Miller, I-.Obert ...... ....... 3 53
Bliller, XYil1iam .,..... ,.... ..... 3 4 S
Miller, Xviuifred ........... ..... , .293
Millicarx, Douglas ................ 338
Mills, Jeanne ....,........... 152, 300
Mills, Mary Ellen ...........,.... 319
Mills, Muriel , .........,.....,...r... 319
Milward, Peter ........ .....,.... 3 65
Minshall, Stanley ....,... 167, 168
Minturn, Francis , ........... .... 3 82
Minturn, Harriet .............,..
Mitchell, Evelyn ................ 306
Mitchell, Fontelle .... 285, 291
Mitchell, Helen .,152, 154, 311
Blitchell, Robert ...,.....i.......,
152, 212, 213, 253, 254, 354
Alitchell, Sally .......,,...,.,,......,.
55, 112, 167, 163
Moe, James i.... ,..145, 209, 347
Moe, Paul ...,.,,........,................ 347
Moe, VVa1'1-en ...,.,..,..,.,,,........ 347
Molenkamp, Delmar ,,.,.. M209
Molin, Joan . ....,,......,,..,..,...., 311
Moll, E, R, ..,,.........,,,,,.. ,.,,., 1 43
Moller, Robert ,......,. ...... 3 35
Monrad, Burr ..,...,,.. ' .............. 3 31
Monsettler, Jacquie ,..,....,. 159
Montag, Frances ........ 154, 323
Montag, Joseph .........,...,..,. 348
Montag, Mary .............. 204, 323
Montgomery, Lee .....,.....,..,. 302
Montgomery, Marjorie .,....
. ............... . ...,.,. 28, 203, 205, 300
Moomaw, Jacob .....,............ l5ll
Moor, Enid ...............,..........., 306
Moore, Albert ,..,,.,..,..,....,.,.. 379
Moore, Dorothy ..,.,..,.,,..,.,.... 311
Moore, Helen 039, 42, 114, 315
Moore, Louise ....,,......,.,,....,,.. 314
Moore, Paul ...,.,.......,.......,.... 333
Moore, Ralph .,,.,. ....,.. 3 48
Moore, Robert ...,., ..,,.,. 1 52
Moore, Robert ..,.,. .....,. 3 61
Moore, VVilliam .....,... .,...,.... 3 43
Morene, Gordon ......,.,..,........ 371
Morffitt, Bette ......... .....,.......
113, 159, 315
Morgan, Betty .........,........., 303
Morgan, Frank ....... .,..,..,,, 3 43
Morgan, Harold ,..,. ......, 3 54
Morgan, Marjorie ,.,,.,,,,.,...,. 323
Morris, David ,.......,,,......,.... 185
Morris, Dean .,,..,,,..,. 149, 155
Morris, Jane T. .,.... 28, 113, 312
Morris, Paul . .,......,,,......,.,..,.. 369
Morrison, Jean .......,,,.......... 305
Morse, Mary ..,......,,,,,....,.,...,. 300
Morse, Dean Vvayne ,...,.,...
Morton, Arlene .......,........,,.,..., 81
Moser, Geraldine ......,.,..,...,.. 293
Mosher, George ....,.,.,.,. 65, 337
Moshofsky, Euward ............
.....,......223, 226, 229 263, 344
Moshofsky, Richard ..........., 347
Moshofsky, VVil1iam ..,.....,. ,.
Moss, Don ...,.,.,...,..,...,,.,,. 66, 343
Nloxley, Bill , .... ,.,.,., 1 6S, 371
Mudd. Bill .,,...,...
Muir, Hugh ..,... ,,
. .,.......,.. ,..66
Mulkey, Shirley ......,. 274, 295
Mullaney, James ,.....,.,...,,,.. .358
Mullen, Dorothy ,,... ,......,,, 2 95
Mullen, Helen ,....,... , ......,.., 300
Mullen, Luella ..,.,,,,,,,,,,., 36, 39
Munro, Phyllis ..,....,.... 205, 303
Munro, Shirley ......... .....,..... 3 03
Murphy, Doris .,.,.. 55 167, 321
Murphy, Earnest , .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 212
Murphy, Margaret .,,,,.,..,., 311
Murray, Annalee ............,.., 305
Murrow, Sally .............,.. 159, 309
Myll, Peggy . .....,,.. .......,...,. 3 09
Nagel, 'Robert ...... .....
Nax-vis, Marion .r.. .....
Neely, iDoris ...,. .....
Neff, Frank ......... ,,..,
Neil, Jelan ............., ....,......,
Neilson,iE1mer ............, , ...... .
Nelson, 5Aver1y ......,.,.,....,....,
Nelson, Carol ............ 145,
Nelson, Charles ..,..,........,...1
Nelson, Frances ..,.........,.....,. 317
Nelson, Lyle ,.....,.......,. 18, 30, 34,
54, 89, 122, 166, 167, 168.
Nelson, Mary ........,..,,..,.......
Nelson, Merlin .....,,,...... .......
Nelson, Robin , .,..................
Nelson, Stuart ......,...,..,., ,...
226, 228, 229, 230, 263,
Nelson, Thelma ..,..,,...,......
Nelson, Virginia .......,.,,......
Neu, Barbara .....,...,.....,......,
Newlandj Robert .....,.. 267,
Newman, Jack .,., .,......,..
Newman, Paul .,,,.. ...........
Newquist, James ......., 266,
Nichols, Earl ,.,..,,,.,.,. . .,.,.,., ,
Nichols, Jack ...,..,..,.............
Nichols, Joanne ,...36, 37,
Nickachos, Tony .,.,.... 269,
Nickell, Patricia ,......,.., ,,.,..
Nielson, Jjeanette ..,..,,,,,, ,,,.
Niklas, Edmund ....
Nilssen, Sigurd ...,., .,...,..
Nims, Betty ,....,.,. .,.,..,.
Nims, Cyrus .,,,,.,,,,,, ,,e,,,,,
Noble, Robert ,,,,,.,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,
Nordling, Lois .,.. 113, 116,
Norene, Bill ...,..,. 167, 168,
Norman, Ruth ,.....,,,..,,,,,,., .,,,
Normoyl, Bob ,.,,.,,,..,,,,,.l,,,,
North, Helen ......., 116, 205,
N0rVi1le, Gerald ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,
Norwood, Bette .,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
, .,.,.......,.,. 202, 205, 285.
Norwood,-Elizabeth ,...,. 30,
Notos, Nick ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 47
Novius, Eainest . ..... ......,,. 1 85
Nudelman, Nictor ...r..,,r..,,,,, 369
Nylen, 1Vil1iam ......,..... 118, 358
Oates, Carl! ....... ...... 1 1 .,.,.,... ,... 3 62
0'ETien, John .....,.........,..,.,, 371
O'Callaghan, Jerry .... 42, 358
O'Connell, Kenneth .......... 172
O'Donnell, Mimi ............ 37, 295
Officer, Bob! ......,....,,,,,,,, A ..,.,,,, 219
Ogle, Clairel ....... .,,,.,....,, 1 29
Oglesby. Edilh .......,.,,..1 .1...... 1 67
Older, Elise' .,,............. 119, 321
Oldfield, Ha,zel ..,..... 276, 317
Oleson, Valdemar .....,......,... 359
Oleson, Robbrt ....,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 212
Olinger, Dora ,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 305
Oliphant, Ken ..,....,.r..,,,,,,,,,, 374
Oliver, Tex .,........ 222, 223, 250
Oliver, Bob ..,.,,,.,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,, , 333
Oliver, Dora 1 ................... 36, 323
Olliver, Lyman .... ..t....,,... 3 65
Olmstead, Leon ,.,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 19
Olney, Gregory .... . ,,,....,.,. 371
Olney, Harold 1........... 35, iss
Olsen, Charles .............. 152 331
Olsen, Lawrence .,...,.......,,. 266
Olsen, lllarian .,...,.,...,,., , .,,,,, 302
Olsen, Muriel . ,......,,,. A ,,.,,., .,,, 3 02
Olson, Elmer ........ 155, 253, 337
Olson, George ...,,... 79, 87, 354
Olson, .Tune ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 05
Oman, Harold ...........,....... .345
O'Neill, Donald ....,...... 223, 361
Onthank, Karl ...,.... 30, 117, 124
Onthank, Edith ...1........ 36, 312
Orcutt, Carl ,, .............. 206, 337
Orwick, Mariel ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 317
Oshanic, Dorofhy ...,... , .....,.. 311
Ordway, Malcolm .....,..,,...,,, 351
O'Regan, Pat ..,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 61
Osborne, Bion' ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 35
Osler, Geoffrey ...,,.,.,,.......,,. 185
Ostenson. Merrie .,,....... 206, 301
Osterloh, Vvilbiir ..,,...,,,.,,,., 381
Oswald, Marvin A ,,,,, N311
Otis, Malcolm ....., , ........ 335
O'Toole, Pete .,.,,,,. ,161
Owen, Mary ,,,, ,-,,--,,- 3 01
Oxman, Tom .... .....266
Paasikivi, Pirkko ...,........,... 274
Pace, Harry ..... 1 ,...,,..,.,.,,,,,,,, 332
Packouz, Raymond .... ....,... 2 69
Padden, Nadine ......,...,.,.,..... 296
Paddock, June 2 ,.,,.,,,,.,,,..,,,,, 302
Padham, Beverly .... 29, 30, 323
Page. Emerson .L ,,,,, ..x,., ,,,,,,4,4
44, 169, 212, 370
Paine, Clinton .........,.,.....,,,.... 341
Paine, Sue ....., ,..,,. ...,..,....... 3 1 5
Paksis, Alma ..... 1 A..,....,. 205, 315
Pallett, E. M. .,.,,. 30, 123, 219
Pali, Lulu ..,,....,. L ..,.,.,.. 118, 323
Palmrose, Edwin .,.,..........., 209
Panton, Elizabeth ,,...,,.....,.., 312
Parke, James ...... 1 .,,....., 205, 353
Parker, Margaret ....,.,........, 311
Parker, Patricia X .,.,., ...... , D315
Parkinson, Mary ,.., ......,.. 1 59
1 ,,,,,,,, 2,71-.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, YY, Y, , , I
Parks, Franciene ..... ...202,
Parr, Charlotte ...A...,....,A-
Parrett, Joan ,..,...,,.- --,-,--,---
Parrish, Stanley ......-.,A------
Parry, Edward .. .....,,.,..,..
Parsons, Helene..70, 72, 73
Parsons Phill ,....,... .. ,.,...
Parsons, Robert ........,,....A-.. ,-
Partipilo, Jane . .,,.....,.. 190,
Patterson, Yvonne ..,,.---.,,,
Patton, Herschel ,,....
Patton, Shirley .,..,,..............
Pauling, Jean ............,...
Sanuefer, Jack ,..... ......
Pavalunas, Matt .,...........,,,., 263
Payne, Gleason ......,. 18, 20, 30.
55, 122, 167. 169, 212. 37'
Payne, Robert ....,,....., 177, 333
Peake, Hollister ..,.,....,,.,,.,, 3'73
Pearl, Milton ,.............,....-.. .... 1 35
Pearson, Patricia ,..........,,,.. 301
P'ec'k, Mary ....,... 113, 285, 302
Pedersen, Alan .,............,..... 371
Pedroni. Dorothy ..........,1.... 289
Peetz, Carl ...,..,.......... .........., 3 47
Peil. Sue ...,.........,.,........ 205, ZW?
Penland, Erros ,.....,....,...,,.. 317
Pengra, Pauline 1113, 116, 317
Penny. Herbert .,.. 36. 3?, 331
Perkins, James ..,,..,.......,...,, 'QW
Perlman, Robert ,.... ......,, 3 G9
Perry, Betty ....,,..
Jean ,,.. ............
Ralph ..,. 2
Betty .. ........
Lillie ,.... .......11
Perry, Jack- ..,.....,,,,.
Jim ,,..., .... .
Ve va ......,,........,,..
Pettit, lxrhrguerite '.T.i152,
Petrie. Elizabeth ,... ..,.,...., . .
Petzoldt. Virginia ....,,........ 323
Pfali. TVilliam ,,...... . ..,..... 343
Phelns, Norman ..,.. ,.,... . .361
Phillipui, Dick .,.. ......,.... 3 55
Phillips, Betty , ..... ,..... . .,,.... 3 11
Phillips, Fred ,....... .,., 2 12, 343
Phillips, Jean ....,.,................. 323
Phillips, Margery ........ 207, 323
Phillips, Hull ,....... .,...,........,, 3 74
Phillips, VVarren ,......,,,.,..,... 117
Phiups, Cha.x'les ......,,.........,.. 261
Pickett, James .... 52, 122, 333
Pierce. Barbara .,......,.. ........ .
30, 204, 205, 285. 319
Pierce, Marjorie ...,..,..,.,...... 311
Pierson, Lolita ...,,,,..... 190, 317
Piestrak, Victor ,.,., ......,....... , 209
Pietarila. Jean ...,.. ,........,. 3 11
Pigott. 'Fhomas ,....,, ........ 3 43
Pimentel, Jeanne . ........,,..... 289
Piqiiet, Marvin ., .....,...,,,,..
Plazsted, Barbara .,,.,........,..
Plankington, Elizabeth . ,... .
Planteen.. Jo Ann ...............,
Platt. Leighton ....,. ......,....
Pleier, Donald .....,........,..,....
Pomdexter, Betty ......,.,...,...
36 '27 '30 42 110
- - p 1-i 1
Poland. 1X orma ,,,,..,,.,,,..,......,
Pollard, James ..,..... , ..,.,.... .
Pollard, Robert ...,,,,..,.......,,,
Porter, Vifilson .... ,,,,. ...... , . ,
Potter, Bill , ,... ..
Potts, Rand .....,......,,,........,,,
Powers, A Ilan ,,,,. .......
Powers. Perry J.,,1l8, 145, 383
Pratt, Betts' . .,........,..,........... 291
Pratt. John ...,,.,.....,.........,,., 210
Prestholdt. Al .......... ...... 3 49
Prevett, Iva Lee ,... ., ....... ,.... 3 17
Prince, George ..,...,....... 42, 383
Proc-tor, George .,.... ,.....,..., 3 77
Prongfas, Harry ....., ......., 3 55
Prouty, Gloria ....., .,.,,....,, 3 15
Putnam, Allen .....,....... ...... 341
Putnam, Charles ..l.....,,..,,.. 379
Putnam, Lem ..,....,..., 152, 337
Putnam. Philip ............,,..,,,. 379
Puziss. Gertrude ..114, 279. 311
Pyhtila, Dorothy .,........... 311
Quale, Fred ........,.......,.,....... 205
Quigley, Bettie ...,..........,, 67, 145
Quinn, Elaine ..,....,........ 30, 311
Quinn, Marv Jane ,.,..,,... 311
Quinn, Vifellington ,.,,. ......,. . ..
Quist, Edna .....,,. 139, 190, 311
Raffertto, John ,...., 1212,
Rakestraw, Peggy ....,.......
Ralph, Shirlev .,......,...... .,..,
Ralston, Richard ..... ..,,..
Ralston, Vlfilliam ..... . ..........
Rama, Archie .,.......... 338,
Rainey, Elna ..,..,..,......,......,.
Ramey. Howard ..,.................
Randall, David .,....................
Range, Robert ..,........, 209,
Rapson, XV. F, ..........,...,...... .
Rasmusen, Robert ,...............
Rathbun, Elizabeth .... 208, 312
Rathbun. James ....,....,...,,,..
122, 263 335
Rathbuu, Richard ..,.,...,...., 335
Rawson. Margaret ............ 309
Ray, Mary ..,...,...,,...,..,..,.,.,,. 315
Ray, Robert ,,,,.,,...,,.......,,.,,,. 345
Ray, Sarah .... .. ....,... 152, 321
Ray, Stanley .... ,.....,....... 3 47
Ray, YVilliam ,..,... ......,,... 3 45
Raybould, Besse .... ,.....,,,.. 3 02
Rayburn, Doris ,.,,,. 39, 319
Read, Audrey ,.,. ...,,.,.,, 1 83
Read, Barbara ,.... ,,........ 2 96
Ready, Lester ,...,. .,,,.. 6 7, 355
Reames, Bette ,...................,, 321
Re-at, Lois ,,......,..,., . ,....., 145, 299
Reber, Ehle ......,.. L ..,.., 167, 168,
212, 213. 253, 255, 263, 377
Recken, Robert ,,.,...,.... 175, 379
Redfield, Duane .,.......... 267 367
Reed, Lucille ....., ,.,...,,,,,, . .321
Reed, Robert ...... ...,...... 1 S5
Reese, Dorothy .,.,, ,....., 3 11
Reese, Richard ..... .....,. 3 71
Re-etz, Mildred ..,,.... .,.,.., 3 03
Regin, Neal ....,,.........,....,,.,,. 341
Reginato, Josephine . ....... ,,.. 3 02
Regner, XVilliam ,....,,......... ....
212. 216. 223, 226 253, 263
Reichle, Raymond .,....,....... 185
Reid, Lawrence .....,.............. 152
Reimers. Mary .... ,.,.,.., ...,.., 3 1 1
Reiter, Philip ,.,, .....,,,.. ,......... 3 8 1
Rementeria, David ..,,,..,.... 177
Renick. Franklin ...,.... 205, 375
Rennolds Lee ,.....,.. ,,.,,,,,,.,,, 3 77
Renn, Ada ........ ,..... . .,,,,.,,.,,,,,, 3 23
Retherford, Barbara .,.,,..... 302
Retzlaff, Dorothy ....,..,,,..,,., 302
Revell. Ruth ...,.....,,.,.,.,.,,.... 299
Reyburn, Helen ,,....., . .,..,.,..., 36
Re-ymers, Betty ....,.,.....,,,.,... 301
Reynolds, Ann ....,,,..,.. 30, 302
Reynolds. Kenneth ,,,.....,,..,, 42
Reynolds, XVz1lte1' ......,,........ 237
Reynolds, VVilfo1'd .,...,..,,,,,, 333
Rhea, Floyd .,,.,....,..,.,...,,,,.i,i.,
227, 259, 263
Rhoror, Harry .,,.,,i,i,i,,,,,,,,,,, 353
Riback, Morris ,.,,,.,.,,,,,, 39, 369
Rice, John .......,.... 212, 213, 361
Rice, Sumner .,.,.,,..,.,..,,,,.,,,,, 361'
Richards, Dorothy ...,.,,,,,ii,,,, 302
Richards, Norman ,.,.....,....... 361
Richardson, Donald ....,...,..,
Richardson, Juanita ........ 302
Richeson, John ...,,,,,..,.,,,,.,,,,, 3Q::
Richmond, James .,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 362
Richter, Louis ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 351
Rickets, Phyllis ..., 161, 302, 321
Rickett, Howard ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 185
Riekles, Julian ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 135
Rickman, William ,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,, 379
Rivkse-Cker. James .....,,..,,, 370
Riddell, Constance .,., 190, 317
Riechers. Richard ..........,... 372
Rieder, Bob ,..,,,,,,, A ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, M
.,.,,...245, 253, 263, 357, 367
Rieg, Janet .,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 315
Rieg, Joseph ...... 145, 213, 341
Ries, Cordon .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 S3
Riesch, Joanne ..............,.....
..,.28, 112, 159. 190, 276, 319
Riesch, Nancy ,,,,,,,,,,,, 114, 319
Riggs, Adele .,...,,,,,.......,.,.,.,.. 302
Riefhtmier, Marilyn ,,,,,,,,,,,, 311
Riley, Harold ......,,,.......,i,,,,,, 349
Riley, Pete .i,...,,,,,,,,,..,., 258, 355
Riley, Rosemarie .,,,...,,,,,,,,, 302
Riordan, Marv ,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
113, 169, 306
Ripper, Jack ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 315
Risley, Jacob ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, N357
Roadman, Xvilfred .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 72
Roberts, Barbara ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 279
Roberts, Bettv Lou .,..145, 315
Roberts, Charlene .........,...... 299
Roberts, Doris ...,..,.. ,..,...,.. 3 17
Roberts, James ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 365
Roberts, Rex .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 338
Roberts, Robert .,...... 212, 379
Roberts, Ramona ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 306
Roberts, VVilliam .175, 177, 379
Robertson, Eugenia ,,,, M ,,,,,, 309
Robertson. Mary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 306
Robinson, Horace ......,..,.. 30, 71
Robinson, John ,,,,,,,,,,,, 65, 347
Robinson, John ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .0355
Robinson, Mary ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 30?
Robinson, Stanley .... 117, 337
Roblin, Thomas ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
223, 227, 228, 231, 263, 362
Rockwell. Eloise ,..., . .i,..,...,.. 293
Rodda, Ruth ,A,,,,,4 4,,,, ,,,4,4,,,, 2 9 1
Roden, Ken ...,,,., ,,,,, A ,,,,,, 4,,, ,,,k 3 6 7
Rodgers, Edwin ,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. 361
Rodman, Roland ,.,..,., 175, 341
Rodman, Keith .,,, ,..,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 4 1
Rodway, Mariheth ,4,,,,,,x,,,, ' ,323
Roehm, Marjorie ..113, 116, 309
Roesch. Xvilma. .,,,,,44,,,,A,,,,, 301
Roffe, Charles ...,,...,,,.,4,. 30, 117
Roger, Lawrence ......,,.,,,,,,, 338
Rogers, Lewis .,,.,4.,, ,,,,,,, 3 67
Rogers, Norma ..... ,.
Rogers, Richard ..............,...-.
....38, 55, 152,
Rogers, Robert ..........,...........
Rohwer, Russell ,....... ..--....---.
Romie. Jean .,,,.,..,,,..,.,,..,,,.,
Roome, DOI'0thY -,,---- ...206,
Root, George .....,.,..
Roots, Jim ......,..,.
Roper, VVELTFGII ...,......
Rose, Clyde .,..,,......,.....
Ruselund, Clarethel ....,.,.....
Rosenberg, Reba ....,,..
Ross, Donald ..........,. 36, 37.
Ross, Ellen .......... ,..,,,. l 18,
Ross, Janet ....................,,.,....
Ross, Vlfilliam ,...... ......... 2 23,
Rossman, YVZIIIQI' ..,..,,,
64, 165, 167, 169,
Rotegard, Mary ...,.,,,.,
Roth, Frances ..,. 167, 285,
Roth, XVilliam .........,.,.... 42,
Rouse, Allan ............,...... ,......
Routt, Dorothy ..........,....,..,.
37, 43, 119,
Routt, Jeanne , ..................,,. ..
39, 43, 44,
Rowan, Beth ...,.............,.....,
Rowden, Madge .....,,......,.....,
Rowe, Charles ...........,..,,... ..
Rowe, Elizabeth ..,,..,, 279,
Rowe, Ted ...,....,......,..............
Rucker, Dewitt ......,,.... 269,
Rudolph, Redmond . ..........., .
Rudolph, Robert ..., 39, 269,
Ruecker, Leonard .,.,...,.....,,.
....,.......152, 155, 212, 237,
Rundell, Barbara .,,,,....... ....
Runge, Mary Ellen ,...,,.,...,..
Russell, Earle .........,..., 273,
Russell, James ..................,...
Rutherford, Thomas ,,152,
Ryals, Connie ..,....,........ 30,
Ryberg, Mary Rose ..............
Ryle, John ,........,.,.... . ,......,. ....
Saint, Gerald ...,.,..... ....,,
Salinnrdo, Louis ......, . ...., .....
Sales, Jeanne ........ ,....,,,..... . .,
Salisbury, Patricia ......,..,,.
Salle-e, Virginia .....,.......,..,.,,
Salomon, Maurice ..............,,
Saltzman, Jack ,........... 169,
Sanmles, Shaley ..,,,......,........
Samuelson, Lee .,..... ,....,....
Sanborn, Jean ...... ....,.
Sander, Mary .,..,.
Sanders, John ..... ,...... ..... , ..,.,,
Sanders, Phyllis .,..,,.... 113,
Sandine, Olga .......,,.,..,
Sandner, ,Albert ..,,,, if
Sandness, Earl ...,.,...,,.
Sandstrom, Clifford ,.
Snppington, Marg'ue1'ite ,,..
Saul, Elizabeth ,.........
Saulsberry, John ......,. 266,
SELVVYBIQ Kenneth ,....,
Sawyer, Marjorie .... .... ...... . . 315
Sawyer, Susan ............ 190, 312
Say, Adele ...,,,,......,.. 36, 37, 311
Scarpelli, Norma ....,,.....,.... 299
Scllaefers, John ......., 271, 357
Schalock, Elizabeth ..... ...... . 317
Scharpf, Vvilliam ........ ,...,,,. 3 55
Schedler, Martin ....., ...... 2 58
Scheela, Betty ..,,..... ...... 3 23
Schefter, Robert ,,... .... .,....... 1 8 5
Scherer, Fred ..,........,....,....... 337
Schick, Estley .... 191, 212, 361
Schiewe, Chester ,....,,.. ...,... 2 67
Schiller, James ....,,...... 115, 375
Schlarbaum, Mary .,.,...,,,..,, 311
Schlesser, Pauline ....145, 309
Sc-hluter, Harold ........ 209, 259
Schmidt, Lee ........ ........,..,. 3 31
Schmidt, Omar ....... ,......... 2 05
Schmidt, Patricia ...,.. ...... 3 17
Schmiedeke, John . ,... .,...... , 152
Schmuki, Nanette ..,.......,,....
159, 205, 302
Schneider, Jean ............,..... 321
Schott, Robert .,...,......,,.....,,. 345
Schreiber, George .,,... - ..165, 372
Schreiner, John ....,..,..,......... 337
Schrenk, Shirley .,,.,,.. 205, 321
Schrick, Raymond ..,.......,.,,..
. ,,,, ....... 3 0, 34, 36, 37, 47, 343
Schroeder. Earl ......,........,..,, 365
Schulz, Milton ....,,.,..,.,...,,, ,..,, 3 67
Schum, Beatrice ........ ...... 2 95
Schuyler, Florence ........,,,, 295
Schwartz, Charlotte ........ 311
Schwering, Hazel ............,,.. 125
Scofield, Charles ............,...,, 357
Scoggin, David ...... ,,.,., 2 12, 367
Scoggin, Shirley ............,..... 303
Scott, Barbara ........,.,.........,. 317
Scott, Harriet ............ 197, 306
Scott, Irma .,,.,,... .,..,....... . . 209
Scott, Joseph ........ .,.,....... 1 85
Scott, Kathleen ...,.. . ..,,,.. 313
Scott, Nancy ,...,...,,.., ,...... 3 02
Scrivner, Robert ......,..,.,.,..., 372
Sederstrom, Eleanor .......,.,
47, 113, 296
Seeley, Don ..,,....... . .,.,....,,,.,. 375
Segale, Ray .,,,.,............... . ...-. .
.,,.......223, 226, 228, 263, 367
Seipel, Harriet ......,.......,....... 301
Selby, Lois ..,,.,......1..........1... ...323
Selder, James .,.......,.. 154, 375
Semling, Jean .... 152, 154, 155
Senders, VVillian1 ,...,... 153, 369
Sergeant, Chester ,,...,,,..... 381
Sertic, George ..........,......... M267
Setzer, Hardie .... .,..,...,,.. 371
Sevier, Betty .........,..,... 36. 311
Sexsmith, Clifton ................
205, 257, 375
Seybolt, Ottilie . ....l..............,. T0
Shackelford, Earl ,,,.....,.,.,,.. 377
Shafer, Bernice ,.,.. ...,.....,.. 3 23
Shaffer, Phyllis ...,.............,.. 3073
Shan, Chester ..,.. ....,.,... .,.,..... 1 5 3
Shank, J. B. .........,...... 212, 369
Shannon. Dick .,,..........,.,,.,.,. 351
Sharp, Morrell ,.,..,......,.,....... 333
Shaw, Allyn ,...,,,.....,,,. 153, 345
Shaw. Mary ........,. ....,. 1 18, 308
Shea, Patricia ......,,,,..........,, 315
Shelley, Gladys ,....... ...,159, 161
Shelley, Monroe .,.. ............,.., 2 O5
Shelton. Richard .... 29, 36, 343
Shepard, Marilyn .......,,....,., 305
Shephard. James 1223, 258. 371
Shepherd, Jane .... 145, 285, 296
Shepherd, Ruth ..........,.....,.,. 302
Sheppard, Leda ...,...,...,.,....., 323
Sheridan, John .,,., ..,.,,.,. 2 67
Sheridan, Robert ...... ,,.,..... 2 67
Sherman, Dorothy ...........,,, 159
Sherman, Judy ,....... ......... 2 96
Shetterly, Kenneth ,,.. ..... , .... 3 71
Shields, Franklin .,.,,.........,,., 333
Shimshak, Jack .....,..........,,,.
151, 153, 154,
155, 245, 246, 248, 263, 369
Shinn, Jess ..,,..,. 139, 169, 357
Shipler, Margaret ............,. 302
Shirey, Clair . .,,....,......,.,......,. 145
Shirley, Don ..,,.,.,,,, ,...,.,,. A ,,,,, 3 83
Shmerling, Gerald .,,., ,.,.,,,,,.. 2 23
Shoemaker, Bertram .... 42, 361
Shoemaker, Dorothy .......,., 291
Short, Ernest ..,.........,..,,,, , .,,. 377
Short, Frank ..,,.. .,....... 164
Short, Patty ......., ......,.,... 3 17
Short, Stanley ,..,,, ,,,., . l,,,,, , H153
Shown, Betty ...,.......,,.,.,,,,,,,, 296
Sibley, Betty ,,,,.,,.,,, ,.,,, 2 05, 311
Sickel, Jack .,.,, ,.,...,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,, 2 2 3
Sidesinger. Quentin ..., 237, 335
Siewert, Alan .....,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 343
Siewert, Beth ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 305
Silva, Jack .........,.,.,.,.............. 379
Silvernail, Albert 130, 115, 341
Silvertooth, Janet .....,.......... 311
Sim, Joan . ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 297
Simbro, Edward ,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 347
Simmons, Newell ,.,..,....,,.,.... 339
Simmons, Robert..152, 155, 337
Simons, Anita ...,.... 30, 39, 306
Simonsen, Bob ....,,,,..........,.,. 267
Simonsen, Dorothy ,.,,,,,,,,,, 323
Simpson, Mary Lou ,,,,,,,,,,,, 317
Sims. Norman ,...........,,.. 159, 205
Sinclair, Freeman ,...,. 153, 377
Sinclair. Roberta ....,., ........ , 305
Singer, Isadore ,.,... A l,,,,..,.,,,. 185
Singleton, Frances ..,...........
Sinnott, Philip ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,359
Six, Jack ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 55
Skade, Bill , ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 355
Skelley. Edgar .,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,343
Skelley, Hamilton .,,.,....,,,,,l, 343
Skihinski, John .... 153, 212, 335
Skibinski, Joseph ,,,,,,,,.,,,,, N335
Skibinski, Robert ..,..... 153, 335
Skillern, Fletcher ,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,, 3 67
Skillicorn, Stanley .......,.,,... 375
Skinner. William .,............., 351
Slater, Woody ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 97, 359
Sleeper, Margaret ..........,..... 315
Slottee, John ,............... 153, 353
Slustrop, Axel ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 349
Small. Milton ....,,..,..,.... 117, 337
Smart, Larry ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 341
Smedley. Helen , ..l.. ,,,,..,..,,.,. 3 03
Smeed, Doris ....,,.. 39, 154, 325
Smick, Vlfillis .,,,....,, , ,..,,1,,,,. H185
Smith, Chandler ,.....,. . ..,......., 335
Smith, Donald .....,. ..,..,.,. 3 83
Smith, Ernest ..,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 31
Smith, Etoile .,.,,, .,.,,.,,,,,,,,, 3 03
Smith, George ...,. ,.,... 2 05, 362
Smith, Glenn ...,.. .,.......,,. 2 12
Smith, Janet ,.,.,,,,.., ,,,,,,,,, A 4,127
Smith. Jeanne ...,,,,,....,.,,,,,,,, 317
Smith, Jerry .,,1..,,..,,.,,,..,, 72, 73
Smith, Kathryn .......... 137, 309
Smith, Loretta ,..... ,..,. ,,,,,,,,,,, 3 1 7
Smith, Margaret ..,,4,44k,,,,,,, H313
Smith, Mary Ellen .,.. . ......,. .
28, 114, 169, 279, 291
Smith, Mary F. .., ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 302
Smith, Norma ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Y ,,,,, 323
Smith, Peter ,..,., ...,.,.., , 115, 335
Smith, Robert .,.,....,,.,,,,,,,,,,4,, 263
Smith, Roine .........,.,.,......,... 311'
Smith, Vifarren ,,.,197, 245, 367
Smouse, Paul ..,,....,,,,.,,, 153, 155
Smythe, Athylia ,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, 311
Snell, Laura ....l , ....,, , ,,,,,,,,.,,,, 302
Snyder, Erwin .,,,,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,.,, 331
Solberg, Ruth , ....,...,.... 139, 159
Soltman, Jack . ,,,,,,.,,,.,,, A ,,,,., 185
Somers, Barnard ................,. 339
Soranson, Bill ....... ............ 1 55
Sorensen, Alfred .,.,,..... 268, 345
Sorenson, Leo .,.,,.l.. ,,,,,,,,, A 4,375
Soules, Betty , ..... .,,,,,,,, 3 11
South, Elva .....
Jane ,........ ...... , .
Spearow, Jean .,.......,..
Spencer, VVatrine ...... 154,
Spencer, Vvilliam .,,...,.
NVorth, Stephen .....v........ 36,
Spitzer, Lee .....,,,. . .........,,..... ..
Sprague, Charles ....,... ,.... . .122
Sprick, Art .,,......,....... ,....,. 3 37
Springer, Robert ..... ....,.. 3 72
Stafford, Robert ...., .......... 3 79
Staiger, Stanley ......,............. 64.
47, 152, 153, 212, 213, 357
Suinhurst, Robert .....,,......,,. 339
Stanley, Gordon ,,,.... .......... 3 37
Stanton, Charles ..........,....... 383
Stark, Margaret ............ 36, 301
Stark, Richard .....,,.......,......, 335
Stauffer, Dorothy .,.......,...... 306
Steed, Elizabeth ..............l.....
28, 92, 113, 309
Steel, Cis ,...... , ,.,....,..... . ,.,,.,,..... 306
Steele, Clifton .,.........,,....,...,,. 355
Steele, Shirley .,,. 145, 285, 289
Steers, Henry .,,.......,,,... 266, 375
Steers, Joseph ...l,,..,.,.,. 266, 375
Steers, Lester .,................,.....,. 93
Steffen, Betsey .... ,....... 1 90, 305
Stein, Doris ,,,. ...., ,..,.....,..., ...., 2 9 7
Stein, Morry ,..,....,......... 212, 369
Steinlmuser, Marcia ,.,......... 159
Steiner, Anna ,, .... ,.,,,,.,..,....... 3 17
Stelnmetz, Allen ...,.,., ,,., . N359
Stendel, Oliver ,....,.... 1,....,...., 3 59
Stenstrom, Marshall ,.,.....,,.,
223, 224, 263, 340
Stephens, Bertie ..,,..,..,,...., 306
Stephenson, Bruce ............,, 335
Steres, Betty ..,.,.,,,,,,.. ,....,. 3 11
Stetson, F. L, ...,,,..,..,.. .,...., 1 58
Stetson, Mrs, F. L. ,,., ,,,.,,, 1 59
Stevens, Anita ..,,.., .....,, 3 23
Stevens, Muriel ..,.,. , ..,..,. 323
Stevens, Paul ..,. ,,,,,.. ...,.,, 3 6 2
Stevens, Ralph ,, .,,., ,..,.,..,. 3 59
Stevenson, James ..,........,.. 355
Stewart, Dorothy ...,,... 30, 291
Stewart, Harold .,,,..,.,,.....,.... 161
Stewart, Ray ....,.,. ,,.,, .,.. . 3 67
Stiekles, Fred .,,... ....,.,,...,, 2 12
Still, Robert .........,,..... 259, 362
Stillman, A. B. ........,....,,.,...., 148
Stinebaugh, Samuel ......,,,... 357
Stinnette. Joan ..........., .... 289
Stitzer, Kent 167, ies, 337
Stockwell, Elizabeth .....,.... 313
Stone, David .,,,,...,,,,..,....,,,.,,, 381
storli, Ed l,..,.., ,..,,,,.., ..., 2 5 3, 333
Storll, Kerman .....,..,.............
254, 263, 333
Stott. Jay ...... 39, 153, 169, 339
Stout, Alice , .,..,,..,,.,,..,.,,,,,,.,,, 183
Stout, Gardner ....... .,...., 1 S5
Stratton, Nancy ...l, ,,,.,,, 3 13
Strauble, Janet .......... ....... 3 13
Strickland, James ,,,,,, ,...,,, 3 37
Strickland, Jean .....,,.,,,,,,,,,, 337
Strieby, William .....,........,... 383
Strohecker, W'ayne , ....,...... 367
Strong, Herbert ......... ...153, 343
Stuart, Betty Lee ....,........,.. 317
Stuart, Jim .... 222, 223, 225, 349
Stuhr, Robert ........,.....,. 139, 345
Sturgeon, Carolyn ,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 323
Sue. Julius ........,............,......,, 185
Sullivan, Lloyd .....,,,.,..,...,.,,,,
..,,55, S3, 122, 153, 212, 341
Sullivan, Shirley .,.,,..,,,.,,,,,,, 297
Sullivan, Vifesley ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,
.,..........35, 36, 37, 42, 47, 337
Sult, Marjorie ,.....,.,,, .119, 323
Summers, Fred ,..,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,, 135
Supple, Jo Ann ...... 36, 86, 216
Surles, Len ,,...,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, 371
Sutley, Paul ,,,,.,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,, 1 17
Sutton, Betty ,.....,, ,,,,,,, 3 17
Sutton, Beverly ....,.. .. ....... 291
Sutton, Eathel ,,.,.,,,,,..,.l,.,,,,, 154
Sutton, Patricia ....,,.,,,,..,,,,,,, 309
Suverkrubbe, George , ,........ 339
Svoboda, Blanche ................ 303
Swanstrom, Fern ...........,.... 303
Swearingen, Mary .... 277, 305
Swink, Don ....,..,..,. 66, 212, 357
Tait, Donald ...,..
Y. 1 ------
Tallman, John .,...,
Tamkin, Fay .t ,... ...........
Tanaka, Paul ......,.....,..,,...,.
Tapken, Helen ....,....... 145,
Taylor, Harris , ...,.,.............
Taylor, Howard ..... ........
Taylor, Joan ,...,,.... ..,..
Taylor, Leona ......,, ,...,..,
Taylor, Mary K. .... .......,... .
Taylor, Patricia ........,,.. 28
Taylor, Phyllis ,......,.. 1190,
Ta 'lor Robert .....,...... 223,
,, ............ ........ 2 37, ..
e ' ....
Lelia , ..... ,..,..... ,
Temple, Roy .......l........
Tengwald, Natalie ....
Tennant, Mary ............
Terrall, Lewis ......
Terry, Clarence ..... ..
Terry, Mary Jane .....,
Terr' Thomas 223
- 5 , ---- ,
Teter, Vvarren ...,...,.......,........ 43
Thatcher, Jeanette ...,
Thacher, NV. F. G. ....-..--.,..-, -
Thayer, James .,.. .,,.3S. 42,
Thayer, Lester . ......t.,-,,. 115-
Thebera th, Norman ..........
Thielinann, Marian ,........,..
Thierolf, Richard ..-.-,---- '--,--- -
Thomas, Homer ............ 110
Thomas, Homer M. ...., . .,,- '-
'l7l'1011l2,S, Lloyd ,......,. .....--,--.--
Thomas, Mary ....,..--,-- 205,
Thomas, Mildred ...,.,............
Thompson, Blanche ..,.,.....
Thompson, Brian ................
Thompson, Eunice .....,..,,,...
Thompson, Jerry ..........,..,.-
Thompson, Tommy .,,,
Thomsen, WVilliam ......
Thorndyke, Betty .......,........
Thurston, Paul ,..,....,..,.... 65
Thyng, Amie ..,, 196, 197,
Tichy, George ..........,............ .
Tilson, Robert .............,......,.
Timmon, Fred ..............l. 36
Timmons, Adelaide ,.,. 139,
Timms, Muriel ........,..,
Tilns, Marvin .........,. .......... 2 161
Tinker, Marie ........, ,,........ 1 59
Titus, Marjorie ,... . ..,............ ,.
139, 190, 313
Tobie, Frank ...... , ..,...,,........... 351
Tobin, Beverlee ,,,.,,...... 43, 305
Tobler, Dolores .............,...... 319
Todd, Barbara .....,................ 311
Tomlinson, Frances .......,.... 197
Tompkins, Genevieve ........ 301
Toon, Robert ................ 209, 374
Tooze, Virginia .,........., 205, 313
Top, Dorothy ........................ 159
'l'org,'erson, Margaret .......... 323
Torgeson. Louis .... 23, 213, 335
'l'org1er, Margaret NSG, 39, 295
'l'orney, Jeanette ...,......,..... 297
Torrence, Ellen ,...,.,.......,., ...197
Torrey, Gordon ....,..,......,,.... 379
Tourteliotte, Patricia ......,. 313
Townsend, Bonnie ........,..... 302
Townsend, George V. ........, .
.,.,..61, 921, 237, 241, 263. 367
Townsend. Harvey .....,......,, 201
Townsend, Homer ..,........... 337
Trask, Helen ...,,..,..,,.,..,..,....,, 323
Treadgold, Frederic ............
Treece, Vifalker ..,. 67, 212, 355
Treece, VVarren .................. 355
Triano, Joe .......,.................... 237
Tripp, Charles ,..,.,,..... 213, 341
Tripp, Geraldine ....,... 139, 309
Tripp, Maxine ............,... 43, 321
Trout, Edna ....,...,,..,.....,..,,... 317
Trullinger, Alice 1154, 190, 301
Tucker, Helen .... ,.,,...........,.... 3 23
Tuckwiler, Francis ,,,........... 361
Tugman. XVilliam ...,,.. ...... I 267
Tumy, Deborah ,,...... ..,,,, 2 91
'I'urn, Annette ..,,.... .....,.., 3 11
Turner, Don .........,,,,,,.... ...... 1 235
Turner, Elizabeth ..,....,,,.,.. 119
Turner, Margaret ...,,,.,,..,.... 307
Turner, Mary .....,...,,,,,,,,.,,,,., 311
Turner, Richard ,.,....,..,.......
137, 165, 355
Turnipseed, Genevieve .... 127
Tuttle, Barharajean 1118, 289
Tyler, June ., ....,,,,........,. ,...,,,. 3 19
Tyler, Leona ,,...., . .,,.. ........, 1 59
Tyler, 'Pom .....,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,.,,...,. 212
Tyrrell, Helen ..., 113, 1.90, 293
Tyree, Emily .,..,.,..,,...,..,..,... 239
Uhl, Bonnie ..,,........,.. .,,.,, 2 97
Ulery, Richard .,...,....... ....., 3 39
Underwood, Porter ,.....,,,... 367
Underwood, Rex ..,....., ...... 1 SS
Urey. Lucille ,,...,.,... ,..... 2 91
Urquiri, Coneha ,.,,.., ...,,. 3 17
Utley, Virginia .... .,,... 3 23
Utter, Delbert ..... ,..... 3 41
Vail, Barbara ............... . ...,. 323
Valpiani, Dominic ..,,... .,,... 3 55
Vandenherg, Byron ,,..,.....,. 371
Vandenynde, Patricia ,,...... 319
Vandenynde, Rodney ,..,....
30, 115, 333
Vandervert, Jack ...,..,.,,,,.. H349
VanDusen, Brenham ..,,.... 375
VanDuyn, Allen .,,., ' ,.,,...,,,,.. 355
VanFossen, Jean ..,... 1208, 295
Va,nMetre, Byron ....., ........ 3 41
Vannice, Dick ..............,....,.. 337
VanNoy, Mary ..., 161, 190, 311
VanPe1t, George ..216, 223, 232
Vawter, Jerry ...,...,....,., ,..,. , .367
Veatch, John' ......,...,......,.,.... 335
Vehrs, Herman ..,,.,.............. 135
Verdurmen, Emma ..., 30, 307
Vernier, Don ,.........,..... 266, 339
Vernstrom, Roy .... 37, 128, 129
Vierling, Howard ................ 39
Andrew ,,... . ......... .
Vincent, Barbara ,.,,.,,. 36,
Vincent, Dean ....................., --
Vincent, Diary .,...---......,..-----
Yoderherg, Anne ,...,...........
Vulgamore, Orahelle ....-.-.
Xifaehtell, Ellen ..--- ------------
Vifade, Billie ..-..------------- ----------
Wade, Virgene ..,.,...,., 145,
Vvadsworth, D0I1211d ---------44-
Xifadsworth, Gloria ..,...........
Vkfaggoner, Lowell ..,..,........ ..
1Vagner. Carolyn .... .,...,.,, 3 17
VVagner, Henry .--.- --------- 3 I1
Xvagner, Sue .......-..- --------- 2 97
VVagstaff, Jack ,...,.., ......... 3 33
Xvakefield, June .T ....... ..--.,,." 3 21
V1'albridge, Connie .,.......... 297
Xkfalcott, Stephen ,,,,.,,,., I ...., 351
Vifalder, Victor .,......,, 153, 154
Walker, Clyde ..........,. 24Q, 3:7
1Valker, Don ...,.,.,...,.,., 200. 349
VValker, Elizabeth ..,. 190, 311
Vvalker, Geraldine v.........,,.f
VValker, Jacqueline ..i......,.. 311
VValker, Joseph ...,... .,.........,, 3 41
XValker, Raymond .........,,... 317
XVa1ker, Richard ,......,.,.. 66, 14:1
1Va.ll, James ,,.. ,.,. . .. .......,.,.. 345
Vifallan, XVilliam ......,.,.., 39, 341
Xvaller, Frederick ............ ....
145, 212, 213, 349
1Valls, Elizabeth .... 83, 213, 297
VVal1w0rk, P21111 .....--,....,---.,.- 359
VValn, Lois ..,..,...... ............... 3 17
1Valsh, James ....,,,,, .,,.,,, 3 43
1Va1ta, Florence ........,,A.....,- 302
Xvalton, Dudley ......... ..... ,.,.,. 3 3 3
VVa.lworth, Dorothy .... 154, 293
Vvangeman, Jane ,,.,......... 10,291
VVann, Trenton ....,.,. 223, 345
Xvanty. Merritt ................,,,... 341
Vvard, Barbara ............ 235, 307
XVard, Helen ,.......... .... .,,,,.... 3 1 7
YVarliek, Jane ........,,....,,,,.,., 309
Xvarner, Barbara ........,.......
2S, 112. 167, 299
Vilarner, Fred ,.,.................,... 377
Vifarner, George ....,... 186, 377
Vvarner. Helen .,.,............,... 190
VVarnock. Ruth .........,,.......,. 2351
VVarrell, George ,,.,,,,,,. 161, 372
VVarren, Darlene .... 65, 145, 323
Wfarren, John ..........,,...,,.,... 267
VVa.rren, Richard ..155, 212, 365
'VVashke, Paul ,,.....,...,.... ...,., 1 93
Vvassam, Quay ..,...,...,. 154, 377
VVasser, Fayetta ,,..,.......,.,. 311
Vvatanahe, Hitoshi ...,....,.., 365
Vvatson, Robert ..................,. 355
VVatt, Stan ,... .... 2 59, 269, 379
Xvatts, Thomas ,,..........,. ...... 3 43
NVatzig, Francis .,..,.......,....,,, 353
XVay, Donald ....,.,,....,. ,....,... 3 39
Wfeatherly, Marie ............. 311
XVQ-aver. Clark ..,,...,.,...... 23, 359
XVebber, Jean ,, ...... . ..,,..,...,. 309
XVeber, Doris ....,. , .....,..,.., 183
1Veber, Stanley .... ....,.,. 3 6, 337
Vfebster, Cutler .......,,,.,....,.,. 359
Xveigant, Marguerite .,.,...,., 317
YVeiland, Mary ,,,,,.....,.,....,.. 323
1Veiland, Pauline ,,,,,,.,,..,.... 321
NVQ-ills, Spencer ............ 115, 361
Xveisburg, Charles ,...,,... .,,,, 3 65
1Velborn, Lois ..,...,.., .,,....,, 2 91
VVelch, Janet ,........., ......,.. 2 97
Viielch, Bennett .,,,. ,,.,.,.., 3 31
1Velles, Jimmie ..... ....,.... 3 43
VVells, Ray ....,,,........l. ., ..,,....... 362
1Venke. Josephine .... ....... .,... 3 0 3
Vvertenberger, Helen ........
159, 197, 321
Vifesson, Richard ............ 66, 343
1Vest, Gloria ......,,,,,,.,,...,,,,,, 321
XVestfalI, Franklin .,..,....... 379
XVethered, Patricia .... 205, 313
XVetm0re, Sherman ,,,,,,,,,,,,
257, 263, 335
1Vhalley. Harriet ...,,..,,,,..l.. 167
WVharton, Glenn ,..,.,...,,......... 139
1Vheeler, Betty ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 315
1Vheeler, Dorothy .,.,,.,,....,,,, 301
Xvheeler. Edwin ....,,.. 212, 355
Viihisenand, Jim ,,....,........,.. 343
Vifhite, Abbie ........ 116, 190 309
XVhite, Dorothy ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 185
1Vhite, Horace .,,.....,...,...,.., 381
XVhite, VVallace ,,,. 153, 155 345
Vifhite. VVil1iam ,,.. 245, 248 379
1Vhitelock, Leota. .,,,...... 39, 309
VVhitely, Bob .......,.,.. 47, 66 272
Xvhiteside, Betty .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 307
VVhitman, Dick .,.. 245, 248, 263
1Vicks, Joe ...., .....,,.,l,,,,, 1 76, 373
Xviederhorn, Pauline ,,.. M323
1Viegand, Betty ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 291
XViener, Norman ....,. 1175, 333
NViesendanger, Alice .,..,,.. 183
Wfiggin, Arthur ,,,,.,,.,,l, 273 371
Wifienes, Corrine .... 35, 114 317
VVilber, Morellen .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 137
1VilCOX, Clifton ...,.,......,....,,. 359
Vvileox, Jeane , ...,...,.,,..,. 30, 319
VVilcoxson, Jefferson , .,...., 115
Xvilder, Carlton ....,,......,,..,.., 331
1Viley, Robert .....,,l,,,,,,,,,,., 362
Vifilhelm, 1Vinifred ..... , .... ..
1Vilkinson, Jacqueline .,......
11 , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. .,.,,.,....
t?I't .. ...,........ ,.-.,,,- ---.- -
Willeforo, Burton ..--..-,'-----
Xvilliams, B. 'l'. ........ ....,...... .
1Villiams, Carmen .....,........
YVilliams, Donna ..1S9, 190,
Vililliams, Ernest .,..,... 212,
NVi1liams,, Grace ,..,. ...11-4.
Harry .... .,,..... ....,,
John ,....... ...... . .
John ,....... ....,.......
XVilliams, Margery ........ ...,
XVillianis, Rebecca .,--..,.,-----
Vifilliams, Richard ....,,........,.
1.45, 122, 167, 168, 260.
Xvilliams, Robert .....-,..-,----,
Xvilliams, Glenn ........,,-- 30,
XVilliamson, Hubert ....,.,..,
Xifilliamson, Paul .....,,.........
XVilmot, Helene 1114, 159,
XVilson, Amey .,.,.......,..,,-,---.
VVilson, Barbara ...,... ,.... . ..
Vklilson, Charles ....... ..........-
XVilson, Donella ......... -......-.-.
Nvilson, Elliott ,...,....... . ..,.... ..
Vifilson, Elvert ,........ . ....,,,- -A
XVilson, James .........,..........
VVilson, John ...... ...,.,..
Vvilson, June .........,,...,,......-. A-
Vvilson, Lloyd ,....................,
Vvilson, Louis ..................----
1Vilson, Paul ......,. . .-.-..- 205.
Nvilson, Pearl .,......,,,...........
XVilson, Robert ....,.,.., 153.
Vvilson, Scott ,......,.,....,......,..
Vifilson, Shirley ....,.....,.....,.,.
Xvimberly, Carl ....,.,...,. 115,
Vvlnkler, Jerry ...,.. .. ..-......- -V
1Vinkler. John ,.,.....,... 175.
VVinters, Don ....,.
VVirtz, Alice ....
XVise, Francis ....... .
XVither, Ross ,.......,.,,.........
VVithers, Jeannine ,,., 197,
Vvodage, Martha .......,,.......
VVohler, Ben ..... ...........,. 2 69,
NVold, Prioilla ....,...... 1 ...,..
Xvolf, Mary ,,,....,..,. 36, 37,
1V0lff, Gerald ,,,.....,...............
YVolman. Robert ..........,, 39,
XVong, Gloria . ...........,...,,...,. .
XVong, Joseph ..................,....-
1'Vonsetler, Jacqueline .....,..
Xvood, John ........,.................
VVood, Miriam ......,...............
1Vood. XVil1iam ..,. 66, 333,
Vifoodall. Ralph .... 139, 169,
Xvoodfield, Charles ..,,.... 39,
Vkfoodruff, Chuck .....,..........
Xvoods, Pat .....,.,... ...........
K'Voodson, Marie .,,........,....,...
Xvoolley, Janice ,.......,,, .... ,....
NVord, Maradiek .....,,. 134,
VVord, Mary ..,.......,..... 272,
Xvorking, Genevieve ............
VVorkman, Bette , ...............
44, 113, 277.
Yiforthen, Dorothea ,,
Xvraith, Lorabelle ....,.,,.,....., 301
VVren, Robert ................ 267, 339
XVrigl1t, Bonnie ...,..,.,. 317
Vifright, Cecil ......... ........ 1 77
Vvright, Charles ..,..,,......,,... 331
Vvx-ight, Gordon .......,,,.......... 201
VVright, Marcia .......,..., 153, 307
Xvright, Mary .,..,................. 309
Vvright, Patricia .................Y
S6, 169, 212, 289
VVright, Thomas ............ 36, 361
Xvyatt, Ed , ............ .,,,..,....,,..... 3 61
VVyatt, VVendeIl .,....,..,......,. ..
,.....,.,,,,122, 174. 175, 177, 335
VVynia, Frederick , .,............. 185
Vifynne, Patrick ..,.,,.............. 266
VVyse, Maxine ,..... ...,............. . 303
Yancey, Robert ..... ,,..,....... 3 62
Yantis, John .,..,,.................... 343
Yasui, lklichi ,.,...., G5, 113, 323
Yates, liary ,.,,.........,.,.. 190, 323
Yeager, George ..,.,.,...
Yelle, Archie ,..,.,...
Yoakum. James ....,.,.
Yocum, Harry .......... .
. .,.,.... 359
Yoder, Miriam .,...........,..,,.. 159
Young, MrsL Donald ....,..... 190
Young, Jane ..,..,....,..... 190, 325
Young, Jim .........,.....,,,....,..... 345
Young, Lytle ....., .,..... 6 7, 333
Young, Oglesby ...,.....,,.,. 30. 333
Younger, Jeanne ,,..,.,, 25. 307
Yount, Kathryn .,,,,.........,,.,.. 303
Zane, N. B, ...........,. ......... 1 37
Zarewski, Archie ..., ,..... 3 59
Zelinsky, Edward ,............... 369
Zidell, Lillian .........,.............. 311
Zilka, David .... 66, 67, 212, 343
Zimmerman, Karl ....,... 223, 383
Suggestions in the University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.