University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 354

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1945 volume:

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MARKS R, C, GRQESBECK tim I1I5,'XTliIC'F XX' S,fXC'KI"l"Rl' PHIL NIETSCTI IAN ILIQH' S. HNSET w L , EARL SN ELL, Governor ROBERT W. RUHL FREIJERICK HUNTER, Chancellor EDGAR W' SMITH I CHARLES D. BYRNE r 18 L tate Board of Hi her Education , IL. K. , . . "'-'F he Um er it - lade Plan 5 v E ar S and For Peace v Lg, it 'V' 1 I-sul' l 5 2 .- 'VS ' ,, is MPN K .ZNKZ X t ,R XX P ' if :IV ,p '. ORLANDO HOLLIS, Acting President OLDING the center of attention this year was the University's extensive postwar building schedule which gained interest after completion of the Army Specialized Training Program on the cam- pus. When students returned fall term, all the khaki- clad platoons were gone with the exception of 26 pre-med soldier students. Administrators and students took an active inter- est in planning for the great number of men expected to attend the University after release from the armed forces. Already more than 100 veterans have re- turned to resume their prewar studies and have created the realization that more adequate accommo- dations are necessary in the future. Enrollment is ex- pected to rise so rapidly that dormitories and class- rooms can hardly be completed soon enough. Plans have been formulated for five biennial ap- propriations totaling Sl,645,000 to provide a new classroom and laboratory buildingg additions to the Music Buildingg remodeling of Villard Hall, a new speech and dramatic arts building, additions to Com- merce, Condon, and Oregon l-lallsg and two new wings for the library. The Donald M. Erb Memorial Union Building and additions to the women's dormi- tories will be financed by the student building fees, donations, and gifts. ISCUSSION of the postwar era at Oregon be- came more concrete when Dr. W. V. Norris of the physics department returned from an extensive tour of schools throughout the nation collecting infor- mation on student union buildings. ln this fourth year of war there was an ll percent increase in registration with many veterans returning to college via the Cl Bill of Rights and the Veterans' Rehabilitation Act. Winter term l-larry K. Newburn, dean of the Col- lege of Liberal Arts at Iowa State University, was ap- pointed president of the University of Oregon to suc- ceed the late Dr. Donald M. Erb. Dean Newburn will assume his new duties July l, l945, taking over the desk in Johnson l-lall vacated by Acting President Orlando l-lollis, dean of the law school. QSM., .-X Q 5 rf W AW-. p,,,.-A-W" X ,Mw- 19 I , '- -it .,.. .,, fzims. tn, Q m-M 51 ,4,t. . 4 4,- ,P ,s 'N give. 'C P51,, yaf?i,. A W ... -..nnannihv f - ' 'fbfffliu al ww ' q,.....q sv..s...... ' ae .X-M., sf 37. r rl 45 E. M. PALLET, Registrar 3 il 5 K,,, i Q-1 w t 15 f QLP, Q ,. I,,, YIRGIL D. EARL, IDCU n of Men KARL W. ONTHANK, Dean of Personnel 3 Y R. B. BARKER, Vice-president The Work VARIETY of problems confront the Uni- versity deans, including student loans, activities, housing and personal problems. Mrs. Golda Parker VVickham, former dean ol' girls at Lincoln high school in Portland, is acting dean of women, filling the place of the latc Mrs. Hazel P. Schwering. She assists women students in solving their many problems and is always ready with wise help and advice. Virgil D. Earl, dean of men, serves men students as an adviser, helps ASUO officers solve their prob- lems, and assists returned veterans in arranging for enrollment. Oregon's deans have established many ideals to aid in maintaining the school's high standards. Also filling responsible positions are Dr. Burt Brown Barker, University vice-presidentg Earl M. Pallett, registrarg and Karl W.'Onthank, dean of personnel administration. A 139' GOLDA VVICKHAM, Acting Dean of Women Behind The cene HE UNIVESITY suffered a tre- mendous loss in the death of Mrs. Hazel P. Schwering. Dean of Women for thirteen years, she played the dual role of adviser and friend to University . women. Thousands of young people were guided hy her wise counsel, warm personality, and character. It is a lasting trihute that we pay to her memory. ALICE B. MACDUFF, Assistant Dean of Women G '- , -"- 4, X Vg.-,-4: , ,, , ,A ff-P55 'eg '- N' . Q15 sg' :A -1 ft 'L - , .. 'QT-' :T"f .iP5ff's?1i '- LZ. ' H' ggi?-:, ,A me ' - ' if 'gg " 3 ,f Xin. ek 'f-"HF-'J 5' 3"-5"?'Wi' ha Lg?-rf ' 15' F 1 fe: a ,,, l -K., il A 9 . .fig .-3 A K f- ,Nt s .St X CLARICE KRIEG, Acting Librarian gn-..,, V ' 3 "Wing DORIS IIACK, Acting Alumni Secretary Xu, t as """'Ne A-tk z f ,rg E JJ Head of .fibyw G. N. BELKNAP, University Editor Q-1' Wh- GENEVIEVE TURNIPSEED, Director of Dormitories IME and energy are the contributions of the faculty members who bead the University service departments. Work of the various service departments ranges from finding ways to finance college educations on next-to-nothing incomes, one of Miss Janet Smitlfs jobs as employment secre- taryg to providing adequate medical facilities for students, the job of Dr. Fred N. Miller, di- rector of the health service. J. O. LINDSTROM, Business Manager i A er ice Department .i Q j r i ,, Al' N E ROBERT HALL, Superintendent, University Press LEWIS, Superintendent, Physical Plant C. L. CONSTANCE, Assistant Registrar' s T -ke I, ,1 I l JANET SMITH, Employment Secretary P G. S. TURNBULL, Acting Director, News Bureau ,i V 11 , wi I t T 1 23 T, ,Il EQ gig sy sr 'Y 5. sn., F, , -who .,'- x r I X xx? '.,t,,, ' DEAN E. F. LAWRENCE VV. S. HAYDEN, Associate Pro- fessor of Architecture, BROWNELL ERASIER, Associate Professor of In- terior Dcsigng ANDREW VIN- CENT, Professor of Drawing and Paintingg JEAN SUTHERLAND, Instructor in Sculptureg C. S. -IETTE, Instructor in Landscape Architecture. ANDICAPPED by a thirty per cent increase in enrollment without a corresponding faculty in- crease, the School of Architecture and Allied Arts con- tionued to operate smoothly this year. Preparations have been made concerning postwar enrollment in the school, with the demands of the soon- to-return Cl receiving first consideration. Courses in architecture and structural design will be emphasized to please the men, some of whom have already made ap- plication to the school. Painting has been found to be of particular interest to the servicemen. ECULAR exhibits are held in the Little Art Gallery, including water color works by Pruth Halvorsen, superintendent of art in the Portland public schools, and the Christmas bazaar of articles made by the stu- dents proved popular. A high point of the year was the annual Odeon show sponsored by the Architecture and Allied Arts League which featured all types of creative work including music, art, drama, and designing. Few changes were made in the teaching staff headed by Dean Ellis F. Lawrence, although- Dr. Wallace S. Baldinger replaced Professor Nowland B. Zane, who has retired. 1-Lv' "" if fi J 3 - f, 'L -1' N 'Y-' 'WNHWM 2 fi ,-'fwwihlh' Am,-D4 1'!f"' Wv..V Q Q 'V -- .J v' 'Q Q.. , V - . U m x ,' ' ' ' . QQ, . ' 1 A A . - ,, ,,A5'1fa: ' P . 7 4343 f',w4'1..'1 f 3, K :A x rchitecture and llied rt ff' i , , 5 1 I l I !a I I 1 , 4 1 1 i R l I X 1 I 5 I X 1 L L... a q do gh , ,A i , ' ., Y HO, J'! v f , 1 an n vi,-gi,-,ia Campbell velgta Durland Virginia Fenton Anita Fernandez Catherine Fonken Portland Salem Portland Pinole, Calif. Grants Pass - 5 s 'B 1-',K""Ws ww awk ,. My .K wrt' U PW tswqsiugs swf C. 'Q2'T""" 85' Kathryn Harris Margaret Jacobson Drusilla Johnson Betty Jones Louise Smith Vale Portland Portland Eugene Eugene X V Velita Durland lists the presi- dency of Wesley Foundation at the top of her activity career. This versatile art major won the Qrides scholarship her freshman yearg was sophomore representa- tive on the YWCA cahinet, anal assistant art editor of the 1945 Oregana. She was a member of Phi Theta Upsilon and the Co- ed Cooperative Council. Betty Thorpe Portland , Anita Fernandez, vivacious Gamma Phi, is best known on the campus as junior Weekend Queen and a member of the Rally Squad. Sbe was co-mistress of ceremonies at Co-ed Capers and a member of the Student Union Committee. f Www, A 11 A 'X 9 n2Yhk F .IF i DEAN VICTOR P. N. H. COMISH, Professor of Busi- ness Administrationg C. L. KELLY, Professor of Business Administra- tiong A. B. STILLMAN, Professor of Business Administrationg H. BOND, Professor of Business Ad- ministrationg A. L. LONIAX, Pro- fessor of Business Administration. 9 4 ai.. Me. XPANDING economic life in Uregon presents un- precedented opportunities and responsibilities to the School of Business Administration at the University. An increase in business fields open to women has been an important result of the war. No longer are they largely confined to olhce routine, and most of the majors in the school now are women. The dynamic postwar period approaching is a chal- lenge to the school's faculty and students. Provision is being made for veterans who will return with broader viewpoints and difficult personal problems. The return- ing men and women who will major in business admin- istration may well become the leaders of Oregon business and industry. Prom their vision and hard work will come the understanding which will enable Qregon to adjust to vast postwar developments in the Pacific area. HE SCHOOL is preparing to readjust its courses, emphasis, research, and methods to meet these future responsibilities. Accounting, marketing, merchandising, foreign trade, production management, personnel man- agement, real estate, insurance, finance, and secretarial Work will be ogered to suit the needs of students. Most of these courses were given this year, but in the future they will be expanded and new methods of instruction will be applied. Victor P. Morris, dean of the school, is active in business affairs and is chairman of Oregons Postwar Beadjustment and Development Committee. ' in ,ag 1 5 - F4-.N r V fs r . 3 ,', ., , -.54 ,f ' "' V QV: - . , 5 . - E 1-...X PERS' fi ,f F s ' , '34 wil "Wag 1 - -2 1 f 1 4 ' . - ms..-A - .t 4. .fm -- ' ' I Lv. if--1:9-r,fj'f, vii q -. -"3 f fur' 2-J -r.e,2sxz'Fa.w -' K .i -... ,.,,. . 1,-g ,Hz , , 5x.S1,?Qgm.- A .,,t,:,e.,. t., iii- i 1 A ,. . a char., 1 .lr QA. .mir tg 'rv ix MM N Y , A -. 1. rl,-. .4--a',y 4 X ,f ..,..-fs,.1,.,r t x ,, s. W, A. - X.-ft-Eve, D 4 - MM' K :gf-aw . . . - -f-,-ffm. 'E , .1-1 . i H.. J, ,. . ,, - - , ,,v.4,5gxa.c 4755? swam wg, .gh ,.!M,5,vQ:b,.Acgh,..-ly. , : 5,2 V yr- -. .-gpf ., ,lf Ticgat.fs11"e,g-+4--K.- eg,f-fff. taxa we A , i , , I f . 'sr .,,rtg .. - S '-ay ,X ,, . A . ,s V ' 2 1 53-gg-5-.s,s5fggg5 ns His' -.:fr-- ""s'f' .:' ""'. , .. v - K f fr , , r . ft 'ffl r W fffisafrgzt . v , ss.-.v Q , M, if, , M -str . ,g f' .gs-JQ,v.,. ,. 3- V F' -.sz- RY' . , 5 - ., - 7 -span" . . .1-MQW. . -- .4 : t',tL7glK, l . w .hi 0, N-'Nad 'R 1? X u o 0 0 0 29 BUSINESS dlmnlstratlon 73 T -,' ' 17 ,A V U V,. .hs . xi - .- f"':5' V-X 've- z 4 I-'LT -v -. '1 . At. I .-, K 229551 'CN IKYNQ Vivian Anderson Lucille Bryant Doris Craig Cloydepe Qarby Lorraine Davidson Tillamook l'3Ug0Ilv Drain Sprmgfleld Portland RCW-v f--ral' .,,,b, A H ' D - G d- Wm. J. Green Joseph P. Grimm AIYSOYIE Hales '0Qix?eStopoO2.i Reggfiseyifigisg la Snowhomish, VVash. Beaverton Pasadena, Calif I 3 'Afra- CZ"-r 'ur View 5, !,.'-f'- sy f N X Q 4 m'.'a,,, W 1,1 Q it . ,V , J xv f Y E 1 ., wr, ff"f any r . f Herb Hoffman Silem ' is X ,., i if 1 s k 5 if ., fw, . :wi S-if , ,gi be wif we 'VC ' i 'xt we 0 .lug Lorraine Davidson was espe- cially lousy lzer senior year as president of liotiz Pan-Hellenic and the ADPi izouse. Lorraine is a nzenfzlier of Pizi Chi Theta and has served on various cornnfzit- tees, including the Student Union and Wzzr Board. Adele Riggs' activity recorcl is as excellent as lzer scholastic re- cord of several four-point. A member of Ailortar Boarcl anal Plzi Tlzeta Upsilon, Aclele was X secretary-treaszzrer of tlze ASUO, ,,,'-K and associate editor of tlze 19434- 44 Qregana. Gene E. Leo Eugene o X, Z,- ff f , Patricia McFadden Helen Maxim Kenneth Morse Fay Rice l Adele H5995 Grants Pass Vancouver, Wash. Eugene Modesto, Calif. Portland Hildegard Roseland Robert Schott Mapwy Lou Steel ShiIgley Sfearns Yvciuwehrljmphlette Roseburg Salem 1,nt,.rl,,-,Sv rlnexllle- 221 P :tj-1 :X . . 1- , , :Tx 4 " wb :ff- P. 1 FSL ' X , ,. ,,,,,-. at-. ,. v - . -1 3, 1 L Q4 1 di I F , 1- . V 1 . is i N ab. f- . t X? tn- 1 L.. I t K .wif , ..- lf- "' f-410 -way -Q l l i W 3 2. 'W an fi Robert Hull VV. C. Ballaine C. L Kellv Vivian Anderson President Beta Gamma . .l orris Adele Riggs Ruth Thompson . Alysone Hales Hildegarde Roselund A. B. Stillman Yvonne Umphlette O HONOR outstanding students in busi- ness administration, Beta Gamma Sigma selects pledges from the highest ten per cent of the senior class each fall and from the top two per cent of the junior class in the spring. Based entirely upon scholarship, the honor- ary is composed of faculty members and students. This year's officers include Professor W. C. Ballaine, president, Yvonne Umphlette, secre- taryg and Vivian Anderson, secretary-treasurer. One of the groups activities is the annual awarding of a plaque to the outstanding fresh- man in business administration, which was won by Joyce Utz. We "i nd,-07" M , . f ri rfsp I 'nv K--..,.- DQ .ff ' W 0542, 'W 5 f,,.,, - :umm 4 73.1, , U. Chairman of the Greek Bloc, Bob "Buckshot" Schott's extens- ive activity career included ASUO secretary-treasurershipg presidency of the Propeller Club, and membership in Friars, Alpha Delta Sigma, and Delta Upsilon. Yvonne Umphlette's interest in business led to her member- ship in Phi Chi Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Gamma Al- pha Chi. Alpha Gam president her senior year, "Bonnie" was a member of Phi Theta Upsilon, the Co-op Board, and junior class president. i -as '--ii' 'ff l , -a 1 iii' 3 K q '-'r V i ,f 'S-SN if - 4 .,. a V in Vivian Anderson Bonnie Butler Charlotte Calder Doris Hoiland, President . Jane Copeland Lorraine Davidson Beverly Davis Doris Dodge Regina Garmendia Alysone Hales Helen Maxim Jean Mc-Cormac-k Juanita Probst GI 0 Luana Hollis 1 Fay Rice Adele Riggs Lois Roeder Hildegarde Roselund Yvonne Umphlette Joyce Utz REGONS Beta chapter of this national women's business honorary has the purpose of stimulating an exchange of ideas in the com- mercial field. Jean Gallo was awarded the annual scholar- ship key which the honorary presents to the senior woman in the School of Business Admin- istration who has attained high scholastic stand- ards and has been a leader in campus activities. President Doris I-loiland was assisted by Hildegard Roselund, vice-presidentg Fay Rice, secretaryg and Charlotte Calder, treasurer. Fac- ulty adviser for the group is Mrs. Ruth Thomp- son. l l O PREPARE potential teachers as adequately asl possible for necessary emergency placement during' the present war period has been the task of the School oil Education this year. With Qregon high schools faced by a serious teacheil shortage, Dean R. Jewell, director of the state systerri of high school teacher training, and his eflicient staill have devoted their energies to fitting students as quickly as possible for these posts. Using University High School as a laboratory, education majors and other interested college students are given practical experience in teach-. ing. OLLOWING educationis high ideal, "helping ani given child to do better those things which normally one has a right to expect that child to do in any event,'i the School of Education has progressed steadily in train' ing the student teacher not merely to face present facts but also to cultivate his pupils, abilities. Dean Iewell and other faculty members, having ext perienced difficulties following World War l, are already anticipating, analyzing, and planning for World Wai Il's postwar period. The honoraries for education majors are Phi Delta Kappa for men and Pi Lambda Theta for women. six' ,. if , .fXrAs,.,- pfgywq, ,, Qs fessor of Educition E L STET ' W' ""4 gk E1 P SCN Professor of Education P P his ' 1' HUGH M SHAFER Assistant f 'ii' Profcssor f Education H D Q Q iff'-rfWf7f--R f . N4 - .. 4 Bt Qsffsjb , S ff"f,5i"f'?'5fi i41??'.-filff-f1i"if - ' 1 H . 1 4 "Ssl:Wfaf'fSi?, lf 1 2 N -,K . -. . " -if - ': Fi 4 .-fs Q !f:'.:?'3J, H, 1335 X , 'if fa'f.w1w-2: ff 1'-ff . .-.W , f 1 1-"'-'m"'1,-1, dvfgsm Sew ,wav . as , f 41-f.,,Vf,a. 26,5 -,.b'f3'4' s-'JZ'EffS'ufv . ' - . .V 1 ,,,.,f.m? ,,,f,.,. aww s X Us as, -jihmv , .t N , , ' - ' 1 t it v r 4' fi, - 'A 1 it ' ' wtf21,'5D.?'ffi:425ena. 45sf'fS?:SZJKl.'f . sQ'i7iis?bf5w1:fS-'EvilH7 X fffzg -" I., 14-if N , , 4, ,t5:73,7gK,,fJ:,fK Jlg,,s3 :A EST? 135533. ' X at 'vxsiv ffmt . -,l-'at -- zszsisw. rw? X -gy.-. ,J f s W i P A , v WS if . 1, n A ' '1 t5yi3'Fi5fZ.f m art - at , 1 Q, 1, W fy f .3UfA3, ' ,....... ip CR -f fi ' ""' - Q X I 1 41- ffqfbfzfiffs Q-ff' fx? Jdxgnli 'jf w.. ,af Q, ?OMfJ.6 1 ' l 3? g4Lu?f' " C '4 X ' , V N' ., AX L . JM-if Q32 ' A X , , - as Q ,,xwf"'AM' ' fm -1 3, . 2 . wx, ff M, W 'W 5 I ws 4 'W K fm Ui fi 4' ,f , i -in 1 U' A. ,..,, .xrw V94 Q4- Nlargaret Ambler Phyllis Balsiger Aileen Brown Elaine Coleman Shirley Coombs Milxvziukie Portland Ashland LaGrande Springfield Mabel D6 VOS Anita Feldmaier Theodosia Goodman lridi-policlefluce Grants Pass Eugene 36- ff X Prominent in the Sclfzool of Education, Margaret Amloler was vice-president of Sigma Del- ta Pi anal a member of Pi Lamb- da Tlzcta, WAA, aricl YWCA. A Sigma Kappa, slze also lfzelal sev- eral liouse offices. Ruth Higgins Roberta Hill Portland Medford ,NN I W vm. Verna Lewis Belva June Mayor Eleanor McCoIm Jean Schroeder Charleen Wilbur Aumsville Portland i Lambda Theta REGON women interested in furthering education are associated in Pi Lambda heta, national professional honorary for edu- ition majors. Meetings are devoted to discussions of cur- :nt educational problems. The honorary culti- ites high scholastic standards and encourages faduate study and research. Seventeen new iembers were initiated February 19. Both studentsand graduates are active in the ical chapter. Officers for the 1944-45 year ere: President Mary Mclseang Vice-president ucia Leightong Recording Secretary Emma :an Hoffmasterg Corresponding Secretary Ruth Irymesg and Keeper of the Records Dorotha loore. Grants Pass Ridgefield Portland 52- , 52 . , ,ma r A ,im as 'lb ,Hog "ll""" ag. Aileen Brown M9153 Chehak Margaret Ambler Nancy B'ole Virginia Lippman Elizabeth Mentzer Lois Claus Ruth Helen Helen Pollard Elizabeth S fav 'vs s Crymes chaefers 37 SI -I fII ,, ,I I V I I I I'Ii i 1 I I ' I I I I QI I, I E I. QI ,Q I ,Ili II I I Ii I UI I ' I I I I I ii I II I I I I. I I I P s I I I N III III III l I II I I 5 . 3 ii If. Li -Ya f . - 1 U -- , I 15, 'ACTING DEAN G. S. TURNBULL W. C. PRICE, Associate Professor of journalism, W. E. C. THATCH- ER, Professor of Advertising, C. C. WEBB, Assistant Professor of journ- alism, R. C. HALL, Associate Pro- fessor of Journalism VK .,,,,.W.,,t.sw-.Smal EXVS HAS become a vital part in everyone's lift since the outbreak of war, and the School of Iourn alism is busy preparing graduates for newspaper worl throughout the United States. Since its founding in 1912, the school has growl from three classes into a full curriculum offering funda mentals and practical experience in reporting, copy editing, publishing, typography, graphic journalism, ant a variety of advertising courses. Subjects including lav of the press, public opinion, and articles and features art also offered. HE SENIOR editing class offers opportunity for th. student to put into practice the principles learner during his three under-gradaute years by its requiremen of a 15,000-word thesis each term. The late Dean Erit W. Allen was in charge of this class until his death. lti now being taught by Acting Dean Ceorge S. Turnbull. The journalism school's outstanding graduates in clude: lay Allen, foreign war correspondentg Ernes Haycox, author, Ceorge E. jones, New York Times wa correspondent, Prichard Johnston, United Press wa correspondent in the Pacific, Palmer Hoyt, publisher'o the Oregonian, Charles E. Cratke, former editor of tht Christian Science Monitor, and Karl W. Onthank, dear of personnel administration. A background of liberal arts subjects rounds our journalism courses, and work on the two All-Arnericai publications, the Emerald and the Oregana, provides af opportunity for practical application of classroom tecl niques. I l jr l ll l ,aw , 2-sa-I - x. ,J If 'sg-1: 1 ' Q. 4. .V 55: i ll J' I iq, fi, 3 T ,drip Ex '-'A n 1 2 XZ.. K2 lx S K 'x H U fmxv, X X 3 Sw A gm aww SA.. .rhtix -an """ N. Nxmm wg, im M W ng i fs 'W ,V va ,a 1 ' W -'gm mygvgw I Y I J ournali m 'fs rw, M1-i ,K ,ax is - of f"DN Arliss Boone Phyllis Churchman Ruth KEY Collins Anne Craven Joan Dolph San I-'ram-isco, Calif. Altadena, Calif. Fresno, Calif. Portland Portland 'WN 'Cin l William Lindley Edith Newtgn Portland Portland 1 , ., A A,l Versatile loan Dolph, Chi C, 'I was YWCA prexy and a memlaer R of'Mortar Board. She was also l i Aff' secretary of Theta Sigma Phi, gi' associate editor of the 1944 Ore- 'wf gana, and a memlaer of Gamma S r .- Hz . Q f,,i O ,A 1 SJ we i 1 , ., K ' . Z . if ,.. ge, it .. i I I- IZ? ,Skt mf 1 Alpha Chi. Leading lady of the press, Anne Craven edited the Emer- ald this year and was Theta Sig- ma Phi president. Anne has worked on the Wizr Board and Old Oregon and was c0-chair- man of junior Weelzend. G A member of Eriars and Sen- ior Six, "Clzuclc" Politz has held several responsible positions on school publications, being editor i L o this year's Ore-enter, associate -,Q editor o the Emerald all term o 171 or the 1944 Oregana A A H at - - tt. f f f f Q., 1943, and Lemon Punch artist L ,a t wif f . 'fig' If N ' e N y, N Editing the 1945 Oregana cli- .rg-""' 4 4' ,ft A of Edith Newton Besides mem H A beiship in Mortar Board, Phi 1 Theta Upsilon, and Theta Sig- ma Phi, "Edie" was treasurer of M Q the senior class, co-chairman of Q 5 junior Weekend, and 1944 Ore- gana business manager. Erros Osterloh Marlorie Pierce Eugene P6'l'1d1E'tOI1 ll l X Charles Politz Carol Sibulsky Jean Taylor Barbara Younger' Portland Salem Portland XVoodland, Calif, maxed the campus activity career 1, I ' 0:-ow. 'T'- ""-If W it - if 'wi Sb.- '36 mi 'Rf 48 Q? . Q 5 z "i t -f--in-sung WWFQI-.-no 'QF' 55? Joan Dolph Mary Margaret Ellsworth Ruth Kay Collins Lois Evans Margaret McGee Louise Montag Edith Newton Anne Craven, President Erros Osterloh Jean Taylor ' Theta i 'ma Phi EMBERS of Theta Sigma Phi, Women's professional journalism honorary, are best known on the campus as the sponsors of the annual Matrix Table banquet held winter term. Guest speaker at the banquet this year was Vere Kneeland, ex-journalism student at the Uni- versity vvho has distinguished herself in radio Work. Theta Sig also sponsors several professional meetings each year to give journalism students an opportunity to meet outstanding personalities in various fields of Writing. Anne Craven, editor of the Emerald, was president of the organization this year. Alpha Phi President jean Tay- lor has been prominent on the campus four years as secretary of the sophomore and junior class- es and ASUO second vice-presi- dent. "Tay's" other activities in- clude memhership in Theta Sig- ma Phi, Kwama, Phi Theta Up- silon, and executive secretary of the UO huilding program com- mittee. .Ns ,M-"' X 'bf -1' lamina lpha Chi - 4 lAMMA ALPHA CHI, national Women's I advertising honorary, continued its tradi- 1 of service this year under the leadership of iss Boone. ' Installed in 1928, Oregon's Zeta chapter Won :inction this year when its adviser, Mrs. Eva Collins, was elected secretary-treasurer of the ional fraternity. Fall term a luncheon was given for Tony zerson, circulation manager of the Oregon Lrnal. Highlighting Winter term was the pledg- Lof l2 outstanding women in advertising. Assisting the president were Vice-president tbara Younger, Secretary Mary Margaret Ells- rth, and Treasurer Bibbits Strong. Lois Clause Ranie Fletcher i Bibbits Strong Mary Corrigan Sarah Fletcher Yvonne Umphlette Joan Dolph Regina Garmendia Annamae Winship Arliss Boone, President Mary Margaret Ellsworth Mary McClintic Barbara Younger 'Q' lil U05 ,,,.., is ii 1 li 1. I I. RBS" lk ,I LL DEAN ORLANDO I. HOLLIS PERIOD of trying years is facing the School of Law, since most of its prospective students are in the service. This yet ' ' li l ' A 1 ' ' n Il it irc an enrollment of thirteen. Qrlando Hollis, who held the dual position of acting dean of the law school and acting president of the University, simultaneously hlling the posts left vacant by Vvayne L. Morse and Donald hi. Erb, xx as permanent- ly appointed to the law school deanship winter term. Although the loss of VVayne L. Morse, who took up his new post as United States Senator in January, was re- gretted by the law school personnel, his former position as dean has been capably handled by Mr. Hollis. ERVINC with Mr. Hollis are associate professor K. I. O'Connell and several special lecturers who ' p . f in- clude Stz l1fRb A ' ' in ey o Crt Darling, Freeman Day, and Dr. James D. Barnett. M . D r ay, a graduate of Harvard and a taxation ex ert, is L' C p ane ounty deputy district at- torney. Harry A. Skerry the schoolis only senior, heads the student bod , d b y ssiste y George Luoma, vice-presi- dent, and Catherin C b' G IOIH 16, SCC1'Ct31'y'tI'CElSLlI'C1'. Considered one of the best papers of its kind in the country, the Ore on La f P1 g yi eview, confronted with war time difficulties, is still 1 editor. published. Mr. O'Connell is its Malaitan, o'couuEi,L, Associate PI 14. . L ' fesslor Of Law O- . .f"""' WW gf'!"V3x? 'ZW I V HARRY A. sKEP1P1Y,Seni0' Portland IA 's s s s -. Q si '-. -- Q ,W r X 1 Nut P' 1 N, ,w SN' Eu' S11 5 X .2 +1 Z., Y Y i M J .14 1 3 M M ii 1 V .Av-....-'Ilia DEAN I. H. GILBERT 5? 'Tr' DAN E. CLARK, Head of History Departmentg R. P. BOWEN, Head of Romance Language Department, C. V. BOYER, Head of English Departmentg H. R. TAYLOR, Head of Psychology Department 11 "" M' ... sf, 'A ' 7 at ' J 7-1-'T ,M 1.4 A- ...Au ' t 5 Z - . - g' FFERINC students more than a good college back- ground, the College of Liberal Arts now provides the studies necessary for active participation in World affairs. Under the leadership of Dean James H. Cilbert, the College of Liberal Arts is composed of eighteen de- partments including speech and drama units, the Ro- mance and Cermanic language departments, and science and mathematics. Every student takes some course in the Liberal Arts College before graduation and many major in Liberal Arts until they find a definite field in which they are particularly interested. Scores of others find their places in this college and are graduated from it. OMANCE languages are preparing many students for work in foreign countries after the war, and large numbers are specializing in Spanish with a view to South America. Others prefer French or Italian. With the arrival of more male students, the science courses have had an increased enrollment. Fall term the Army pre-medics on the campus were taking most of their courses in the science department. Social science studies lead to valuable positions in the field of social work and public service. Many courses are offered in sociology, psychology, economics, political science, history, geography, and anthropology. Ql ": mx 38 X Llheral rts I l l t 1 t -.......-.-.-...J H. G. TOVVNSEND, Head of Phil- osophy Department l . 3 Sit , 1 Q H t . I ya 9 l 4 A 5 G. F. LUSSKY, Head of German Department is 'E A. H. KUNZ, Heacl of Chemis Department ff' 1 VV. V. NORRIS, Acting Head of W. D. SMITH, Head of Geology and Geography Department X A. F. MOURSUND, Head Physics Department 1 1 I l 5 . I1 I ll Q l ll ll. in Department U 48 Mathematics Department l'- 'QI C L. S. CRESSMAN, Head of An- thropology Department 39" EDNA l,ANDllUS, lleacl of Class- H. B. YOCOM, Head of Bioly' Department 1 Margaret Amer Frances Anderson Shirley Anderson Marty Beard I-015 BIBHKEHSNID La Mesa Cahf Aberdeen 'Wash Eugene Modesto C111f Halley Idflho Nancy Boles Leslie Brockelbank Dorothy Bruhn Rosalne F Calef Noel Carden Coqullle Eugene Eugene Portland Eugene lli Carol Wicke received recogni- tion for her outstanding activity record, which includeS chair- manship of the War Board and Red Cross. This ADPi is a mem- ber of Mortar Board, Phi Theta Upsilon, and the Student Union Committee. fb!-,K ? C Betty Childs Sally Ann Childs Lois Clause Marcia Cochran Q Frances Colton Salem Hood River Lakeview San Mateo, Callf. P01-gland I 3 'DW again Marjorie Connet Blanche Cook Betty Lou Cramer Ruth Helen Crymes Bernice Davidson I.clJZi.I'1Oll Portland Monroe St. Helens St. Paul l I i 4? 1 l Q .4,,? 30 ,f ,, .fa i 1 I P , Am ' f ,Q 2? H 5 ' we l 'i' H. 1 W , 9 Q ' 9 E iQ wtf" I if r I 4 , , X Q .' ' 1 ' , ' Q wi 1 ,J ' . 4 . Q . - .na f , ., 0 .,5'v 1 b V by A ". zu' ' ' i. 5 Y f new .li. " f JL ..,., xx ff X . f le President of the senior class "Marty" Beard, an ADPL has won other distinctions on the campus as vice-president of Mor- tar Board, member of Phi Theta Upsilon, and an active worker on the War Board. I L Barbara Jean Davis Hood River W i kk!!! Mary Elizabeth Davis Salem Phyllis Horstnian, first vice- president of the ASUO and win- ner of the Geriinger cup, num- loers inenfzhership in Mortar Board, Phi Theta Upsiion and Kivaina presidency among her activities. This DG was chair- man of the junior Prom and Senior Ball, executive council representative, and AWS treas- urer. Dorothy DeRoss Kathryn Dunn Mary A. Eckman Robert pendagl Janet F-leischhauer Eugene Portland Portland Ria i 2' f K 5 'i Q' Eugene Aurora Rannifa F'etCE1e" 5a"a,h.5- Fletcher Helen J. Gill Alva Granquist Jeanna Gray 30159, Ida 0 Boise, Idaho Char1es,I1l. Eugene P01't13.l1d 0 'H 2 ', is I we fx.. -x fr-led Irene Gresham Gerd Hansen William Hardy Alice Harter John Helntz hu vue Nlarshfleld Yakima, VV21sh. Eugene Oceanside AUGVSY HOHIU-HY Phyllns Horstman Patricia Howe BSBUICB E HUQIWBS Beverly Jacob Pose Lodge Portland Eugene Eugene Portland ISA President Alice Harter's activities include tlze 11ice-presi- clency of tlze senior class and nzernlaerslzip in Orioles, symposi- um, Delta Sigma Rlzo, and Pi Lunzlaola Tlzetn. Alice won first place in tlze state inter-collegiate extenqporczneons speech finals. Tize presiciency of Mortar Board czilrniizateal Gerd Han- sen's active college Career. This Kappa was Oregon Federation 65 izeaai ami campus social chair- man, and izer nzembersizip was claimed by Piii Theta Upsiioii and Kwama. nul- Rosemary Johnson Klamath Falls ae X , Flora Kibler Margery Knoles Katherine Korn Mariam Lackey Greta I-iI1dSf6df Portland Portland Eugene Milton B0iS6, Idaho Virginia Lippman Paul Lum Jeanette Luvaas Audrey MHWICWS Betty MCEGUYSYI Hood River Portland Eugene Creswell Corvallis i ,auf 4, il, f ' we 1 1'1" '- fair A -, 4.-. 235 Q-. . r .-I 4. . ., :A 1 :UQ fd , GWR JA r -an A, i" ,Q 3 W mv. , "'K"" my wdilmum t . ' C l M F man I' b th M tzer Eugene Miller E 'eaoritanden Portland , SIL' 3 sw-M-.1 uf' nw YW' Charlotte Olden Evelyn Ollila Marjorie Overland Peggy Overland Alylge lEePi0f" Medford Clatskanie Eugene Ellgefle an on AER SZ" X if ' felt' ,- ,14 .- X lf' f .- ff Qt ' xt f x Xxx I f X Vlfitfz eretttitfe writing as lzer elzief interest, Peggy Overland 'li'tl5lHZllCfi17C nzenzlyer of Pot and Quill, associate editor of the Em- erald, and clzuirnmrz of the 1945 Otleorz. Size won first prize in the I9-I-I julia Burgess poetry contest. N l I f N, l r t l ll l , Helen Pollard , Portland d I X X X l I 1 ' 1 The presidency of Westmin- W ster House occupied Lois Clause'5 time her senior year. This ADPi was a memher of Gamma Alpha Chi, vice-pres? l dent of the Stuolent Religious i" irr 1 Council, and a member of the YWCA cahinet for two years. '1 2 , 5 VEAAAA . Grace' Powell ' W . A Milwaukie 3 , , , 71 Q gp X J! X .l 3 . a lv Yvonne Prather Mary Riley George Schade William Sirmott Deborah Speer Portland Carmel, Calif. Portland Portland Portland 'IVY Sally 5PleSS Mar! Stanley Sue St. Pierre Betty Lee Stuart Susan Stater Oakland, Calif. Tlllamoolk Eugene Eugene Portland JC" ,l.,.,,. 5, '5D1""'A X "Q, if ,-GX ' MX awk fum-so viii,-mv zggvjf H' Betty Taylori Dorothea Thomas Ruth Van Busklrk McQulre JOSH Van Doren NaQ2i'3:i1:ivan Eugene Portland Mt Angel Seattle Wash Patricia Wells Lois Whealy Carol Wicke Connie Wilson MHC Woodward Baker La Grande Maui. Hawaii Portland Rofky Pomt I N , NX no f . 4, f WZ:-serv . V. 1 .1 Vx Q 4 1, ,. 9 X A r - N i x 3 1, ix' X" n Y Wi N9 Y? A f ff 'XJ 1 X Rx we-X 'xx N sf 3 X KS? K iw, -..,,.,,.h...L,.cJi5'XX 1 Oregon's number one college coed, Audrey Holliday, is the second feminine president of the ASUO. This Sigma Kappa won nzznzerous distinctions, her activ- ity record including membership in Mortar Board and Kwama and the presidency of Plzi Theta Up- siion. Sigma Delta Pi Uutstanaing among women students was Mary Riley, AWS president. A Theta, "Mich" was a memher of Kwama and Phi Theta Upsilon, and has worked on many student committees. She was also a memher of WAA and Amphibians. E e Regina Garmendia Janet Fleischhauer President Bettie Mae Hall Elizabeth Mentzer Carol Wicke Margaret McGee G S h d eorge c a e Milo Woodward PLAN for a recreational club for Mexican nationals employed near Eugene was the main project this year of the local chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, national Spanish honorary. The group was guided by janet Fleischhauer, presi- dent, and Dr. L. O. Wright, faculty sponsor. Betty Mae Hall was vice-president and Milo Woodward was secretary-treasurer. The honorary arranged for the showing of four Mexican movies and subscribed to "El Universalf, one of Mexico City's leading news- papers. ' Dorothy Gullette won the medal given hy the group to the student who made the most progress in Spanish during the year. -A' ,,,..:--. js: - '-32 - Q "Ri, 54 fl. tir- -.A-.,, 'f W' -an 1 . l XL X ,X 58 "EPS 1 .. DEAN DAVID BAIRD HENRIETTA DOLTZ, Director of Nursing Education Departmentg HALF COUC1-1, Executive Secre- tary: CHARLES N. HCLMAN, 1X1edica1 Director RNY, NAVY and Cadet Nurse uniforms spot the campus of the University of Oregon Medical School as specialized training programs go into their third year at this institution. Under the accelerated program, which includes no summer vacation, the enrollment is now 284 medical students and 172 nurse students. The Army is sponsor- ing 145 medical students, the Navy 70, and of the 69 civilian students, 4 are attending under the C. 1. Bill, and 15 are women. The Uveterani' students entered with the Dctober c1ass. Of the 172 nurse students in the basic program, the U. S. Pub1ic Health Service has 165 enrolled under the Cadet Nurse Corps. These girls are most attractive in their uniforms of grey and red. Another government-sponsored program being pur- sued at the Medica1 School is a research project in con- nection with the war effort, under the Office of Scien- tific Research and Development, a division of the VVar Production Board. Post-war p1anning for returning veteran doctors who desire to re-orient themselves by Hrefresheri' courses, or wish to specialize and feel the need of additional study, is much in the -thoughts of the facu1ty now, with tenta- tive plans already Set-up to accommodate these returning veterans. Applications are already being received for these courses, indicating the popularity of such a plan with soon-to-be demobilized physicians. A new addition to the campus during the past year was the drill field upon which Army trainees can be seen every Saturday afternoon participating in close-order drill. w f N X 'X ww, t' 5,5svr"'-w,..... .wi f x x XW wks x . ., ff N , N V ivkv- Qvil-r ff ' ix . Q S wyxwvwnwfmgw- f Kim Ax A NM. ..x..m.X, A N, Vwmwvbw A X .N ,QQ mix.. xv Ry Mi. K M ,Q x 4 . A if 5 ' I A, , 0 Q Ylf Q Q. A' x 'Q Q X sf QQ A WZ w w L J I V 1 . -9 r. 4 , 5 , Mu... 5 ,v Q, ' ., z,am3?"' 1 1x,e,fZfW 'Z' ,, " ,,.,,.,.5. 6, bp ff Y ' ,,,.,W-g:f....,W- , , W X ' V v:pq':Lwf-Jff , iw "' , Q 0 l,j,,,p.M-" '!f -ff' ., N- wfw Wx v W,,,,f- g,.,,. W ANXI f of A 'H,,,,,,.f , 5 U-ff-2 .V - ' ,Q W' , - . f ' ' 1 wi' M. M.: fS1ywf" x', 'I AL, a '!7'i"' ' . ' , M ,,,.. , V,.. . , , x , ,,,, . .. ., V b I ,,,,, .,,,V. . mv .fff""" A M A , ' gg. -i fff-'Nw'.:gQ.m,fwff s M ' ,ff . ,4 7 kg 5 . , X , . , S W iff V edicine 1 1 W 1 1 W . , X, w , , , , QI W: I I il x ,,l if qw Q' L W gl . 95 'Q' XValter Achterman George Adkins Alton Alderman Clifford Anderson Kirk Anderson 1 :zu- Q' :K+ fl ll ,... Tv ...M 541 Donald Babcock Samuel Banning Robert Burt Orval Anderson Fred Asbury YN- g rg Q4 ' W- f gonna--A 2 ,9,,,,, we--N C. E. Catlow Emerson Collier Xvllllilfll BLlI'g6t Jghn Brown Max Bell l -'ll -1 L ill. .V C I :J i Winn its-L H A. L. Cooper ph? 1,3 f- 1 W lr KS Own Owen Cfammef Otto Emig Raymond Erickson wiv- K I, Tw ,, Alan Ferrin John Flanagan Edward pu Goadard Ernest Greenwood Raymond O. Grondahl M IDX? , hu' ww-we Richard Hall Walter Haug Mitchell HQ-ineman James Holoway Richard Hopkins -lung- Q flux 31:-Mr Hugh J-. Kalkus ag, Ai Alan King Joe La Grande Edward La Londe Jorma Leinassal' -GQ ,Q ff 495 1 in it my- A dew.. -U Roy Lowell Robert MacRobert Gene McCallum Sam McDonald Duncan McLauchlan f Q5 , . 4 '-2-Wh iv. qu.,-.-.--4 vp- 4 ""r fix' Suv Y l.:1wrlfm'e E. Martin XVa1'rerx Moe 1 , gre :QM '75, wir R "' X v,- 5 l nw--' .- M ff- "SU wg'xlfh ive' ,z I lg ww fl Q . a , 5 al ,gf-. vu Robert Monson Delmar Nolenkamp Edwin Palmrose X ni X gk nr E 12:1 K James Quim Jerome Radding Clay RZLCCIY Merle PL Rennington Chandler Smith x J r 1 1 ici hm.. dl'U"" -E 'Ny 'Wlimwu-A Ralph Thompson Jerry H. Todd William Smith Leo F. Sulkosky Nicholas Sullivan I r Y N ll 'Q' so iq In ,M I MUN i I '3Q"""'- 1 4--fr s i ,V R nl 1 41 l Robert W. Toon Archie Tuntwri George Tyler George Ulett Martin L' Vorheis AL 'VN 5 im Elton Watkins Jr. Claus Weitz David Wlhite Horace White Gerald Wood William Youmans 5 ga s Jig. ii Q--f , nf E 'Miva n ' 0 .. no-4 sf' .0 rfb ,wigs ri , -we 4. W,-hm :fig Qs 9- 'iii . 4 , ww-"'9 'XV DEAN THEODORE KRATT REX UNDERVVOOD, Associate Professor of Music: MAUDE GAR- NETT, Associate Professor of Pub- lic School hlusicg GEORGE HOP- KINS, Professor of Piano, SIGURD NILSSEN, Professor of Voice, JANE THATGHER, Professor of Piano HAT OREGON is music-minded was evidence It this year by the capacity enrollment in the School ol Music. From 7 in the morning until 9 at nigh, the Music Building is full of students practicing t. master the techniques of theory, conducting, composi tion, and performance. With the guidance of Dear Theodore Kratt, the choral union and music apprecia tion classes have become two of the most popular on th. campus, drawing students from all other fields of study In addition to his regular duties as dean of the school Dr. Kratt serves as examiner of schools for the Nationa Association of Schools of Music, director of music for thi Oregon' State System of Higher Education, and corj ductor of the Eugene Gleeman. T RINGING recognition to Oregon's music school 2 Marie Rogndahl, winner of the Hour of Ghann nation-wide contest for the Undiscovered Voice of Amei ica. She returned to school this year to continue stud: under Sigurd Nilssen, professor of voice. This year the school has two new faculty member, Donald Allton, assistant professor of organ and theor and a graduate of the Eastman School of Music, has ir troduced a new method of teaching first year musi 1 theory on the integrated plan. Stacy Green, instructor piano, is a graduate of the Northwestern Universili School of Music. ' The public school music classes, instructed by Mid Maude Garnett, have broadcast a series of radio program entitled "Let's Sing, America." , fl , ki 1. A Q l LM fl vw-5, 'Ti'-L1 - ,X 1 :wk C ww ' 4.1 'IW' - K .q. 3 , , ,,gA xy if i WN if nf Ii ,W 1 s 11 uic f 'qfglfc ln 37" I I I I ! I Mvmgm ,,. " Q 'V' ,umm my 'P s K aw, n"Q5"N 114 W Helen Luvaas B .b . 5 tl J a Carkin Melba Chehak Edna Fisher , K ar'l'L?lr'-azllcfh liflif, e gall-m P'0l'flfUld Salt-m hug-HW will ,Q E E' 'Q'-H Marilyn Nliller Marie Rogndahl Elizabeth Schaefer Pauline Scott . lfrlrtlamll l'm'tlzmd ICUBJHIIG' Eugene Astorla Alfhild Wahl N l l lifzrlmm I3c11tIey's vocal talent, ClI1ll'HI,tllIC1FOUL' wozz for Izer the title of Hlllixs 111110 Clllllliyn full term. S110 ulw fzczwlccl Plzi Beta tlzix ,l'Clll' mul was vice-prvsicfcwzt of ADH liar j1llllOl'J'C'l1l'. :I I l p l W flu Phi Ep ilon USICIANSI-llP and friendship among l students and graduates of American col- ges and schools of music are promoted by Mu hi Epsilon, national music honorary. Membership of upperclassmen is based upon rholarship, character, musical ability, and facul- ' recommendation in the major field. The local Nu Chapters activities included :corded Sunday concerts in the library browsing mom and several activities for women music .ajors and non-majors outstanding in music. Officers were Helen Luvaas, presidentg lfhild Wahl, vice-presidentg and Elizabeth chaefers, recording secretary. fav fr wg, A l Q , 17 M S EP' Q fi ,lilac l t l ll if l l. fm ' ,Rw- P 1 - i M' E 'QI' x X Q hr' ,w P at W' ttit N, has 335- '-1" -W fhiw 'K fin ' 5 .A A Betty Bennett Jerine Newhouse Helen Luvaas, President Nancy Boles Olive Oldfield Mary L- Swlle Maxine Cady Jean Paris Shirley Thurman Jean Alice Carkin Luella Prescott Alfhild Yvlilhl l Alice English Marie Peery Jo Ann VVhitson Gloria Fick Lois Roe-der Mary Kay XVilliamson Bernice Granquist Marion Saltness VVilma XVilson Beverly Howard Elizabeth Schaefers Johnette King Dorothy Sc-huler Belva Mayor Suzanne Stephens One of the most outstanding students of the school of music, Helen Lnvaas has gained many distinctions and in her freshman year won the Mortar Board plaque. Active in Mu Plzi Epsi- lon and winner of six scholar- ships, she was organist and di- rector of the Vesper Choir. inf '- W5 Returning to the campus last fall after winning the national Hour of Charm contest and nam- ed the "Undiscovered Voice of America," Marie Rogndahl de- lighted her audiences in several campus appearances. Marie is a member of Mu Phi Epsilon and was president of Phi Beta in her junior year. L rioftfll gliaiiier oil Phi Beta, national ,'i1iisLt'. tizniiiii, and danee fraternity, is proud ol iqs i ixorlt reeord, receiving the lliar Prof iitis .iitiirti lor outstanding aeliieveinent from llleli' national organization. X, il he groiip donated money fall term to the lled Qross to Pureliase an ambulance. Last sum- mer Phi Beta presented a S25 bond to the win- ner ol' the Open Sonata Contest held in Port- land. Spring term, under the leadership of Bar- hara Bentley, the ehapter sponsored Sigurd Nilssens seeond opera eoneert. Marie llogndahl, last years Phi Beta presi- dent, won the Hour of Charm Contest for "The Undiseovered Voice of flinerieafi Betty Bennett Maxine Cady Melba Chehak Janet Douglas Barbara Bentley. President Iris Duva Sigue Eklund Edna Fisher Bernice Granquist Eileen Hanks Marilyn Holden Joy Howard Betty Jones Sylvia Hillman Nancy Kirkpatrick RoseZena Latta Dorothy Lenhart Patricia Metcalf Marilyn Miller Feleste Olsen Marilyn Olson Roberta Quigley Altha Paul Marie Rogndahl Pllizalieth Sc-haefers Janet Shafer Shirley Stearns Gladys Stevenson Hetty Taylor Alfhild Vvlahl Barbara VVeisz Sue Welsh Frankie Werst Dorothy Vlfeygandt Helen Wohler Ve per Choir HE UNIVERSITY Vesper Choir, sponsor- ed by the Student Religious Council, consists of 30 chosen coeds who present monthly vesper services and appear at other campus functions. They presented a Dads' Day radio broadcast, a winter term assembly, and sang for various or- ganizations in Eugene. A special campus concert was given in May and another was held in Portland spring term. Organized only two years ago with fifteen girls, the Vesper Choir is now a well known organization. Its membership is limited to thirty, and annual try-outs are held to select new mem- bers. This year l3O girls entered the try-outs. A substitute list is kept from which new mem- bers are selected during the year. Helen Luvaas directs the choir, assisted by Shirley Sterns, membership chairman, Nancy ,ik .sf. as .ew Kirkpatrick, treasurer, Belva June Mayor, libra- HELEN LUVAA . . S nan, and Betty lean Taylor, accompanist. Il Il l iiii A J Dlf5'Ctof W Q ' .fr 'wwe' MMM! YESPER CHOIR. FIRST ROVV: Belva Iune Mayor, Hope Baney, Betty Jean Taylor, Iohnette Kino, Dorothy Currier M jorie Beckett, and Muriel Light. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Lehman, Elizabeth Howes, Thelma Wiclf, Lois Roeder Shirley Stearns, Joan Nielsen, Olive Oldfield, Kay Sauve, and Flora Kibler. THIRD ROW: Marilyn Miller, Pat lordan Vera Mc Callum, Virginia Gaggs, Ierine Newhouse, Lois Whealy, Audrey Mathews, Shirley Stranahan, and Joyce Davis. -1 M. w 'fi Q2 do .Ag sth..- Eu! DEAN R. W. LEIGHTON E. R. KNOLLIN, Professor of Physical Education, HARRIET THOMPSON, Professor of Physical Education, HELEN PETROSKEY, Assistant Professor of Physical Ed- ucation, A. WARREN, Instructor in Physical Education, H. S. HOY- MAN, Associate Professor of Physi- cal Education Y l NEW program for college students has been in- troduced by the School of Physical Education with- in the last two years because of wartime demands for' physical fitness of all citizens. The basic program will continue as compulsory training for all freshmen after: the war. Ralph W. Leighton is dean of the school. Endurance is stressed this year for women as Well as. men and all men except returned war veterans are re-3 quired to take the ROTC training course. i OlVlEN'S physical education classes have been more severe and more interesting than ever before- at the University. This year, under the supervision oft Miss Helen Petroslcey, the school is developing into a body building unit with an increaisng number of stu-,Q dents. Body conditioning is required for all freshmen Women to improve their strength, durability, and flex-H ibility, and to emphasize the importance of physical, education. Some of the courses olfered in this field areg swimming, modern dance, folk dancing, volleyball, soc-if cer, badminton, hockey, basketball, softball, tennis, arch-i ery and speedball. P. .4-ie -s A i OD 'M 'hav' 1 Y W Y , , ' .,' f, 'tx' , 't na. .2 i .1 1 4' f A A116 watf' E ' g W 4 f,,' Yr fp'-kr . Lff Vx , ,,,,.+'ff ,. g ' ' j,. g-.ff4P v ,f' r-,zgg w 11 if i 1 I n I 41 I i: I 2 ! EI "Dry N33 Shirley Cox Y Patricia .Joan Davis Dorothy Dixon Arthur J, Faoin ' Hermie Kroooop li.iiix'f11', Voiorado Astoria Klamath Fails San Francisco, Cahf. Boise, Idaho W- .fn '.'? :KW- Q ,aww IPX Shirley Kroeger Mary A. Lawson Marjorie Priest Janice Thomson Boise, Idaho Eugene Boise, Idaho Pendleton it MY' iff 1 fr f fr 1 ,Z,,-.,, sie ' ff X :- X f. - if .yy fr iff -,if -r"' "rv-ww 1 4 N Mary Alice Lawson, entbusi- astic sportswoman, was president of WAA tbis year, presialent of tbe intramural Hockey club, anal an active member of the PE club. Size was also outstanding on tbe symposium team and was a student basketball teacber. fl llf li Mlhtar clence 5' If f ...ga iz.: MILITARY STAFF: Staff Sgt. VV. A. Tutt, Lt V F Manson, Major W. S. Averill, and Master Sgt. D K McEachern. ILITARY instruction in ROTC followed its pre- war plan for freshmen and sophomores this year, although enrollment in the department was considerably less than its registration of 900 two years ago. Enrollment dropped from 157 at the beginning of fall term to 113 winter term. With fewer men it was possible to give more individ- ual instruction, and on this basis new systems were in- corporated in some of the regular courses. Pre-med stu- dents of the ASTU were in charge of drilling the cadets fall term. RESHMEN received instruction in individual sol- diering while sophomores were trained in squad tac- tics. Cadet oflicers chosen winter term were Cilbert Roberts, acting captaing and Milton Sparks, Robert Stiles and Robert Pittenger, acting first lieutenants. Remaining sophomores and freshmen with leading records were non-commissioned officers. 1n the spring the entire group drilled in a company. Major W. S. Averill, professor of Military Science and Tactics, heads the Military Science staff. 1-lis assist- ants are Lt. V. F. Manson, Master Sgt. D. K. Mcliachern Ir. and Staff Sgt. W. A. Tutt Ir. Major C. C. Wood- bury was also a member of the staff until November 30 when he was transferred to Washington State College. A 'lunar' DAN E. CLARK, Director of Summer Session E ten inn I. F. CRAMER, Dean of Extension Division unnner choral OLLOWING last year's wartime plan, the Uni- versity of Oregon Summer Session again offered Work equivalent to a fourth school term lasting 11 weeks. For those who did not wish to attend the full period, two regular five and one-half Week sessions were held. The total enrollment reached 514 students, in con- trast to 419 for the previous year. Again two-thirds of the total enrollment were made up of resident students, reversing the pre-War trend. Dr. Dan E. Clark, head of the Department of History, is the director of Summer Sessions. 'Kg HOWARD R. TAYLOR, Associate Dean Graduate Division '51--f--e. HROUGH correspondence lessons sent by the Gen eral Extension Division of the University, service men overseas and in camps in the United States are able to continue their education in spare moments. And students from Hawaii, the Philippine Islands, Alaska, and Canada swell the enrollment in the program. ln addition, the department counts nearly 4800 students from Oregon alone registered in its extension and cor- respondence courses. Credit is offered toward a masters degree as well as for resident work. Other projects of the department include the visual instruction department which sends educational movies to Oregon schools, in-service training for teachers, and experience in radio broadcasting through radio station KOAC, . L0 er Divi ion N INNQVATIDN in the Lower Division Advis- ory System this year was the maintenance of an office in Iohnson Hall where advisers met with students to examine and discuss their permanent college work records. L. K. Shumaker, director of Lower Division advisers, arranged the meetings and was responsible for the records. The chief purpose of the Lower Division is to guide freshmen and sophomores in selecting adequate courses necessary to qualify for Junior Certificates. ON-MAJOR courses, including home economics and secretarial science, are included in the Lower Division. The Home Economics Department, headed hy Miss Mabel Wood, gives instruction in the household arts of cooking and sewing and emphasizes the import- ance of scientific nutrition and food and clothing con-- servation. MABEL WOOD, Head of Home Economics Department 'Was film--2 ,iv L. K. SHUMAKER, Director of Lower Division Advisory Committee R. E. CUSHMAN, Head of Religion Depart- ment under Lower Division V il it 4 l l 1 t "' ' ,,4,,hY,-,.,n!.,777Yn f" J ff! X f f X . , ff , X , . , ff 1 1, f. 1 U ff I ff f ff ' , ' f' ,i f L 4 'ffif I! f ' ' ,f ' if f jf X 1 ,ff H X! X11 ,ff X y X f f ff X, ff Q X , ?,f! . 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I I I 1 ., , , x1 11 1 1 , 1 1 1, 1 1 I 11 Q 11 1 11 I 1 1 .1 ,c 3. 1 1 11 1 11 I 1 1. ,. 1 I A - - P 11' 'E 1. fr, 1'1 1 11 5 I , fe 1 A , . 3 1 I 1 fa ji Q, I 1 1 I 'WH 1 1 51 1.. 1 N 1 1 I , eu , ,- 21 -il' 1" aff' 1-1 fi Rf. if , 1.11 , - 1 li V , n 9" If Q3 E .11 15 , , - 4 U 0' mu 1 ,--QW .-ff' V542 -15 WK. "1 '1'1?a'i'i1- ,,f1 , 11' 1 -37 3 -. I - Wm V Q . . , "3 ,Q I ,I W ,v-H1 1 A 1 , 1 N iw A 5: F ' 1 4 "Y, . f, -.:,,.,.,,E G' 111 . M" 4 HM. , , , "Q-11"1 1, ,L -U . P A -. . , X, ' . V ,1 ,P ,xy ,AK 1 . .fi " 1 E 40- . .1 s f,r..1.u 1, ., 14.1 1 1 1 v V.. .A . .fm U. .,, ,, ig WF? ff! fffi 5 gig 4343 Q OREGON COEDS and dates assume that dreamy expression while listening to smoers sending." ortar Board prin Fe er 4 N ENOBMOUS butterfly with gently waving wings represented the theme of the sophomore dance, Spring Fever. A flow- er-decked lattice led to the stage in McArthur Court where loan Holstad and Bob Smith, elect- ed Betty Coed and joe College, were presented during intermission. Ceneral chairman of the dance usually held fall term was Marilyn Holden. i MBODYING the Leap Year Spirit, Mortar Board Ball was held in McArthur Court on April first as coeds faced the man shortage but followed tradition by calling for their dates, sup- plying corsages, and generally reversing date pro- cedure. Usually the last formal dance of spring term, war conditions influenced the date, dress, and music of the affair. However, under the direction of Chairman Marilyn Campbell, it was a highly successful dance in the "old Cregonn spirit. BREAKING THE C0 d TRAD e s wore short Silks at rhelqlggzlhl cg strictly forn-131 dues 31' OardBa11. l S I, 5. TWO HUSKY MEN be- if came coeds for a night and peeked over their escorts' shoulders. Odeon HE SECOND annual all-campus creative art show, Odeon, was a highlight of April. Officially sponsored by the Allied Arts league, the show presented work from the fields of lit- erature, music, and dancing. Norris Yates, general chairman, was assisted by Claudine Biggs, Edith Onthanlc, Jim Bartell, Eleanor DeYoung, Nancy Scott, and Freda Dah- lin. W. A. Dahlberg was faculty adviser. Selections of the best entries were presented at an assembly in the Music Building followed by an exhibit of creative art work in Gerlinger Hall. In the literary department poetry, short stories, essays, and journalistic selections were shown. Paintings, sculptures, and ceramics were on display by the art group. The music depart- ment gave several selections, and Master Dance presented original dance patterns. ' 5 3 VISITORS SAW an unusual display of student art work at the annual Odeon f . 5, TEA WAS SERVED to Odeon ouests ,ATX tx DANCERS Margaret Murphy and jim Bartel interpret life as one big round of cocktail bars. 'les-if WW-. W 111-SwKiPiHw 5' '!2fw1-M,.r:+ar:fafsQ"m -, li n'.. 2 fr , XX SHORT SILKS, swing and song hits were in order at the frosh dance. Fm h Glee CAMPUS hit parade featuring Leonard Pray and his orchestra highlighted the 1944 Frosh Glee. Three top tunes selected by campus vote was presented as the high point of the dance. "For You" won first position, followed closely by "Poinciana" and "I Love You." Co-chairmen of the affair were Nadyne Neet and Russ Monahan. 88 TED UAXN OT . A nc' FRESHMETve?their dass Whig 8 if fxcfofffe Fr0Sh Gxee' in Iampu Politic 'IRIES OF coalition, foul play, and merit candidacy -f made Oregon's political campaign spring term me of the most exciting of this campus generation. fith women far outnumbering men on the campus, te battle of ASUO presidency revolved around Au- iey I-Iolliday, merit candidate with Independent icking, and Phyllis Horstman of the Creek Bloc. Miss Holliday, herself a Creek, broke the bloc tat had pledged itself to Miss I-Iorstman who was tus put into the position of first vice--president as the erit candidate won by a margin of 91 votes. Mystery of the campaign was the "Pink Sheetn hich appeared election morning to strike at the laracter of the merit candidate. Authorship of the iper was left a secret, and election results proved it failure in its attempt to sway student opinion at the ales. The final count brought six Creeks into ASUO fices and gave the Independents four positions. Class ections saw Creeks and Independents evenly split- ng the spoils. The ASUO officers, installed in an assembly two tys after the election, were Audrey Holliday. presi- intg Phyllis I-Iorstman, first vice-president: ,lean aylor, second vice-president, Adele Riggs, secretary- easurerg Anne Craven and Alysone I-Iales, senior tpresentativesg Gene Conklin and Phyllis Evans, inior representatives, and Florence I-Iintzen and eon VVilliams, sophomore representatives. --lr , .,,., . , . av , , Q X , CONSCIENTIOUS DUCKS voted for their favorite candidates. ' if if hrs, on l , ' -f--,. 5 5 5 I f I f is M ' 1' Q' aa' NA to newly de S, retirfno AS ,ww 'dfsif-as cted P . as U0 resident, Audrglrelzgglfgisenrg the gavel y. WITH AUDREY HOLLIDAY as the newly elected prexy of the student body, the ASUO council was installed by Judge A. D. Hay. Z 4.4 '- ' QM ' 1-s ' A - 'T' . - J 2,,,,,,.4C ,.- SMOKER BOXING events provided real action. as . "4 IT WAS a free-for-all, and just guess whose leg is whose, ca., . W... en's Smoker DISGUISED INTRUDER got rough handling when watchful guards noticed her. I oy . ,Qc -'--Q-'fv' X . ff' ,. fs.r.,. u.,Z..,ff'4 ur..fwf1w, ,. ,W-. , , IDDEN talent among professors as well as students was discovered at the Smoker held April 21 in McArthur lVlen's Court. Wrestling, boxing, weight-lifting, and a skit by members of Sigma Delta Chi were presented. Professor E. R. Knollin showed his tap dancing ability, Paul McBride gave an exhibition on the parallel bars, and W. E. Van Vactor and Irving Puziss demonstrated the art of weight-lifting. Horace Robinson, master of ceremonies, ap- peared in "tails," a helmet, and trousers rolled to the knees. Highlight of the event for males only, was the unveiling and auctioning of "Stella," a female "dummy" She went to the highest bid- der, Steiwer Hall. "Stella," drawn by Charles Politz, chairman of the Smoker, and painted by Brian Connelly, was mounted on a frame seven and one-half by twelve feet. The last seen of the lady was a glimpse of her floating down the Mill Race. Money received from Stella's auction- ing was given to the Red Cross. G' bowgiav ,ag Q06 Y A0 v Miss Smarter W C0 QS Yiogntra J, New het a he autofiiafhs 9 S - s SWAC Ceif' 3 ,, Q 1 XL' Q 5.1 N A' 1' ,I ii' ' -H if BIDU SAYAO u ic In the ir W0 IVIETRGPOLITAN Opera stars, Bidu Sayao and Ezio Pinza, appeared in the UniVersity's Greater Artist concert series spring term. Mr. Pinza, famous basso, presented his concert March 20 in McArthur Court. A rare artist, he has also distinguished himself in opera atic and concert performances. Miss Savao, glam- orous Brazilian soprano, appeared April 19 and delighted her audience of students and towns- people with a variety of numbers. EZIO PINZA 'YN YW fxffs' x'n 1 A gf? pail PRINCES , Elaine W1 QUEEN of ' 1son, and Francelsuglsliolyveekend, Pegge K1 - e PPer, Phyllis Horstman Qu v een EPS gave cougies a dignif dered commg dunkings as ' icers. FORMALS AND FLOW ' he Bunior Prom. WORDLESS KWAMAS pon d coffee and ice cream to hungry pxcrx an at 1 they serve Junior eekend Kept Date With other Goose EREAKING a three-year stretch of traditional Oregon mist on junior Weekend, the sun shone brightly on the opening day of the 54th junior cele- bration. ln keeping with the times, the theme was "Mother Coose Coes to War,H with the mythical land ruled by Queen Anita Fernandez and Princesses Pegge Klepper, Elaine Wilson, Phyllis Horstman, and Frances Colton. Festivities started with cancellation of Friday after- noon classesg and the program opened with an Am- phibian water show, "The Story of a Lifeguardessf' Friday night the Igloo was packed for the All-Campus Sing when nineteen houses competed in the contest. Top honors went to Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Qmi- cron Pi, and Highland House. Highlight of the eve- ning was the singing by Marie Ptogndahl, Qregon's regional winner in the Hour of Charm contest. Saturdayis program began with the Terrace Dance in front of the Library. From there festivities moved to the Old Campus for the All-Campus Picnic at 5:30. There Queen Anita and her court were formally pre- sented to their subjectsg and Bob Kirby, Prime Min- ister, crowned the queen. During the picnic Mortar Board, Friars, and Asklepiads tapped new members. junior Weekend traditions were carried out to the fullest extent, and rule breakers were punished by the Qrder of the "OH with dunkings in the pool be- hind Fenton Hall or hackings on the law school steps. The weafhetman kept His promise Surprise of the afternoon was the presentation of the Canoe Fete which has been a war casualty. The Fete, in miniature, was in the Fenton pool with floats por- traying nursery rhymes. An added feature of the VVeekend was a special dramatic presentation in the University Theater at 8:30 Saturday evening. The program, composed of scenes from famous plays, was the first of its kind to be presented during a Junior VVeekend. I-IIGHLIGHT of the festivities was the Iunior Prom with Bill Fisherls band setting the pace. The Igloo was decorated with large and colorful prints of Mother Coose characters in new capacities. During the program Queen Anita and her court were pre- sented to Prom-goers by Iunior Class President Marion Cage. The Cerlinger and Koyl cups were presented and Highland House received permanent possession of the Burt Brown Barker scholarship cup for main- taining the highest scholastic record on the campus throughout three consecutive years. The VVeekend closed Sunday afternoon with the Sunlight Serenade in the bowl behind the Music Building. Students were happy in the realization that in spite of war restrictions they had had a .lunior Weekend which would be long remembered. For their excellent work and planning, praises went to Weekend Co-Chairmen Edith Newton and Anne Craven and their committees. l 3 1 --5 5 I m E A Y 1 :weve -'Ti . ' L kYE2:'?'2 V. l 'BHQWAH 1 .. -, . - -W-1.1- ..... mv.. -.. .. --. -. . .. ...fn Mr evr a 2 r 4 vw..- L NH. ' W ', xv we ...,,.., -w ."., " 'e 3 4 V H ZA S ,..,,.t,. . ,mm i M X U iraqi, H, wnzfwfwwummmmmumasmqmngni I . i is ist. Q, . 5 l s A Z i . . f,,w3 mx' . t i f L . ' r 4 , ...J-3 .,,...,.,..... 55 IU l , , .Al l I N- It ' AMPHIBIAN mermaids entertained with a graceful l aquade pageant Friday afternoon. in HAPPY COUPLES gave the libe a festive air with music and dancing at the Terrace Dance. ALPHA PI-IIS gleefully toted their winning sign to the junior Weekend rally. TO BEAUTIFY the campus, living organizations worked hard on Campus Clean-Up day before Junior Weekend. ggfbe' N. 35 'if . F 1 I SMILING THETAS took first Place with their well-directed singing of "Madame Jeannette." Gampus ing - Xot and haf' .ts blended ln co . t 1 sul h I," V GAMMA PHYS gritgazg "StorIHY Weat e moth' with than THE ARMY AND NAVY gave the girls a whirl at the entertainment be- tween acts of the All-Campus Sing. . . dtfnffi- , """'fWm'W"'w""' ., ,, LOVELY QUEEN ANITA EERNANDEZ. was crowned by prime minister Bob Kirby at the All-Campus picnic held between Fenton Hall and the Art Building. b eceives 8 ' W T st. ELT Ps Conte- DEL'CE'i,inl3us Clean-U? the A Y YQOTTX EO am us funclzeon omplefe ffl: Queen N THE COCL green lawn of the Old Campus hundreds of students and visitors gathered for the All-Campus picnic on Saturday afternoon. Queen Anita was formally introduced and crowned by Prime Minister Bob Kirby of the Air Corps, and she and her court reigned over the rest of the Weekend. Bob Smith and Cloria Malloy Goodwin, co chairmen of the Campus Clean-Up which had seen the campus Hspruced upn for the picnic, awarded yellow brooms trimmed with green rib- bons to Delta Delta Delta, Hillcrest Lodge, and Casablanca Lodge whose clean-up jobs were judged the best. Phi Thetas and Kwamas served H .no ice cream and coffee to more than 1400 guests. XNUXDX D STUDENTS A coronatio f hND PARENTS crowd the Old Cam Us f h Il o r 6 queen' P or t e AH-CamPuS Picnic and LS WHO broke tradition by speak to men before the Coronation re- :ed it. WITH THE OLD CAMPUS transformed into a picnic ground, mothers and daughters settle down to talk and eat. 1 ai Www- ,,-ap! THE JUNIOR PROM with formalsimd soft lights was the most important formal of the your and ulm one of the must successful. I! F Q01 If vate modewnea ,Suigevi YWTSLMJ' J A Q, K 4 mic 'ffm Wff X , .X . .., , A . vkk 'X ' rv" f . ' " ,ax ,W-an me Y XOW' X-, 4 U f xml XX j , L XX M tx, .. v ,- N, I ., Q' "' ' , n x W 1 44.5 I f, 1 V ,- 1 QL X ,Nui fl I . E ii 'ifgf 4 X-N ' ,.A, 4" X - I- 5:17. A " E g 98 'Z ' 'Z . rf. , F ,, ' W. ,W ' n Q , . 1 5 Aff- , , . , x Q 'V' K . vw" iw MW fin Wloflaefz oose nb Hlozmals 51 A ai we Xa aie A011110 16 Urxiiofms Y S trwai oi Coe gem. o A-Wpi QUEEN ANITA was presented at the Junior Prom with Prime Minister Bob Kirby. Sm 'I , D QU 1 e or er 8dInir5EN Anita 1: lg subjects' emandez and he 1' at rendan tg 99 1 i l l 1 l 1- ROVV: Mary Ellen Poland, Phyllis Horstman, I l 'I gui. , A 3' TI IE KQYL CUP given to the outstanding junior man was THE CERLINGER CUP was presented to Phyllis Horst- presented to lack Edwards by Dean Virgil Earl. man by Mrs. George Gerlinger. Koh-9 te QW er RZ ave I l l I l l l lu i CREDIT VOR 'I-IIE lUN went to the ' junior XVeel4end eonnnittee including, FIRST ROXV: Carol Wlielxe, Anne Craven and Edith ' Newton, Co-chairman, .Nlar-iorie Young Nason, Klarian Schaefer. SECOND ROXV: .lack Cairns, 'lean Taylor, Gerd llansen, Flora Kibler, Blanehe Syohoda Cook. THIRD Arliss Boone, Connie Eullmer. eww LTHOUGH some phases of Oregonls junior VVeekend were curtailed by war, the University bestowed traditional honors on outstanding members of the junior class. Clirnaxing the Weekend at the Junior Prom, Phyllis Horstman and Jack Edwards were awarded the Gerlinger and Koyl cups, presented each year to the most outstanding woman and man in the junior Class. Mrs. George Gerlinger was present to award her cup in person. -In at 'SDC 21 iv 'Y' 'K -iii.. Wloflnefzs wade The ecia nests PHI THETAS AND KWAMAS served mothers and daughters at the tea in Gerlinger Hall. GALA interlude in honor ol' "Mom,' began May 4 when the campus' welcomed parents to the one nual Mothers' VVeekend held at the same time as Iunior VVeelcend. Guests registered at johnson Hall and at- tended an Amphibian exhibition and the All-Campus Sing contest May 5. Cn Saturday mothers held their business meeting, electing Mrs. Perrie L. Dolph presi- dent. A tea for mothers was sponsored by the AWS, YWCA, and Eugene Mothers' club. Students escorted their moms to the Campus Picnic, Universityis Guild Theater, and firesides. Gloria Malloy Goodwin was general chairman. MOTHERS ELECTED new officers including Mrs Harry Winkler, Mrs. Perrie Dolph, Mrs. Harry Reingold Mrs. Herbert Busterud, and Mrs. R. R. Heustis. VIRGINIA WRIGHT brings around the cream and sugar at the Mothers' tea. IN CHARGE of Mother's Weekend were Mary Sherman, Joyce Whittle, Dorothy Rodgers, Gloria Malloy Goodwin, general chairman, and Roseann Leckie. J L Q S 5 33 " It ,Kali 4' I!lv,tl'.."f -4 1 L5 Official Goodh .-an-,W W 4-S ...Q . K , ,y f 2- J - .'.v' - I I .A v .. gl. . ' ' WK: . e Su DRI , -K N - .. V I "' F1 ze..... sf . fi' Ia' 7: ' ., ,gin 5 ,li u .-W '75 . . ' I , ig, --f1ggg,,.3'q4'?i-.-,ff-I-zfIg-jf".za-",.5...'23fIy.-ff-e .1 "'1,rL4 V 4 R351 CAPTAIN C. D. CABLE shakes hands at the end of retreat parade. -I A 1 M, I ig - . ' -qw'-, 1 V- A' i I 5 W A I ... '--.fl - xv W? M 'Y I tw' 4 2 N- fr - ,Q gl W llll A, ...I If - . H . .., YM' ,, -A . f If r f , 5 'vi A ... .:- ,Ar I, V 'haf ., A I Q x ...V A , V 1, Iaafgsahfffi W. . I it ff I A g'1-. I , -S 1 , -4 -fy- Q , .I-.,.-.5 IM... " - ...N . I 3 U .fm , - . A ,I 1 1'-'25-v.a,:A,'6y --'I .I , .. ,,,.,f. ' I ,.., S f '-gm: .A-A. v. Y, f . 2' S. A 5' M . .. AZ. ff I . M MM , i g, rig' Ny:-gig.. ...J ,I-- ,,. . , .- """. , yn 'wwf G-e"f'35g"--,.3Z"f'Lyf1gw'I--Mi'T:"LQ- ,ff '- -M. 4 . .S rg- 1 , ... f 'P' W 4 W1 ' wwf", . 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Army Air Corps students left the Eugene train depot spring term amid goodbyes from coeds and strains of the Oregon Pledge Song. Civilian students recalled the impressive Air Corps graduation and their final retreat par- ade on Hayward Field. Known as the "Fighting 5lst," the AAFTTC men were remembered for their husky singing of "Pistol-Packin' Maman while marching to classesg their two old cars, one appropriately named "Black Magic," and the noted Engineer-Air Corps feud. These men were an integral part of one year's history of the Uni- versity. AIR CORPS MEN and their dates danced together for the last time at their farewell party late spring term. They filled the lobby of the Eugene hotel and took over the Persian room for the evening. 'sa' ,rv Jrnmw Y PLACXNG O s N AL h wa we TRAY? P?0neetlQanOg,1fflua1eS HOWQYS Stag senlog lgjulim Processifm' Q e rv Qbsihe mower an rn 1 P FACULTY MEMBERS lead the procession to McArthur ACTING PRESIDENT Orlando Hollis gave the seniors Court for Baccalaureate services. their official farewell. '? n Y' 1,2 ij -ni ug gif f ws. if, A A - F 5q'g,,fi,, ...ra y, , h , 1 -V' 'R jfs' hir,-:'.x 8 -Alla .' A!-, ' x ' " . 7' 9 ll x lf .- If IN THE FINAL "r4Y Baccalaureate se , ACT of 3 four IVICCS. year gc . enario, Seniors he The Climax Uf Four Year TRAINS of "Marche Pontificialev echoed solemnly through McArthur Court as the members of the class of 1944 played their last scene and marched down the aisle to receive recognition for four years of successful study. Graduation festivities started on Friday, lune 2, at a tea in the Browsing Room of the Library. Saturday morning was highlighted by the annual meeting and breakfast of the State Association of University of Qregon Women and was followed by a meeting ofthe Oregon Alumni Associa- tion. Saturday noon parents and alumni who had returned for class reunions were invited to the annual University luncheon to honor the seniors and faculty. 9 The Presidents Reception was held in Alumni Hall later in the afternoon and the evening program, whichbe- gan with the class reunion dinners, was climaxed by the Failing-Beekman-lewett orations held in the Music Build- ing. Beverly Padgham was awarded the Failing prize: Helen johnson wo-n the Beekman prize, and the lewett award went to Margery Robinson. ard Dr. Paul Vvrfol O if at Sunday morning Baccalaureate services were held in McArthur Court with the main address by Dr. Paul S. Vvright. The traditional Fern and Flower Procession took place at 6:30 as alumnae gathered in Cerlinger Hall and the women graduates assembled at johnson Hall. Carrying bouquets of flowers and ferns, the two processions met at the statue of the Pioneer Mother, kneeled and deposited their flowers on the ground in the shape of an "O" around the statue. Commencement exercises were held in McArthur Court with the invocation given by the Reverend Ferdinand Marion Knoll. Greetings from the Qregon State Board of Higher Education were expressed by Edgar VVilliam Smith and "The Chancellor's Message to the Class of 1944" de- livered by Chancellor Frederick M. Hunter. "Our Fron- tiersi' was the topic of the address by Acting President Or- lando Hollis. As the University band played the recessional, "Coronation March," the new graduates slowly filed out, and for the Class of 1944, college life was a completed show. 1 i R il .vp Ll -.e U V I. ' Q.. l. ,I I, S ei' il' ll 3 l i in li l . l , 7. l , . l r J ' . r 1 lu i l ' s s 3. ,jf Bett at the Bat fo ,411 lf it 1 ' 3 EXE K ,WM , K- xx is W t : -,f ,Ks I git ,New V I xg X, 'fix' -"S in Apt' ,N -at ' s 3 2 . ,W ALL-STAR TEAM: jackie Bogan, Dorothy DeP1oss, Shirley Gray, Melissa Snider, Grace Edwards, Lize Ann Houston, Shirley Kroeger, Marianne Blenkinsop, Mary Alice Lawson, and Lo Dell Lamson. ADPi Betty johnson looks dejected as the count goes two strikes, one hall! 2233 W Q " "' r r H Ill 222 il Ill S 'ju' fin.. bt LO DELL LAINISDN cocks her bat in readiness for the pitch while Elizabeth Howes waits patiently for the ball. "SHE'S SAFE," says the umpire as Dorothy DeRoss comes sliding into home. tramural 'WLIMAXING a season full of excellent in- -' dividual playing and well coordinated team- ork, the strong Delta Gamma softballers wallc- I away with the girls' softball champion- iip by remaining undefeated throughout the itire season of ball played by all women's living rganizations. Dee Gees Shirley Gray, catcher. id Helen Johns, pitcher, provided a battery that affled the best of hitters. ln the semi-finals the Dee Gees downed Uni- ersity House, ll-63 Hillcrest Lodge, under the ble captaincy of Betty Crabb, smashed Alder odge, 10-63 and the Piebec-Hilyard team, in one f the most evenly matched contests of the sea- in, emerged victorious over the Orides, 6-5. The Pelta Gamma-Hillcrest game wound up the :mi-finals with the Dee Gees eeking out a l-O lctory. The Dee Gees again showed their spirit 'hen they tripped the clever Rebec-Hilyard Jmbination in the final game, 5-1. The season came to a close when the two .ll-Star teams battled it out for top honors. Ably ssisted by pitcher Marianne Blenlcinsop, the ellow All-Stars slugged their way to a IO-5 de- sion over the Green All-Stars. N EXCITING MOMENT in the All-Star game as urley Kroeger, University House, comes in safe at first. Sf- no -5-mfrs ,,, Q f M- if fa - a -.1-it if-f ' .Q 4, T ' y M " , i l klf fri THE CHAMPS! Delta Gamma championship softball team. FRONT ROW: Ann McGillicuddy, Shirley Gray, Jackie Kenfield, Marilyn Glenn, and Frannie Maier. SEC- OND ROW: Sue Stater, Janet Field, Ardis Jensen, Lize Ann Houston, Helen Johns, and Marguerite Losli. xfff 2 il rl l IT LOOKS LIKE a cinch for a homer as Dorothy DeRoss of the Rebec-Hilyard team takes a mighty swing. I 2 I i I il li is fl I. l I: ill' I V l 1 r V Ea I QW- QQ' 3,6 -QQ' EVM Ah fait gg. AG- gigig 'Q is ' N. ,S5:f,,' 5 Q Q i. Nt- 'A 7 ' W ' '- BW l , I ..,1M,,,, -1' I Q, HAMILTONS LEADERS brought home the bacon with 7 wins and l loss. FRONT BOW: Mike Madden Bob Hamilton Milton Sparks, Don Ruecker, Norm Robinson. BACK ROW: Dick Stonebreaker, Howard Weddle, Ed Allen Bob Dans Joe Colle e at the Bat ASEBALL for 1944 was supplanted by soft- ball which was a consolation for such vet- erans of the diamond as Bob Hamilton and Bob Caviness. Howard Hobson, head baseball and basketball mentor, supervised the intramural activity which consisted of four ten-men teams which played under national softball regulations. The more outstanding batting stars were Bob Davis, Bob Cilson, Norm Bobinson, and Ken Hayes. As for razzle-dazzle speedball pitching, Bob Hamilton and Irving "Babe,' Puziss had ev- erything on the ball. The red-hot season ended with a tie between the Hamilton Leaders and Boyds. The play-off resulted in the Leaders winning the pennant. Finishing in third were the Steiwer Boomers, logand fourth, Campbell Co-op. THE BOYDS team came close with a count of 6 wins and 2 losses. 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L 9.,..mg, wi ia W -' ""' V xV5'1gw.v.x- Y 'Q .-, V V x "- WE, Nik T. ,af '-V., 116.5 IB . ,yy vs' mv.. ff 1" Fr W ,f ,nf- -Y .N-...,. ,. V... VV n 1. f: i l s I 5 'sy t 611' 109 l ' x ,512 .,..,- . AUDREY HOLLIDAY, ASUO prexy, was served by a beaming dad. The Year Started ith Picnic REGON'S annual Webfoot rally picnic at Iantzen Beach climaxed a summeris worlc of the University's federation program. The picnic, held August 22, was a reunion for about 600 students, alumni, friends, mothers, and dads from the Portland district. Jean Taylor was chairman. The affair started with a lunch served by the dads in white aprons and chefs' caps. Micki Campbell, 1943 AWS president, was mistress of ceremonies at a program in the outdoor theater which was followed by a dance. OREGON SPIRIT boomed when Sue Welsh led traditional yells. .di -Alun' -3 EVERYONE soon felt stuffed. EVEN THE FLOOR feels comfortable to tired rushees during Rush We k He they elax d talk. Next Came Bush eek ith Plent for the Girls HE COMPETITIVE campaign of "sorority row" began officially September 15 with fall term Rush Week and ended with the pledging of 273 girQs. Although conducted under wartime difficulties, the number of rushees was unusual- ly large. They were supervised by Pan-Hellenic President Lorraine Davidson and the Dean of Women. Rush Week was launched with the tradi- tional open house, which gave potential Greeks an over-all view of the 14 women's fraternal organizations. The food rationing problem made luncheon and dinner' dates impossible again this year, but was solved by scheduling two afternoon and evening dates each week. Rushees lived in the sororities and hotels during the week. In addition to overseeing rushing discipline and pledging regulations, Pan-Hellenic publish- ed a new edition of their handbook "Sororities and You" for the information of rushees. Rush Week closed with formal pledge ban- quets in the evening on September 19. nm, RUSHEES get tips on sorority life I I 'Q I 5 r FASHION SHOWS provide entertainment for rushees and hostesses alike. d e n covgtamxat 01116 EAN of W ff4IJS THE D w Wages' , k tnt ,f A.t,x I , L 2. - ' eee' s U I I M Ui Nt M r'I I Us fl VI! 1 N yt 'x N ty! Fw! XY tt ,x 14 W M W M I' H t 4M T it I t A, if ' P W M cafes. ent on at tam Mt, HOSPITALITY in front of the fire for rushees Effzeslzman ee gfzouglef Wlofze Pecial gvenfs . N 3 s is-ww ' ' T ss , . N ., T.B. SHOTS are necessary ,for Uni- versity entrance. 'ex SU 'Mant' ,SYM yrs x ,. AT THE Asuo assembly freshmen s s Y . fixes were promised this picture. Q iss s S is DEAN SCHWERING spoke at the A.W.S. assem- bly. f"'i-W 1 i -, -p. 1 . 1 , fini fy" 1 1 . I sf' i L .. M. ., 4 I f 1 1 1 1 ., if ' 'P 1?e1F3smrWmm'f'7 1 " , 1 'l 114 1 1 s 5 'N FRESHMEN LEARNED to stand and sing their schoo1's EGISTRATION, the ordeal of waiting in line for a "mad scramblef' began September 22 at the Igloo. By its close 1544 students had registered for fall term courses, with 1276 wom- en and 268 men. New students came to the campus several days earlier for Freshman Week, an orientation period for those unfamiliar with the University system.. Entrance and physical examinations were given to 767 freshmen. Of this number there were 607 women and 160 men. Returned veterans were included. Besides checking with advisers, meeting people, and being settled in living organizations, new students attended several special programs and assemblies. Included among these were the AWS and ASUO assemblies and the Presi- dent's Assembly, followed by a reception in Alumni Hall of Gerlinger. The traditional Hello Dance was substituted by a terrace dance and program with the rally squad officiating. ABOVE: REFRESHMENTS were popular at the President's Reception. BELOW: IMPORTANT people greet ed the frosh. HE BENEVOLENT, Independent, Non- political, Fraternal, and Social Associated Order of the Manpower of the University of Oregon, chairmaned by George Luoma, present- ed their answer to Coed Capers the evening of October 19-THE BINFSAOMUO SMOKEP1 AND MUSICAL SHOW. This night of pugnacity drew the campus males at a ZOO to two ratio, plus two over-curious coeds. The fight program, including four boxing and two wrestling bouts, was climaxed by a first round technical knockout b B b "I ' h over Bob Caviness. BINF AUMUU f .,.sXgi, X . ,yew x mf . NZ wx: K M , ES .' Lx , frm, N5 'Z' fi-Lfe 5. .Q .ww -ASQ if 'Q my 1, k,g,v,w,L fy W ,,, . Q? .f X 52 . gg , MQ N ' RSE, S- ' . NSN x X x fin If -mu-Wm THE SPOOKS clidn't scare anyone. IT TAKES a strong man to win this game. L DART THROW on the sun porch equired skill. Hallo e'e Dano ERLINGER Hall was turned into a rendezvous for witches and goblins at the Halloween Dance October 28. The new social chair1nen's organization, lecl by Dorothy Fricleg- er, sponsored the affair. Guys in corcls and gals in cottons jived to the bewitching music of George 'Carey's or- chestra. A carnival was held on the sun porch, with each living organization operating a con- cession. any N 'ii 3-11: .F-i'?---44"K xg, T . IME ouT for bridge, PAJAMA DANCES are Popula, ANCING took no duration eclipse at Ore- gon this year despite the shortage of male students on the campus. Women's living organ- izations imported or horrowed enough men to hold their traditional dances and dance com- mittees maintained wartime economy hy using informal themes with inexpensive decorations. Girl-date-hoy and stag dances also helped keep social life alive. QMETHING new? COSTUME DANCES bring out a S variety of clothes. wi - - , ,gp-JP' f DANCE THEMES can be original. ff fn' wwf' Hou e Dance MAYBE it was harmony. ?g":?6-' FORMALS and decorations add color I V 1' N 4 W, N V w lr H W . . 4 4 W1 R ig -Wx I -GH' ', 4-4- ii-EF3 'Y' ,f if .x ...Q A X-N . N XX Nh.. TUDENTS showed a keen interest in na- tional politics before the November election. The Young Republicans, headed by Harry Skerry, concentrated their efforts on a success- ful rally to greet Republican candidate John VV. Bricker when he spoke at McArthur Court Oc- tober 12. Elmer Sahlstrom was elected president of the Young Democrats at a meeting with Joseph Nance of Portland as guest speaker. The mainvactivity of the Young Demos was to dis- tribute campaign literature and "plug" their candidates. Many of the group greeted Harry S. Truman, then democratic vice-presidential nom- inee, when his train stopped in Eugene October 18. A .4 'sw ff W EAL GREGON spirit, encouraged by the progressive Rally Squad, was evident fall term even without the stimulus of varsity foot- ball. The Bricker rally, when students massed at the railroad station to escort the Republican vice-presidential candidate to lVlcArthur Court, was one of the term's important pep affairs. Also in the spotlight was the snowball rally ending at johnson Hall to raise enthusiasm for the Bond Drive. The rally spirit was boosted at several Thursday morning assemblies and pre- season basketball games. a ... 2556" 90 ff QM NOBODY MISSED this rally. emselves. v"""'f TERBUGS took the spot light when the music was jive. Pro h Mix THE CO-OP Store window daily contest ts drew attention. AR BONDS totalling S770,000 were sold through the University Co-op Store, in conjunction with Lane County in the Sixth War Loan drive fall term. Gamma Phi Beta girls bought the most bonds in the campus drive to win the Bonds Away Girl title for their can- didate, Christiane Lamoreux. Carol Wiclce, War Bond chairman, supervised the drive, with Ed Allen and Bob Moran as co-chairmen. BONDS AWAY GIRL CANDIDATES: FRONT ROW: Bonnie Hesse, Donna Wil- banks, Pat Smith, Carmen Green, Marilyn Hill, Jackie Kenfield, Suzanne Sadler, Ianedare Humphreys, and Georgia Liskey. SECOND ROW: Lila Nevin, Bobbie Fullmer, Lois Gib- erson, Beverly Paladini, Nina Fernimen, Elaine Konesky, and Elaine Coleman. THIRD ROW: janet Roberts, Mary Stapleton, Selby Frame, Nancy Rivenburgh, Mary Ellen Mahany, and Christiane Lamoreux. BELLOVVING BARBERSHOP blues for the frosh were Norma Green, Kay Sauve Sue Welch and Virginia Peterson. EBFOOTS beheld a Gay Nineties theme at the Erosh Mix, November IO in Ger- linger Hall. The no-date affair was sponsored by Phi Theta Upsilon, junior women's honorary and all students were invited to the dance after a pre-season basketball game. An important event was a can-can num- ber Presented during intermission by Peter Walsh, Keith Anderson, Dean Bond, Paul Smith, Wally Iohnson, and Bob Runyan. A female waiter quartet was also popular. Bar- bara Fulhner and Orin Weir were co-chairmen of the freshman committee. Bond AW y Girl Conte t .1-xx I I EARDS, jeans, and plaid shirts gave at- mosphere to the annual Sophomore Whis- kerino held November ll, in Gerlinger Hall. George Carey's band supplied the music, and Bobbie Pearson served as general chairman. Violators of the "no-shaving rule" during the week preceeding the dance were publicly dunked in a water barrel in front of the "Side", with Russ Monahan and Leon Williams udunkingn chainnen. At the dance beards were judged by all attending. A prize, along with a public shaving, was given to the possessor of the best Ufuzzn. op omore hi kerino GARETTES raffled off by Kwamas were a big attraction. 'Ki -LT' IT WAS a Professional shave complete with perfume. my Nut' M t xt Q Z X WW 1 If 5 5 kg ,X , X or R Em Y y ?3?f3NQg U 7,2 S :E E, X f it Qmkfns i X , - x, 'fl PHYL PERKINS gave Paul Smith 3 clo22e'ZiiasiE:T INFORMALITY was the keynote of the clothes situation ,f 'xx ia H .EX i GSA. Turke trut 1 l E in .Rf Mc he dance was 9, fellow at ' H ii bois- MosT Popiilliirh the SPWBY 8 he went hom Gmicuddw a Ear sobbler' an d 'll-IE ISA GAVE the 1944 Thanksgiving eve a vitimized "shot in the arm" with its all- campus Turkey Strut in Gerlinger Hall. Vir- ginia Harris, John Craig, and Lola Mae Heak- ney, committee chairmen, were responsible for the successful evening of dancing. McGillicuddy, a much sought-after turkey, was raffled off during intermission and Won by Spencer Hall boys. The routine of dancing was broken by a variety program with Ken Geiger as master of ceremonies. 3 .t if . At fc 4 RW: 4 N, V '11, Q ff? 'i ,ti as 5 K e 1 Q 2 Q pf . 4. k lu 1 XFN ' t , 1 1 , ' ' ' 2 ' k , A . . ,, ., X Q - 4 C F 'f j - 1 if Vw J r i 1 N tr. M 4 ' M 31, W N .- .-.Nh ,,,.,.-4" ' elmxi w, ' Q is I XX 4 r ' 4 it .5 Q I ' in at ELSE IT LOOKS easy, but just try it. rt chool Bazaar f, r A N. ,Q ? tsl, gm it i f b'V:" ,O A Q 4 .,. . A it ft' it i I it VALQ gf. at i 1 x 1 a xx XX! ,J-QU lt f Q-J' 1 HE ANNUAL Art Bazaar held in Dece ber gave art students an opportunity to ex- bit and sell their creative work in sculpturing ninting, lithography, water coloring, pottery t eaving and metal work. Carol Steichen, presi :nt of the Allied Arts League, directed the af S H Weee given W ir where townspeople and students who at- whom, Ns done nded listened to Christmas carols sung by a 5 NSTRATKONS 0 ioir in the art school patio. Qffilgdents. t YY MAS Yfesen tea CHPAS-T were revea MANY cixcres ol iithoafww VYYA Obxeins W ere Solved here Phi Theta Upsilon Cliristmas Program CHRISTMAS program, marked by carols echoing through the music auditorium and lights glowing cheerily among green boughs, was sponsored during the weekend before finals by Phi Theta Upsilon. President Signe Elclund made arrangements for the affair, assisted by Betty Bennett and Anita Young. Besides carols by the Vesper Choir, a tableau of the Nativity was presented by Miss Ottilie Seybolt's dramatists, and Dorothy Bruhn played selections on the harp. sazszszssgiiisgig r'l':5E 1 as CHRISTMAS CAROLS added atmosphere. Pre-Meds Leave L P Lriln 1 ' 5. 1 1 PRE-MEDICAL G.l.'s completed their train- ing under the ASTP in December and were assigned to various medical schools throughout the vvest. These students were under strict reg- ulationsg rising as 6 a. m., their week day included ciasses, a compulsory two and a half hours of study after dinner, and a strict bed check at 10:30 p. m. But from Saturday after- noon until Sunday evening their time was their Own. ' Although they had little time for outside activities, these men became a definite part of campus social life and their final fling was a dinner-dance at the Eugene Hotel. q.. R ls. rr in a farewell dinner. DORM DIRECTOR Gene eve V Turnipseed gave the' Pre-Meds J 'K 'wait 'rf if 5 riff - RAPH hunters captured Raoul Iohin. I-IREE concert stars were presented fall term at McArthur Court by the Eugene Civic Music Association. First was Raoul Jobin, Metropolitan Opera tenor, who thrilled his au- dience with several selections in varying moods. E. R. Schmitz, internationally known French pianist, heldhis audience with his interpreta- tions of both classical and modern music. Ar- gentinita and her troupe of Spanish dancers in bright costumes presented Latin American and Spanish dances and in pantomine gave the meaning of the dances. tar on Our tage RAOUL JOBIN 'lr-gg X J 'A f '6193' E. R. SCI-IMITZ ffifi f .1 'gn 'Q m x is mga? A X pf-Niw ARGENTINITA AND COMPANY fi' I PM if cgi uif R' .ffk 1 SNUTH bo HMS AND the baiet' 130 th YYY to ICC K 4 ov SI the ban undef 1 Q 1 he ban in a big Scum Y GOES aw APXTELL ket. under the bas Pre- K-'X X M K V1 INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPS. FRONT ROW: Marion Huff and Harvey Humphrey. SECOND ROW: Dean Bond, Browning Allen, Bob Davis, and Evans Cantrell. Xe HAYS LAYS the ball up to the basket as Smith and Hamilton look on. Season Basketball PRE-SEASON games for Oregon varsity hoopsters saw the boys do a complete circle of Oregon and Washington which Coach lohn Warren carefully plan- ned to give his quintet a chance to meet as many top flight teams as possible. Play got under way November 10 as the Webfoots met the Seattle Coast Cuard, and a heavy playing schedule kept the boys busy until the last of December. The team was built around Bob Hamilton, only returning veteran of varsity play, but by the end of the November and December siege which brought play with the teams of the Seattle Coast Cuarcl, Willamette University, Astoria Navy Pliers, Klamath Falls Marine Rehabilitation Base, Fee's Music Makers, Tillamook Navy Base, University of British Columbia, Western Washington College of Education, Fort Lewis Warriors, Vancouver lay Cees, DuPont En- gineers, and Oregon Medical School, the Lemon and Creen men had added much to their ex- perience on the floor and were ready for the coming conference schedule. Of the 22 regular games played the Ducks brought home 16 wins and 6 losses. ALL TERM saw the campus left with no varsity football to interest the athletically in- clinded fellows, so intramural touch football was substituted with six teams in the league. Under the names of Sigma Nu, Purity Boys, Campbell Club, Kappa Sig, Boyds, and Alder Hall, the boys played a full schedule of games that brought the championship to the Purity boys. Outstanding player of the season was Spike Cordero who played for Roosevelt High School in Honolulu, Hawaii, before coming to HAM WAITS for the ball to co e cl o f h e o the Oregon CHIHPLIS. uring ne o t e pre-s as ."giu,F!!'x-nazi LFC ' '- , . fI'.T-f l r X S K THE CALS VVHO DID IT. The championship Susan Campbell team. FRONT BOW: LaRene Thompson, Captain Betty Crabb, Joyce Neidmeyer, and June Wiswell. SECOND ROW: Viola Dunckley, Ruth Lammi, Beverly Bennett, and Thelma Chaney. om n' Intrainural C i ' S throuoh the air, Wlth ea 3 b 1 5 111 O AN EXCITING MOM1i?JNFIot33dhfucr3 cohtests as these. v ' . ' C D the net. A11X1CfY 15 the Y LIMAXINC a sensational no-loss season ol' top notch volleyball, the Susan Camp- bell team emerged as 1944 champions in the girls' volleyball intrainurals. They defeated Highland House in the final game, 33 to 20. Hendricks Hall, Susan Campbell Hall, Bebec House, Highland House, and Orides, winners in each ol' the five leagues, battled it out in the semi-finals. Two all-star teams were chosen from the 350 girls who participated in the tournament. Doris Craig, Highland House, was chosen cap tain of the 'lBlue" All-Stars, and Alysone Hales Kappa, was picked as the "Bed', All-Stars' capi tain. AND TI-IE BALL goes over! One tense moment as the net spiker shows that all it takes is a little oomph! it iii hopmg that It Cleats , V4 nv ,,...-1-.-qu,--f -Q.. '-naw..-..,,., nm vu W ... I I I - ' - H. . A g A . 4 w -f ,ew :M Kr ff. ' ' 1 e'P'?vp rxlf 3 uf' 5 I J 5 I ' - WV' V14' . ,V .,,, ., V , 'fd' ...rr Q I f A, .fs "V-'VF' -. f., '. f.. . Ap 7 1, n . -n'- xx 4, 4 ,q N . ,- - 1 - r -:SX . A I , w. - - V, 1 X N M- . . - - W. . A . --s,,:- . ,x ,, - w. M , 'J - ' ' - ,h ' 'f-1- 1 V ""'i':,:p,n--- V ' 2 ' ' 1 fi ,N ,' M" M... ,- . ' , """'f' f In "W 'x ., . H Wx ...uw . fu :v4g.:,,7,11Y.N 'K WV, 'N . n , I ' 'fl uh.,-, . 4-v-fwfr X A - Q -xw,..,.,,,..wv1fp"-vm, lf, 3,0 - I XX NYM' 1 'Y W M ,, ,x .' ' Q Q 1' ",,A. ,U V I X -. -- ' ' Y . . I. c x A, f4,,,,,'. V, ' ' I I " . M' .,,.f ' N . "'- " K' 1..,....A,.- 1-rf. I Q 3, ' -...mm,,, , ,, - . I. H . K , , ,e .. ,1 XA . 'J M xx 1 ,f . , , , " - ' .E lg 3 2 'i:. 'L ' J J 1' .. 56 . 1 X I A x ' --.L "-r. , im 5' V Lf, : ! ' Y Aw - fm' , 1 WE' ...A , P , .ff 3 . ,- Q Aww A , v----v - --u--2--...Q-.-.-.... ",, 3 XX. E 5 4' - """--Q .- -4 - 1 . " K' PSN-. """' "'5.T Q.. 7 " ' f- "M--,N Vw' A A Q a -.wsas ijyvzyi , I . ' l -,, V t -:- . -Nb 'NV - - 1' . . M' 5 h ,-N - .. A v ,AM N, .M . "'-- L. "M-4.,.. 'QM 3.-.M ,-044-V F, rw., 'S-,MMA ' Y 5 , A . ""4fh.,.,,t, ""eg .. 1. ,.,.,. wx, A .,, 'NNMWK K A ' , , .M K, -- - .xq-Y' . W M' Ma.. . ' .,,, . ' -f.:,,Q-N X I .Q 'Lyn' ,7""""x'-+v...-Q-......,,,..A.,,,.'-fa-.... Hz-.. 4--1 H-"' "' ' Y ' 5 K 1 W, ,HQ-rf 5.5 -f I f ,M I ,J M' O01 - wiv . ,. Y w w. 1 f X f .L ' , . U .1 I 4 I I I V 1 I FORIVIALS GOT THEIR FIRST winter showing at the last class dance of enior all W LUB 45" proved a popular theme at the Senior Ball, first formal dance of the year held in Gerlinger Hall, lanuary 6.. Under the leadership of Arclis Jensen, chair- man, the second floor of Gerlinger Hall was turned into a ballroom, complete with animal cages and cheering spectators. Couples watched a Floor show and danced to the music of Roh "CLUB 45" floor show had an Hawaiian flavor. l34 Eisher's orchestra. Later in the evening, outstand- ing senior men were tapped hy Eriars, senior men's honorary. SECRETIVE FRIARS WERE CAUCHT dressing for their tapping ceremony at the Ball. u ical Moment HE WINTER term concert series was high- lighted by the performance of the Don Cossaclcs February 31. Under the leadership of their dynamic little leader, Serge laroff, the Cossaclts thrilled University audiences with spir- ited renditions of their native Russian music. January l-l Joseph Szigeti, world-famous violinist, played to a large audience in McArthur Court. The Eugene Gleemcn, under the direction of Theodore Kratt, dean of the music school, gave their annual concert February 16 in the lgloo. Marie Rogndahl, winner of the "Hour of Charm" contest, was guest artist with the Glee- Inen. VIARIE ROGNDAHL was the featured soloist with the Eugene Gleemcn. it it g, Mwk4 M F! , 53,3 flu. JOSEPH SZIGETI q THE DON COSSACKS 13 r a Q 1 2, . ' ,sf ' 7 , A - . - ..r3,s,.-f E . - uxugf ,A gf.. ' Q - iv, rw, W a 4 -' V- - 1 t if E :H F, 5 7-1--, 3 1, V , - ' ', I ,Qi 2 'gp V, ,. '- , '?+"rt iff? K ax V . . . If . ,ii fx ,"2g4fiA Q..,' '. 1' iv ff Q- 4 :fa-15 f A A : ' 'Magi-f E, Sak-var ' , 154 1 , --vin, gg J -fy , 'nity ' my .AJ , -J--5 f-'wsu -an , x e1 5 5 i 1,1 1f.'ff'f'1-'xt A 10 tv-ov.-, . ' Y -fini - - x -Q 1 at -f fa .rf -- .ww ,I I 1' .N .. f- A 1' ag- ' ! Q Y 5 if .4.,L MW V i K. 5 - . J"" !5t1Q.ffFf:N, 5-5, ge . . ,. Ani, " ,w eiiz-1, ' . . . U . . ,, .,' :M 4 5354-- , it Z. rt -' f, , N. xx , f N v 4 A Y , a i ' lt A wx ' lg, P ' .1 K iv ad it am.. L xf,t,,f1'!,, If a ,gl if 1,353 CAPER 3 d n faces added sPi CC to the party Gw Wlanlg a Z f, it I 6 f i N Mm liwwig 7' 1' af ' f f , futuristic heimets. ORXDE 1 13 6 S 'DEP - E, 1 M 4-4 Qt ,L X ,f L 7-. ,. ' 5' .if ' ff! LAYED 2 if A rnaies got tough treatment. 't enough to hide ABOVE: Uninvite LEFT: Pt fancy costume wasn ' Y this xnaie gate ctashet. thei e 6. ntity o 1111 I 1 Coed Caper oED CAPERS, headed by Phyllis Evans, proved that "A VVoman,s a Woman the VVorld Around," from Hindustan to Hollywood, whether she wears a grass skirt or an Eskimo parka. The juniors took first place with their clev- er travelogue which followed Iohnny the Sailor around the world. The senior skit was a satire on campus politics. Sophomores advanced a few tips on "how to get your man," and freshmen proved that the world would be a better place if women could replace men in every field. Emcees Lois McConkey and Anita Fernan- dez sandwiched in bits of ham between acts, dressed in costumes which fitted not to the form but to the occasion. Members of the faculty revealed their secret ambitions, and activity girls interpreted the lives 'E Q 1 i 5 CLOSE TO l M Wa? L P 'Q M, 'fb i ' iii' ,Q it Q - .... 4 H ,fs PM .15 ' OO PER CENT registered at the all girl party. if-i.'1c 5 9' vi' attendance of Coeds was and loves of Adam and Eve in their skits. Kap- pas, as two faced women, carried off the prize for the most outstanding costumes. . . . a li The mascullne touch was provided by mas- 4 1 queraders among the girls and other male in- vaders who descended from the balcony. kwa if vp wi f sed A :CS , 'WX of Suv? 0 was the ICVCXJKXL we -A - V ivxn Q the ow SQOT 0 begs. BXEQY facuVY mem swf H . med th ,wad women sto: N the . NHSSXO WITH? AT bi 1. Coke A C B ro h Glee AMPUS couples visited "Holiday Inn" when the freshmen, under the direction ol' Estelle Shimshalc and llim Kroeder, gave their informal Frosh Glee February 2-l in Gerlinger Hall. To the strains of johnny lnghanfs 12- piece ASTU orchestra, students danced under streamers which pointed the way to murals ol' their favorite holidays. Entertainment, decorations, and music in keeping with the holiday atmosphere marked this first major undertaking of the class of '48 CLASS OF '48 presented Holiday Inn as one of the highlights of the winter term social schedule AT THE FROSH DANCE couples danced with a background of ' holiday posters. JOHNNY INGHAM's base fiddle Player sends the jive fans. ' nd, short HNXEN teaXXy did mb decotaticms. THE PRES L and ckxbotate smas , ings up brow D ,V 2, ..ws,f.-. ,0- . . , THE vvkth a ba K , M!" ,V ,..u-' kde 5we Ct swhx U I O S AX SECFUUN con -T ML 8 Hd soft lighle ' h c aracterized this Ye 111-'S Frogh . Glee W N v V bg 7,41 f ,Q 1 CCD!! 310 s on 23 Xi 3x 2 ,,-af. ii 'J v 3 fu aw ' WAPW, 4 Www N 3922 i f 'SYFTW - 3 l . -lr. N X .JV K I X u x, .,' . ,iff Vi 13-t 1 A 2 L fs. ' if I F ? I I 1 vim I 'THE ALPHA CHI3 winter formal typified Moonlight and Magnolas. '1 '1- mvf A I A , x cage AKC in 1,- , gf' .in shcwttage' if Rf ' C OLLS2 ances i Navy 10 coins imvf' M QN 0996 Q F' I S at V X xxcfift- is ctuvvWW'il vnu SC wi' PHX WW' MMA 140 THE Sui davce' V ,Jen .-I-""' ESPITE the war, house dances were among outstanding social events of winter term. 'corations varied widely and dances were pre- ninasntely formal. Novelty themes featured in dances, pirates, dens, and one dance was in "Out of This World.', Lacking an abundance of male partners and ,terials with which to decorate, houses still put ar their dances with the usual spirit and en- isiasm. f.. 3 0, ,Ma , mr' ge Cm AT T the hte' Omega LEFT 1 Hsu KWH CAREFUL' COu?lCS XOW C take time NIGHTCLUBING with a Harlem touch with the boys from Alder Hall. eiling' out to T - it elavl ln on! of J' 1 ii E 5 il' in l 5 I 5 545 f ' 1 s gi araff W wg! it asf" ui' L l '4 ,Tuul Ac, A.- 4 i AJ I - All W J l i l I l l OSC they were met by their duck rivals at an all- f :': Camus rally. Led by the Bally Squad, students swarmed from living organizations to lohn- l son Hall for the rally. ' 43' 1, States prize Benny Beaver, which Oregon stu- li l -1 ' "Southern Branch" dream of Benny E',g',K Eff? x t Nag ,- .Q -ag ,Agra-',g, HEN THE Oregon State Beavers invad- ed the UO campus before the Oregon- .:.. , k A highlight of the evening was the appear- ance at the half time of a replica of Oregon dents hauled into the Igloo. THE BOYS really worked hard on this 1 " Beaver. ' ' ' "W .- 17" El: X A' It 'L S . it r , ,Y X- I -QHWA W I' , 1- 'f ' 'N Q' ' gf sf WH, . fi dy A' neg' .fo ,fa n, ' 0 5- 7 5' 1 X 'U 39 'W ". ? f "f5:fW'a", -'M 'rf' 15 if " l ab-af-S'-ai.e1t,-'2i3i',f' .f fm , 4: 42- ..7""-2.-.yr-1. .mv Q " ww' 'ere' in fi? la nv x Jw r, SA . r U:- , as. I WVJ'-.V ,.,4..-aff-4 v 1 , x are , x X 1 gf g J , ' 'f : A 3g,x,5gjL L W W 1 ' ' 'fkym , I .aurf 43:2-.A -. - " 7' .f"" ! rr up if 4 . 1 f f- ,, .f f 1 .-sr. . '. ASA TELLS Lodestone it's all for a 1 ' asa J B 'S J i Beaver-Webfoot assembly. -, ,QL an 1 'N W by ,-. TN Qmf 2 ' Y vbfm, -i' :Ria S, .TAS S4 ' ' X ' A: 'TM 33 .lg Q -SH Q? 311233, LP 6, S x if 5 J? , 34' J 935, H 'il an , VM' as xx- X ,., A A dunlxing from rl ' ' art I-lop-H ED KENT played King of Hearts to the 1500 coeds on the campus this year when he was crowned by YVVGA President 'loan Dolph at the annual Heart Hop. Chick Gecchini and Bob Schott were elected as the linaves of King Ted at the annual girl-date-boy afternoon dance. Heart Hop festivities were held at Hend- ricks Hall, Alpha Gamma Delta, Gamma Phi Betta, and Kappa Kappa Gamma houses, with the crowning at Hendricks Hall. Louise Fletcher was chairman of the YWCA sponsored affair. Alter being honored by the girls.who cast their votes for him, King Ted was honored by the boys with the traditional dunlcing in the Millrace. YW PRESIDENT Joan Dolph crown- ed King Ted. faifzing cz in TED KENT elected King ot llearts hx' Oregon coeds was crowned hy YXVCA President ,loan Dolph. AT THE "YH sponsored Heart Hop Oregon men got the sh from dating Coeds while King Ted got il Nlillrace Y I if EMBERS OF Theta Sigma Phi, women's journalism honorary, onsored the annual Matrix Table banquet for outstanding women i campus. ATRIX Table banquet, sponsored each year by Theta Sigma Phi, women's journ- alism honorary, had two outstanding guests this year. Vere Kneeland, Portland radio personality, addressed the women journalists on the subject, "The Future of Women in Radio". Marion Lowry Fischer, society-editor of the Eugene Reg- ister-Guard for many years, was guest of honor. Louise Montag was chairman of the affair to which outstanding women in arts and letters were invited. AA Cami al .I Ai VERE KNEELAND, Portland radio woman, told Matrix Table guests the "ins and outs" of radio. Matri. Table OMBINING dancing, food, concessions, and contests, the WAA Carnival February 3 in Cerlinger Hall opened to' everyone on the campus and in Eugene. Twenty organizations sponsored booths. Later Bob Moran, emcee, in- troduced a program of variety numbers. Prizes for a dancing contest and for the best booths were awarded at the end of the show. Mary Alice Lawson, general chairman, w-as assisted by Pat Howe, Mary Elizabeth Davis, Virginia Scholl, Winifred Piomtvedt, Gay Edwards, and Dorothy DePioss. EVEN THE fortune teller played the concessions. LOOKING THINGS over at the WAA carnival dance. as! e ,,,,.- , 1 x gm fs ts. 1 Q l r 5 x i 1 I .i H' I l I I I. K r 5 4 dance' . .AMC ,V f v 90 ai XS Pl S lf' GeglX9gei HW QQOWDS BEAVERS LOOKED glum over OSC's hoop loss OREGON STATERS were special guests of the ISA's winter term mix after the "Little Civil War". BEAVERS AND WEBFOCTS watch intermission entertainment ITH A special welcome to visiting stu- dents from Cregon State, members of the ISA, dance'committee sponsored an evening of fun, dancing, and entertainment for all students at the annual ISA Winter Mix in ,Gerlinger I-lall after the Oregon-OSC game March 3. The dance, with a fanciful setting of snow scenes and Snowmen, fulfilled its aim as an escape from March 1945, war, and finals. This informal affair was headed by Co-chairmen Doris Spearow and Harriet Farr. A 1 '-lls. ' . Dance ONE O F THOSE Smlbqgth qwc et Iiuiiibvr S 'i . if N 2 ,f ? Q X P 1 5 ? .Sx ? Lf xQf.11l,JKS 2 '- ", 'XR'53':5f5:"'fZf ' ' Q vw , ' ' ' -- 5 j N in ,V S S 5 f S A N W S Q . f S ' Q0I'Ih. Q v .. 0 ,.,' Q N a V tht rg qw W ,ff :tg-it gftfg Q 4. ' 5+ 9 qs -n 5 BOB is, ' 9' ,gv"' ' 1 img, I 'Es .'xf u I E' I fl I , 1 . ln, I REEDY B 'z 17 ' YQ i 3 39 9 f 'fMf ai X 'N XS 'w W :ff ,YQ 5' NA Q KEN Y 1ve"'fff W JIMBTBARTELTX K WILKINS s 3 'I , X ., Y N Q 1 Kiy vg 8 ' , N . gm? W 412, fx 'K N W f SQ X . Q Q ii if , 11- f ., '?x ' ' ff ' M1 R K. 1. RSX x. 5 V . M, ww 1 if, N V W X W ' v ,Y' ,, sux S X i QU 1 W fig V 3 Y , X Lic' .T , 5 5 ' Ai Q V ,f v M ., Q ' - ' gg x S' -1 Q 4 Y X3 ,Q 6 mm , . s If W IQ: I I " 5 K Ai R' 2 xl!! , o :gf " 5553: ' ' fa 3 . ' V a hin ton A? I ,. 5? 'Y' pi .iv 4 . A -lxznl-..: 1 1 .V 3,..--- 'X ,s .., g.:,gw'f. f v - - '.f.'i' '- , w f- mf wa. sf' 1 Q Mi 5' in g M' Lv.. . Y . f riff 1 i. Q HAYS GETS a counter paSt towering , Red Roche's guard. HE ORANGEMEN had the height plus u enough experienced veterans from last yearis hoop squad to give them the inside track on everyone else in the circuit, hut not enough oft a lead to take the Ducks. The boys from Corvallis gave all of the teams a better than average run for their money hut ended up in tjird spot in the conference. When the Lemon and Green hoys met their civil vvar rivals for the first contest of the series, the Ducks walked away with a 5l-4l win, hut dropped the next two hy 55-Sl, 45-43 counts. On the come hack, the Gregon hoys polished oft the Beavers with a 47-38 win in the hest attended game of the year. BARTELT AND SMITH smother Beaver attempt to recover 8 I'6bOl11'1Cl. when ,. 25 K em, X 3, I ar S Q I Q 4 , . .G ax 128 if .X ' u 5 -. X Qs illu X X X AA 'Yin' '11, ' ,:. X 4 J f f , 1 5 J, VV ' K A 1 ' 3 'Sf gi ff- syn NX , V Y Q .,, , Willy' 'Q W f Sw w W ff - , 9 w 'T' s 'X ' 1,- we Y QQ ,, 1-ul Q... Q aw: , , Sw ' Q ' , I Q x W w, ggi Wy, ,QQ ' 51? .Ml 15 W 'wk X W W 5 1 MW ,, , 6' ,Wi ' ...fff" N. ,L -mdk -.L..! .mIV"9 :F-gp' .s Nieman- ! A j' f 7, COACH "HONEST" JOHN WARREN Conference tandin S Oregon ...............,..,. Washington State ........ Oregon State Washington Idaho ............. Won Lost Percentage -11 5 .688 11 5 .688 10 6 .625 5 11 .313 3 13 .188 194 Ba kethall HE UNIVERSITY of Oregon has produced many outstanding collegiate basketball teams, including the 1939 National champions and the 1919 Pacific coast con- ference titlists, but never before in the more than 40 years of competative basketball has the university given the sport a more surprising aggregation than the 1945 squad coached by John A. Warren. The Webfoots, who annexed the far-western co1- legiate championship by defeating the University of Utah 69-66 in the regional NCAA play-offs at Kansas City, were expected to finish in the cellar position of the Northern Division instead of battling for national honors. "Honest John", in his first season as varsity coach after many successful seasons as Oregon Frosh and Astoria high mentor, was blessed with only one player with previous Pacific coast conference experience-Cap tain Bob Hamilton. To overcome this lack of experience and in hopes of developing a group of freshmen into players who could give Oregon a creditable quintet, the veteran hoop coach scheduled a torrid pre-season sched- ule that included 22 games. When the season closed at Kansas City the Webfoots had played 43 regulation con- tests. After winning 16 and losing 6 in the non-conference season, the Webfoots finished in a first-place tie with Washington State for the northern division, Pacific coast conference, each with 11 victories and 5 defeats. By de- feating the Cougars in two of three games of a playoff, Oregon won the right to play in the NCAA regional play-off in Kansas City. Although beaten by Arkansas 79-76, and then follow- ing up with a triumph over Utah, 1944 national cham- pions, the Ducks not only finished the season with a .698 victory average, but became one, if not the highest- scoring collegiate quintet in the nation-with 2318 points scored. By winning 30 games and losing only 13, Coach Warren performed one of the outstanding coaching jobs in modern basketball. With Hamilton at one guard posi- tion, Warren has Freshman lim Bartelt at the other guard berth. Dick VVilkins, a permanent forward, and alternates Del Smith, Reedy Berg and Chuck Stamper, at the other forward position, were all freshmen. Center Ken Hays was a sophomore who had played only the non-confer- ence games in 1944. With this squad, Warren did wonders. Wilkins was one of the nationis leading scorers with 544 points for the season. Hamilton, who was the top scorer in the northern division in 1944, was second on the Oregon squad with 496 points, and Hays broke the 400 mark by a single point. ' Wilkins was the leading scorer in the western region- al NCAA, scoring 44 points in two games, one more than Bob Kurland, A11-American center of the Oklahoma Aggies' who were crowned NCAA titleholders. VARSITY SQUAD. FRONT ROW: Coach john VVarren, Hal VVhite, Charles Cordeiro, Lou Kotnik, Captain Bob Hamilton, Dick Wilkins Charles Butler, Floyd Frederickson, and Bruce Hoffine. SECOND ROVV: Don Fulgham, jim Lee, jim Bartelt, Bob Smith, Ed Allen, Chuck Stamper, Kcn Hays, Bill Ireland, Bill Elder, and Marion Huff. D 6 s 9 Wg V 1 , , ww an A V' 2'-5 M L..........4l if .1 X -rl 1 f X y ' v - 4 tx if sk f 1 ITH THE Northwestern Division title 3 safely in their pockets, the Ducks took off me next morning on the road to Kansas City ir the N.C.A.A. championship play-offs. Stu- ents and the rally squad were on hand to send ieir team off for the games that turned out to ut the Ducks in third place. On March 23 the Webfoots met their first vals, the University of Arkansas Razorbacks, 'ho piled up a 47-34 lead in the first half but nished the game with a narrow margin score i 79-76 after the Ducks rallied in the second alf. The score was tied three times in the last :ur minutes but Arkansas' last shot hit the lark and gave them the game. The next night the Ducks hit their stride and 'orked it up to a second half rally that took the ame with a 69-66 score when the final gun munded in the contest with the University of ltah. The score was tied a dozen times and at ie half the Redskins were leading with a 38-30 :ore chalked up. In the final seconds Bob Ham- ton scored the last points of the contest to cinch ie score for the Webfoots. THE TEAM THAT TOLD STUDENTS COODBY AT THE DEPOT INCLUDED: Captain Bob Hamilton, Reedy Berg, Ed Allen, Ken Hays, Dick Wilkins, Del Smith, Coach john Warren, jim Bartelt, Lou Kotnik, Chuck Stamper, and Bruce Hoffine. Duck Hit the R0 d TUDENTS TURNED OUT en masse to see the team sf for Kansas City and the Rally Squad was there to lead ills and songs. 1, 5" 2 . 1' at '- - WHEN THE TEAM came back Coach John Warren told the crowd at the depot all about the big trip. Q S -S -Q.. IEJ ii -J 4 4 . . , . . 1- x 2 4. MX X. , if at ii' . . . I S N' at A fi 5 , HX . '53 . ,X A 1 ' ' ' l . , "1 Q S Xe X '15 , .-H 5 's - 1, fit A it 1 Q X 'l W ' ii X gg at , 1 , . . Q 4 L . gr 5 K ,x Y X 1 Lf . ., X v , all S if "5X.w I X l ,vas fl A " 3 ' 0.2 f- ,, 'W-'-E5 MFI:-.., " " i" ' ' QQ Q r -, . -. -,- F, W f . N"- XX ' . X 1-4--ft '- A, we ' W 1- N ,. .. ,,,. 1 ,tim , . . - , ff. ,. , .X V "-Q.. 1 K X i,M:f1'?iXws . rf, U, W' f W- ,sail ,X-t " g f ,xt .-,eg X3 X , . M 3 2 'wt ,th 2' '--- I X 4 , zqighggt 3, 1 ,L.QfQt 1 - Q fg,, 9,f gig ' Q 3 X. , " N , . ,' Q ' , U-4, .f, - x p taxi' tv' L ,CA 'X ki' Q-5 4 4 .lv .af 5 N N -1-.-::' 4 :aff f' i ' tk' 5-554: ,,. fmw f vg -.-1 ' avg ,gl-,cw . la- X.: I -Q . W L ,Wy 'X ..- H31 W3f?w?Z?ii-fm X " at f a . '- f . ' wi X X l v X,X, , . X A ' pina 3 ' i ff : iam' A srggt xf ,, FXFNZZ . . -S 1' '.,1f,'1Xt., .if of . vi- vw, QX 'V tg? if i . Srigegtgm s,Xf-f'H " f- s. 'Q 1 A' ' , FI ,.,. I -.:s.q.v-2.51jtf3..F:1:f:'f2' .44-." 'N N . . X Q MM' ' WM' ' '. ' Anim Q 2X:,QvwS Ns- ,wiftw a A wat sz N 'va-1z:'.,':252z-9:'X:1: '1" ' L, -- f -N . - 7 ax. ,X -wa, fs 1 , , M, , -sw N ' A . W, .A 3 "wages:aj--N55 jf, ,, sd mx . Q My at- i .fc i, g jg..5? a,, W ,, jj X .- ' X ' , f-fa? iff ' Mswtw gk 'X 1 1, 1' 'W -v Weis - 2, fe 467 ' A - f -V 'f , ILM, "-+, ,,,a.' .: N",2w f fs - Q fe, , 2 1 f s wx Xsf - ,X 4 was :zu . agua 'X s 4 Q ' ,,"'-fu, ' fp ' f A- 1 R TNTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS. FRONT ROW: Dwight Shlaf, head, Bill Mayther, and Dean Bond. SECOND ROW: Wally Adams, Ted Kent Henry Red- , Hal Schick, ICI-ILY successful and meeting wit great deal of enthusiasm from the few aiifai able men on the cam us lea ue intramural P f 3 3 kethall played an important Part in Oregoi, winter sports. The league, consisting of eight teams pa ing' the names of living organizations and gro 1 on the campus, played on a round-robin has with the top five teams vieing in a play-off Seri The eight teams participating in leagti games were the Minks, Esquires, Sherry RE Campbell Cluh, Omega Hall, Monahans, men, and the Purity Boys. ' ' Winding up the league's season was the hot contested Minks-Esquire game. Fighting eyllg step of the way, the Esquires were snowed una 33-25 by the smooth ball handling of the quintet. in E 3 it md Charles Ma. ' en' Intramu al Ba ketball INTRAMURAL GAMES also have thrilling moments. ,X . 5. gy ISAN CAMPBELL BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT JVY: Lorene Thompson, Betty ,lean VVaitc, Betty Crabb, mcy I-loerlein, and Beverley Bennett. BACK ROVV: verly Main, Barbara Adams, Suzanne Sadler, and ielma Chaney. WUSAN CAMPBELL ball made it three Dstraight championships when they copped nth the basketball and badminton champion- iips winter tenn. Displaying a well coordin- :ed and fast moving team, the Susie girls matched a 24-20 victory from the Delta Lammas in the final game of the Girls' Intra- iural hoop contest. At the close of the contest two All-Star teams ere selected. Guards, Shirley Gray, Delta Gam- ia, Mary Riley, Kappa Alpha Theta, Betty rabb, Susan Campbell, and Alysone Hales, appa Kappa Gamma, were outstanding both L defensive and offensive players. Forwards, everly Bennett, Susan Campbell, Betty Inge- fitson, Delta Delta Delta, and lulia Euonulc, lpha Xi Delta. were high scorers for their re- mective houses. In the badminton tournament Susar. Camp- all defeated Sigma Kappa, 5-2, to wind up the inter term schedule. Sigma Kappa won from lpha hall in the semi-final game, taking 4 out 7 7 matches. The Betty CrabbBeverly Bennett combina- Girl ' Intramural inter Term BEVERLEY BENNETT and Betty Crabb get set. Q 4 Jn from Susan Campbell proved to be the hot- st doubles team, while Bernice Reese, Sigma appa, and Elizabeth Gilmore, Gamma Phi eta made clean sweeps in the single matches. COME ON, TEAM! SUSAN CAMPBELL BADMINTON TEAM: Betty Crabb, Beverley Bennett, Betty Lou Dundas, Sally Miller and Thelma Chaney. 5 - Q A A Us i N """"- Nm.. , 1 I 4 ' A 2 1 A We v s v L ,x. 1 , 1 54 1 ' i N + A ,7 LX I X ' . 5, f-- , I m If V W """f' -ff. q I 1 Vg, , 3 1 X. ' . ' xx xy, , Ei C J X X sgxg 1 ll. g , 2 f' f ff , 1 f if f , g 5 uf , L Ir fa' . f, 1 ,Q xx 'A Q 'ij ff I WJ ' , ff A," fs! ' N rj . flu-0 ' .1 , Q 5 V fs Qi PM if ix 1 u 5 - It .-f If if Q V be N X 3 5 x x' In , , ,.,.. M it? Tng i ri! fr ' - -'40-lf' , -- ' if V ' rg 11 ful - gl n I ,Mm.A- ' ln .,,.., 4'-wmhdwww 'J' 'N' --.-N-. '-I--M. -eu.-af-1,'m-gf? , f ' " - My i V f G I I f 4 4 1 I 4 3 ' i . Y, I ' "",. i .L , ,J -' 9. .li As Y X 2 i 'f I 1 ' sur , , ft A . v 1 " ' ALT' Q F22 . I f . ex ri '47 3 r , 1 ,Q r. X 1 ig, . f - I --T'P' , Q .s ' . -7 ' I-4 ' ,Ea J . ,jj 4 J. V Q 'gg ' " ,f .fxwn Q V , ff' 1 ff' - ,g. 111-fa. lm lj , f 'K ' ' ft ' I ,VN 3,111 A , , ' - ew k ,ww-""'vf9j:,,P 7 2' f?ai, ' ,ff ' H, , ' ' ,I 3" - ' 'S - af - ff. . ' A , X. W rj. ,f N.. fkw ' -fffiy ' V L l - on , V 1. 4 gg-?"' A .' , , , 1 A " , m wi--Vx .51 I., Mn 'Uv -. ,LN Q4 , v'.. T., v -I -4 qt, 15 V.: tu 1 in .L. .1 s Q ' I .f f,--,.- . .jfh V.. 1 47' 3 vu.-1 '.5:P.N CUTIVE COUNCIL: Gene "ww,,.N!N-...h ,811 A M Conklin, Dean V. D. Earl, Fforence Hintzen, Mary Riley, Audrey Holliday, Anne Craveng ne Hales, Phyllis Evans, jean Taylor, joe Grimm, and Douglas Moore. tudent GUVQPHIHQM a 'I I I 1: , , , , Q, Fl 1 I, lf' 4 'si H 1" .' sq -.E .r. .-4.1, -Q Z N R5 A sf 1. ! yi Y in wi , wh N M ig 9 Wi ri V ' V HT Je 'x yr 394 H w w ,, I1 N1 .11 5 if ,, wi N i . ' ,N E W Um I T! gy El:-'16 ' ' .. G -'S R ' 4 A 1 ' W ww v -b M J - l 2 if fi ei .1 ,Q Lx as if ,- M111 "ni, ,Q ' :.1nY-1.-Q : ' ,N ,af 1.-Q ,W 'Qw- X 3, Q X f V ,, 1' x- v' s- 4 -Q 1 1,1 'A-, 11- Q If W' 11,1 31 58 H543 U-eu, 1-, 4 v. 4. ,4 any 1' 1.4 1 ?4sJ.7'. Jn " , A ', I :I 6 ,1 4.1 ', , fr' V' . "f"' 6 1 I -x I Y 1 x 1 L 5 f 'E 9, ,nn Q . I1 4,41 fag , LL? ., Lv V' x,, J sf S AAP' .455 'W xi Q2 k ' 'ska 553 ag! XQQQQ 4c4vxV,,Q,f 53. 424 f . , . R. , is A, -.. QU 4 3 4 lv 3 fi 6, R4 Ei. 4 :THoRsTMAN, First vice- JEAN TAYLOR, second vice- President ' At l - with all' ,, -.'-g -'Q' 2-kj, y -33 J, . , 172:-"TI ,,li"'s- Q s.. Y' in 'J I MMA , ,,., 4. , , I Q' ' ,,,,11 V U- 5 ' if i "llhvn-swung? . ' fi mg it . as 'U '7' .2 I . 1 'sa 1 ADELE RICCS, Secretary-Treasurer, BOB SCHOTT, Secretary-Treasurer fall winter and spring tudent of The Umver 'll-IE ACTIVITY of the Associated Students of the Uni- - versity of Oregon, under the leadership of Audrey Holli- y, was highlighted by an impressive list of firsts. Starting th an all-campus campaign for active student financial sup- rt, ASUO cards were sold for one dollar at registration. The 400 thus collected enabled the ASUO to operate with its 'n funds for the first time, assisted by S5100 from the Athletic ard and several hundred dollars over-cost proceeds from IUO-sponsored dances. The ASUO budget appropriated 55150 for the Rally Squad, ling the yell team an increase of 35100 over their 1943-44 otment. An ASUO endowed scholarship was presented for 2 first time to the outstanding freshman man and woman, d financial support was also given to Odeon, student creative :s show, and the Ore-nter, University guide book. Reviving 3-war Thursday morning assemblies, the ASUO sponsored ograms of varied entertainment and discussions on topics of rrent interest. Miss Holliday's emphasis on stricter observance of ASUO nstitutional policies found expression in her enforcement of e rule that campus organizations and honoraries work di- :tly with the student body president and the Executive Juncil by submitting regular reports of their activities. QRESHMAN elections aroused interest when Miss Holli- ' day rewrote the freshman constitution to include a clause hich illegalized the nomination of "dark horsei' candidates. t1 unprecented action to "keep politics clean" was launched hen Miss f'lolliday's plan suggested a "hands off" policy for it of Ure on upperclassmen. ln a new interpretation of campaign rules, all persons wishing nomination were required to submit petitions to the AS UO president. Receiving state-wide attention as the most important pro- ject of the ASUO this year was the investigation of the in- adequacy of building appropriations made by the state legis- lature for higher education. A campaign was planned to im- press upon that assembly the inadequacy of the present pro- gram and students were urged to write to parents and state representatives. Spurred to action by the seeming indifference of some senators and representatives, Miss Holliday called a special meeting of student body presidents of all institutions of higher learning under the state system, and a resolution was passed to the effect that because of inadequate funds during the past fifteen years the legislature must fully consider proposals for future development. The campaign reached a high point when Miss Holliday, accompanied by Cene Conklin, instigator of the campus move- ment, and Sally Bernhardt member of the student committee, met with George Dewey, Oregon Stateis student body presi- dent, and officers of the Oregon and Oregon State Dads asso- ciation to discuss further plans. The group met in Salem and conferred with members of the state legislature. lean Taylor and Charles Reynolds, UO supporters of Senate Bill Number 148, later traveled to the state capital to lobby for the proposed increase of appropriations. , I i ,""' A .wx .W , 19 of Y " ,Q ei it k Y X xl , 'V my "XM fy is , TW, at , 72 Q, xL ,jf ill! by tt ad iz: I4 , 5 ,ig 41 '29 t 1 I .. ,,,A . .-XLYSONE HALES, Senior Representative , V ff' f' im Wiiiifif i ,WAR 54 t, 'Mis AZ: y QW . M ff 41 ,no gig 'M ,if M . ti v f Z 4 Zag 1, if gre ffm ff 2 W, 1 ii ' 5 W. PHYLLIS EVANS, junior Representative I6-if '66 we 4 'iii E ecuti e Council xxx' LEON WILLIAMS, Sophomore Representative 191:35 1555 dl 5, FLORENCE HINTZEN, Sophomore Representative EPRESENTATIVES elected by each class serve on the executive council, which makes final decisions on all important questions and changes proposedby the associated students. Before new rulings can he effected they must be passed by the council, which is the judicial head of the ASUO. fm, Mi' N Q M, WX M, Wu. DOUGLAS MOORE, Freshman Representative , 1 , 1 F 1 l 1 P1 1-1 2 1 1 to 5- ' f 5 ki . It 1 1 M M t 4 'Kwai . , . 71' 1 14 A :LJ iquz 7:51. if at l., JOE GRIMM, Senior Representative in i' El it 2. - rift 1 'l ' . , vffww ZKHNDSS W www 1 1, RQSQWXQY -D 'V 1' Y J .,,, 1 ll ga '1 3 'A if l if '- i 1 g .D GENE CONKLIN, junior Representative 1 Q ,, 0 '11 n ml Educational ctivitie Board ,Mg W -Za' -..ga as EDUCATICNAL ACTIVITIES BOARD. O. Lindstrom, Dean Theodore Kratt, Audrey Holliday, Horace Robinson, E. M. Pallett, Dean K. VV. Onthank, Phyllis Evans, Mary Riley, Anne Craven, and D. E. Clark. TUDENTS and faculty representatives combine efforts on the Educational Activities board, which is in charge of cam- pus activities. Finances for these are obtained through a student fee paid at the beginning of each term. E. IVI. Pallett, executive secretary and registrar, is chairman of the board. This organization sponsors the Emerald, Oregana, Pigger's Cuide, and concerts, and campus honoraries bank their money in the trust fund which is managed by the board. The board's duties in sponsoring the campus publications include selecting their editors and business managers. . ' l Activities Director SQN, Acting Educationa ESPONSIB regons functions, the Educational Activities office, headed by Secretary-treasurer Jean Travis, handles all funds for University affiliated organizations. Duties inclu O eping books for basketball games, dances, music programs, proins, pic- nics, UO property rentals, Emerald, Oregana, Ore-nter, symposium traveling expenses, band, and orchestra. A new project this year, which was introduced by Horace Robinson, acting Educational Activities director, was the showing of free educational movies. The off r niversity activ- ities, and is authorized to underwrite loans, since the or- ganization has no capital of its own. Operating also a trust fund for the ASUO, AWS, and WAA, the finance office is res 'b ' ' ponsi le for keeping their books clear. LE for the financial part of O de compilino records and ke ice operates a loan service fo U ' al" lEAN TRAVIS, Secretary Q , za Z W JW E.. M. PALLETT, Chairman Educational cti itie Office Q-nr INF? 'Y Qfff I3 Q96 .3 , ,, wee? A 9 ,L 'nf 'tf' ual' 'N 5 is .gr '39 A as-. Q ,ga if mek .arf STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE. FRONT ROW: Arliss Boone, Gene Conklin, Dorothy Rasmussen, and Anita F Fernandez. SECOND ROW: Florence Hintzen, Wallace johnson, and Carol Wicke. tutlent Union oinmittee 'IRANSFERRINC plans into action was the job of the Student Union committee this year, as the dream for construction of the Erb Memorial building made definite strides toward becoming a reality under the di- rection of Cene Conklin, chairman. In the fall, VV. V. Norris, acting head of the physics department, inspected union buildings of eastern and mid-western colleges and universities. After he had re- ported his findings, along with the report by the com- mittee on the results of last yearls Student Union opinion poll, architects began to form plans. Xlfhen the state legislature attempted to cut building appropriations, the student committee applied pressure, urging students to write to their congressmen. Audrey Holliday, AS UO president, with student body presidents from other institutions under the state system of higher education, drew up a resolution appealing to the state legislature for consideration of campus building needs. These presidents, together with representatives from the Student Union committee, appeared personally before the legislature to urge increased appropriations. NV. V. NORRIS, Student Union committee adviser, and Gene Conk- lin, head of the committee, look over plans for Oregon's future Student Union building. Athletic Board IRECTING Oregon's inter-collegiate athletics since luly, 1936, the Athletic Boardis duties include or-- ganizing, financing, managing, and developing the pro- gram. Managed by Anson B. Cornell, with Dean E. lVl. Pallett as chairman, the board consists of students, fac- ulty, and alumni members appointed by the President of the University. Meeting monthly, the board discusses athletic problems, pays salaries, and takes care of finan- cial matters. This year it donated S6100 to the ASUO. During wartime it has been necessary for the Board to restrict Oregon's inter-collegiate atheltics to basketball. A purpose of the organization is to maintain a strong financial position so that athletics can be rapidly expand- ed after the war. ATHLETIC BOARD FRONT ROW A B Cornell Audrey Holliday, Dean V. D. Earl, and O. Lindstrom. SECOND ROW Dean R W Leighton E M Pallett joe Grimm, Gene Conklin, and Dean H. Gilbert. I 3 2 - gb- . K 5, il if . - , It BOB XIORAY coulnirmen ol the Slktll Vldr 1 ED ALLEN AND lottecl an successlul carnlmlgn' Loan Llrivc 011 thc Cllmlme P Uni er ity War Board , E I I Y, 4.-1.5. If . .. ' ut ' v'fVA ,T S V H, H' 5, ,. .. ,,,, , I V A gi, ,Vg 1 ,..,., t k K , V -V 'V ' " ""1 K -an sa- 135' Y-.mmf 4' 531116- V17 sm, 1..rAP'-.w -W 'L UNIVERSITY WAR BOARD. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Olson, Sally Spiess, Ann Graham, Bibbits Strong, Carol Wicke, Elizabeth Gilmore, and Beverly Carroll. SECOND ROW: Helen Wohler, Martha Thorsland, Betty Sailor, Janette Williams, Florence Hintzen, Winifred Romtvedt, and Dorothy Davis. CAROL VVICKE, VVar Board chairman AJOR activity this year of the U0 War Board was the Sixth War Bond Drive, conducted in con- junction vvith Lane county. Total sales of bonds and stamps reached S770,000. Bob Moran and Ed Allen were campus co-chairmen of the drive. Led by Carol Wicke, activities of the board's sub- committees included rolling surgical dressings, knitting, sewing, soliciting blood donors, salvaging paper, fat and tin cans, working on the Eugene ration board, sending Christmas cards to servicemen, sponsoring "Dime Din- ners," and selling war stamps at basketball games. "Coke Datei' at the Side in February was one of the most successful concentrated efforts in selling stamps, while the "Bonds Away Girl" contest helped promote sales earlier in the year. SA VI NG Class Cs ive!-e an long Red Cross ac-tix Tries, ACT drives, of the War I , udcd Paper Boafd fm 171 fi , - ., ,Q ,gf 1 v. 'Q j , ,V ,ff A91 I :A Q V 'Z ' f Qfbt, 3 ff' +4 'f-'21, I i, 4 3, H 1 ' 1' 4 .r 1 . S- Lv' I, 4 . -I i'cf?'f'7t3"'f7"' 1. .-' Y 'nm gn 5' ' . 45' A , AWS 1,0 'V' ". if jf 'F -.14 M' ' r K- J ,,p7.,s-4: QOH? 5-:gin --nib' ,vxfifi '--if 't ' 5 13' Y, J' gyn,-..,, fy-arg dvi '1 ?SgQf?g i ', 1 5? Ygk ' L52 A .ZNA I 1' 542, .""f 11f"L:'5 Lf 76 ,4 746 F A Bt-5 "" M ,if vig, jiiif ,gf fiki 'QQ fgjgt a?9' 2f?"'6 'at' 4, -ini TIQMW 7 f , 11-546, Q . p C '6 ayyf ' arfef Vzxwfg, gig Q f,g.W.",,ig M, 4 if vfffi "-',,f2?2.5H.2M AL-1 ai ' f,'w:'f'oMw,: b V qv u1.!iiM, 4 'Q .7 1-6 25 f,9v'4?4!1 ' I V fag? , , .4 ? , 6 , -L s swf' ali sb' 95 ag 1, 1, A f IJ., in ' '- 63 'ss ,f 4' '35 10 , .,f W J if F Aw 4, zf W if a vga' i If Zizg' 5 'U , , tl " ' ggi , +wf ff fif6f4 'E "-Q. f Qiaf -M .' uw ,' qfflflm QQJQQQQ he . 13 'af 42 3 "r'u-,.. .T""' A' I 96,2796 -iff'f ,Q v P' Q' few' M 1 f 1 f -24449 -Q 'W Y -f:'1' v"'49i'2'f t .. Fjghg, ?Qf :,4Qjq4if ,sling +R'-4 fi, 1 K A 1 35 ' , in I 1 4. ,1 , Q4 Ht r,1 ,.. - , Ja 'Wir' - -mf Fx . as ...z'f'r.,4-.ff ..4"-5 9 122147 d.:i5,z':r2g5+i?44 f,56,4f-F .. 46' , 1 4wu'r-P 4"f'i 4 f.if1f.fa'3?'VQe.6 4gQ f,9,.54,:QZ6i1E l'i+61l 5 '1-53t?457Z,:bW' n.',lf,f4'44?4 U '51 A . fx ssouated amen tudent NCLUDING all women of the University the Associated VVomen Students Association listed the annual superproduction, Coed Capers, as their most outstanding activity of the year, Proceeds from this event were donated to the Chaplins' service fund. Led by Mary Riley, AWS activities began fall term during freshman week when the tra- ditional Freshman Assembly was held to ae- quaint new women students with University customs and to introduce prominent faculty members and BWOCS. Money was raised for two S575 scholarships, which were presented to Betty Mae Hall and Dorothey Davies. An innovation this year was the Coed Coun- selors system under which representatives from women's living organizations corresponded with prospective Oregon coeds in high schools throughout the state, explaining Oregon customs, traditions, and requirements. V xUR5ESl I E at 45. , QQ' ' I!:.i1Z'i'K' Z. ,nfl l 1 353351 - Q W fir' - V4 M' ' ' 1' -isa-Q V' ggi .-M-Wt. Br., me -Vind , ' wif' 1 4 Vw Aa v y f w Q Q y .14 f NURSES' AIDES. Y- -R 9 g an ts -1: -- iz - iw. ROOF that the war is always in the thoughts of Oregon students was shown this year by the 118 girls in blue and white who completed training as Red Gross Nurses, Aides. Pledging to work 150 hours a year, these girls have spent 80 hours in the classroom and learned how to put their knowledge into practice by working at the Sacred 1-leart hospital. In addition to relieving the shortage of nurses on the home front, Nurses' Aides released grad- uate nurses for active army duty. Grace Robertson is head of the campus Nurses' Aide program. yloilv ' ' UPSES l Q H WE SQC-XBQQ3? I F l 1 K . WGS-had I i?s'1f:f?2 was 'g , f 1 H Q- ' ggi Iqzqiz 8 Q- t ll' at WX wKtaesi' l at K- ' -,-.. 1 I mf xii, ,..,.:.:.. , 4,-is-ff r Qs an R 2 s...- ' I FIRST ROW: Belva june Mayor, joan Elliott, Rosemary Alber, Mary Decker, Bette Lee Barnes, and Betty Greene. SECOND ROW: jo-Anne MacCready, Patricia Scott, Ann McGillicuddy, Janet Fitzmaurice, and Mary Ingle. THIRD ROW: Polly Chafe, Margaret Metcalf, joan Dolph, Ruth Shipler, Nancy Baker, and Esther Paronen. FOURTH ROW: Pat Griffin, and Carole Wicke KNITTIN G A ' Iso PO PU ar as a wartime activity th. is ye ar and Red Cross afgang rated h, h lg on the list 0 h f Popular W0rk, 'Yap Z A "ij " A t if VS " .. ' e uiar nurses from ot bie to reiievc r g taking care RSES' AXDES were a many oi their duties at Eugene hospitais by ' d doing other work. P atients an aiding bandages. it rs put in countiess hours m RED CROSS wor e SEAN WATSON AND MARTHA THORSLAND were c0-chair- Y Dime Dinners, another campus war activity. Students gave 'ar stamp and their dinner in iiving organiza men o a dime in return for a vt Monday night. tions each 'im ' vm- " 'iizzf ffm V X. ,Q-ag: ' ,. Fif- "4 -f-Sv '-2 ,..:,.4."r5 .Nj ,131-' . Liflfif .- ,-:' ix? ... ,qi . 3.5 ,p-nal' ...uf N'--M. 4 V' '+'x',S. TN f f N f f , . Ml N-xx S Wi' mwfgggkggxgja Zrcwgiw V -1 ' ' ' 1 , .,. ' Q' TE' xg A ,,-3,5-45' , , , J 2 Q , fx- '7' wg 3 1 176 I 5 I enior Class SGT -H-'Ugg 5 ICE HA . RTER, Vice-President ITH a feminine majority taking the lead, the senior class engaged in several activ- t ed by the Senior Ball in January. les, opp Their main project of the year was the com- .lin of records of the class of 1945 and preserv- 3 1 these so future senior classes would have 3 iaterial on which to base their plans. An attempt iscover some of the traditions ior classes, which have been lost as also made to red i previous sen t laid aside during the past few years. These activities were accomplished under ie leadership of Marty Beard, president. Other lass officers were Vice-president Alice Harter, CCICJRI' 1'lSS OOHC, 811 f y Al B d Treasurer Edith Jewton. iw 4 SPE UN' 2"".,,1'l M W1 135 Z ,NNN ARLISS BOONE, Secretary Wt -'ee EDITH NEWTON, Treasurer I '1 .J ' 4 I 4 I 4 I Q, :Qi ii 1,1 1 vw ..,.....,?-.mar ! 1 4 I V rx 8 E i , 'FM af, ' 2 1" rf-iffy-2Ei'.' 1-'r1fS:sfs,: A vfwx 5 X f - fist V x x 9 ff Q H 4 ,fa fu + if Q X Ex x . Sim Y W1 xx ,Vx xii' if X'7 b j5:j'1'-35, , ...'::SN.,.1i35. .1,1:.13.t,5:M' 'il - Z1 I ...,., ,SH 23,521 3' -' -' i A X ' .... " ,- I , . ,V 43,115 3511 f Junlor Class .35- Mil mT'DouorAg,VkePmgmmt NIOR Weekend was the major activity of ie junior class this year with the Junior Prom ' K' lc- ie chief attraction. Ed Allen and Jean lf d -chairmen for Junior VVeekend, were , co l e of all events in connection with 1t. The narg rs also contributed money for the Student o ndhook, which was given to freshmen fall 1. Despite the fact that Virginia Wright, presi- : of the class, and Esther Griffiths, vice-presi- 3, did not return this year, the juniors carried vith new officers. Marilyn Holden was elect- resident and janet Douglas became vice-pres t. Other offic harlotte Caulder treasurer. ers were Bernice Granquist, etary, and C KW' BE -'fi:' ' Wwe? RNICE GRANQUIST, Secretary rtsstsr AQ, P '..', ,, X " ' 4 ry- ,,,A. r,, , ' ry ,N , .r,1,, I .,1 'QIIE 58 ,,,, vb 'W V' , ,,,c , s, , QM xx , i dly 'e:-f' ',,' ' , Wm? - .,,r 5,9 ,, ..,.,., R I rv Iss, "U ,, , Q CHARI, , :QM OTTE LALUER, Treasurer 1 1 , .r' --1' - ' gf :g'.,1-45-vga 5' 'ff5sJ,fr?.1i,1: A . xx-fx I Lug , , --' '- I !""' , . L 5 A J ., A 5 'ff 4 I? - 't ' . , 9 -f .r Q , gi? .' 'lata 0 -' ' 4, A - l ls? l'.1 .V is .ne- ,. , N. , g:'g.:f"i'ry'.3L . , 1w1",' IZ' -gf". I U!" I , I ,' . i Q 'fan A ' H J,-iQf':!x,'n, ' 1 I . , iLz"'v?1M:' ' 5' ,1 -. WJ- .gg - 'A-.7 ,rf .z-11fE4LN3L.J.i5, , , J, V rf 1 K1 Q- f Xl. xiii silky.-Slhftl. I 1. x ,Nag 5, mm, H rw' Q 1 'N , ,, 'N P A 1 i r il eq V V 180 QM 6, 1' N. kj' A M. Y . iii: QA. ' ' ' EJLSQ W' ami? ' f f ' M' QQ' as s 'A-ex:-rf ' -11'-b f A . Vx- . X - . wx ? - sg? Q ,gy Q, Qmgggvwnr-' ,B ,gy ,J ,fa ,- if-' A A- A A . LfwViH2'iz?w' f Q -1 :TNA FM ,N , A x in W ,g 3 f E N .1 as gsg,3gw:.4 V ' -A sm 4,51-' ,W A ' H 5 if M X ' auf' E -A+ . 6 ww' "'. at H 1- .Q nw-: .',,H,-w ' .,-,W Y, ..,.-f- Wa ,Q- 'Ai ,gs 4..- , 4 FJ , f? 'J X2 Q ,QE ., ' il X w f qww df fi ffl? BARBARA PEARSON, P .,Qfs,,.x Q , ,., ,,., ' ,,-kv.-N ,..-...+xx- my W- '-gjhy gxx -f , Qagxrgvi 93 1- rw ' 2. , 5 K .. 5- 'X J fm Q! Q Q,-f'flxx A 3 uv' Jn ,,.-.vm ,.,4 . ,...-H' x., , X 1 'S iw -A an-.,,. .V , 'Ein 21' ,gfsfz 'ii TIS! , 25 --: wg '-N is-fm' ' .Ari T: I mg.- J v resident ophomore Class sri if A i-i gi is-"" ALICE B UCKINCI-IAM, Vice-President IMS AND activities of the sophomore class were coordinated to carry on traditions ' ' iblc to maintain and coop the true Oregon spirit. The traditional all-campus Whiskerino was presented fall term with the usual beard-grow- ing competition among the male students. Theme of the affair was the "Gay lY'ineties,'i with music by George Carey and his orchestra. Plans for many activities being greatly curtailed by war- time restrictions, members of the class, led by Barbara Pearson, devoted time to assisting in the omotion of other camp CFHIS ID filly VVJY POSS pr , us functions. ' 'd d b Vice-president Miss Pearson was ai e y Alice Buckingham, Secretary Jean Lawrence and Treasurer Elizabeth I-Iaugen. SW -1-'vii +2 ii Y ' NIH., A I AK ix. JEAN LAWRENCE, secretary to i gk. Mu I fi. W 4.-singular ELI ZABETH HAUGEN, Treasurer 'Q - , .x KJ Q 4""""'p ,gk x , , FLOYD FREDRICKSQN, President 182 Fre hman Class tt-lik EDWARD MA i RSHALL, Vice-President f the freshman class RGANIZATION o was delayed until winter term this year 'hen Floyd Fredrickson emerged victorious as me second masculine president fora freshman lass during the war years. ' ' al Military Due to the fact that the tradition Lall was not held this year, the Frosh C-lee took ,s place and frosh "spirit,' prevailed in present- ig "Holiday Inn," the dance's theme. The fresh- man class also donated money for the Ore-nter. ln open-air tennis court dance highlighted fresh- ' term Other officers were nan activities .spring . ' ' ' l Steele, Edward Marshall, vice-presldent, He en ecretaryg and Patricia Geil, treasurer. HELEN STEELE, secfefaw Am T3 '-N. PATRICIA GEIL, Treasurer Xwkww, .fd Vlortar Board I1 gli' 'Q 'waili- w . . s 'kr Marty Beard Joan Dolph Gerd Hansen Audrey Holliday ffl? p fl l ll 1 I is . Mir' GDR. mfr:-f Phyllis Horstman Edith Newton Adele Riggs Carol Wieke S.. GERD HANSEN- President HE HIGHEST honor in the activity career of members of Mortar Board came when they were tapped for membership in this national senior womenis honorary. Headed by Gerd Hansen, one of the group's major projects was the formulation of plans to grant a scholarship to a South American student. Cther activities included giving the traditional Smarty Party for freshman women having at least a 3-point fall term, entertaining the OSC chapter at a banquet preceding a UO-OSC bas- ketball game, and assisting in the Browsing room and in the dean's office. As a special project each member contributed one book to the shelves of the browsing room. Assisting Miss Hansen were Marty Beard, vice-president, Carol Wicke, secretaryg and Adele Biggs, fall term, and Edith Newton, winter and spring terms, treasurer. 3 Q sz I AW if 'Q xxx 'fi -x O X X if X HJ v 1 EMBERS of Phi Theta Upsilon, changing their uniforms from the traditional 'ipopcorn yellow" sweaters to navy blue this year, were seen on the campus ushering at all the basketball games, in charge of the Library Browsing Room evenings, and serving at various teas and luncheons. Led by Signe Eklund, the group sponsored an all- frosh mix fall term, were in charge of refreshments at the Halloween Dance, and presented a Christmas pro- gram in co-operation with the School of Music. Throughout the year members stimulated interest in campus activities among women students, and winter term carried out a program of explaining opportunities and advantages in activity participation. Phi Theta Up ilon iD, President Y lN siGNE EKLU if QA., pq TEX trv t ., ' :ws A 8 i 4? at bi nv'-1 QV KW Betty Bennett Nancy Brownell Betty Butler Charlotte Calder Phyllis Evans Dorothy Fridegar Dorothy Godknec-ht Louise Goodwin Marylin Holden Joann Holstad Mary Mc-Candless Margaret McGee Ester Quier B'etty Lu Siegman D. Lu Simonsen Bibhits Strong Mary Corrigan Ann Graham Dolly Manville Annamae Xvinship Janet Douglas Bernice Granquist Altha Paul Anita Young .Q-,A sw . in-N nf--rf ln A W filqrfw ,fig nl, N X .i Q' ,av-Q, rv' mm. 'lr Vw, 43 are Beatrice King Elsie Ruth Ball Beverly Carroll Marjorie Cowlin Jocelyn Fancherh Marge Allingham Jean Lawrence Margery Skordahl Nadyne Neet Barbara Pearson Marilyn Sage Anne Scripter Patricia Metcalf Martha Thorsland Jean Watson fillllil 'Q . . a M, ,aeer Q t 2 M ,i t A MW , . , 5, ,,., . , 4 :rm Q-Z fwh S , ,U A,,,, .,.. V If 1' 'mu'f?175fn l ' f-,V px - 5 ' Q I y , I D eff j E 1 r 0 1 H pf ' QW V vi P"'-.t ' ff qu: I N X ' J c . K vs KWAMAS ENTERTAINED members of the sophomore honorary, Talons, from Cregon State college with a banquet. filly ann. Elizabeth Gilmore Dorothy Rasmussen 'sf '- I fl'--an an if 9. fa f,'A , is 1 ' , 7 , r ,.,.. . -2 11' Lvrl I T511 21- , W is fr , X J 1 'Qi' VAAIA S SW . A ' mg'dPh6r. RMED around ' ' 1 4 M. . , I -P1-esiden . va U31 Canidat 6 John W U. S. Vice 1 Bricker to ORE ACTIVE this year than ever before, Kwama, sophomore women's service hon- ary, serves the University in innumerable ays. Wherever Webfeet assemble to work for purpose, these girls in white sweaters present 'ganized force to promote and participate in lmpus extra-curricular actiivty life. In addition to awarding an annual scholar- tip, ushering at assemblies, staging a spring :rm "Stagette", and sponsoring concessions at asketball games, Kwamas this year introduced md supervised the Frosh Council for the im- artial promotion and cataloguing of individual 'eshmen activities. Selected from the sophomore class on the asis of achievement in activities and scholarship, ie nineteen Kwamas, first undertaking began with fall-term rush week. Assisting in the man- gement of almost four hundred rushees, lwamas met trains, transported baggage, and shered at welcoming assemblies, under the di- action of Roseann Leckie, fall term president. Led by Martha Thorsland, winter and spring arm president, Kwama officers were Beverly Iarroll, vice-president, Barbara Pearson, secre- P0Se for -.. ., I av! if ,if 5 k 2 Lif ii' e X. 4 C f l g l 'fa ar , 4- l 'QIO5 ,i 3 fl' . R., ."""-nn, i f ary, Bea Kin , fall term, and jean Watson, win- NIA g Und RTHA TI-1 er and spring term, treasurer, and Marilyn Sage, eporter. NN 1 D LECKIE, isrffiidem, W, Sident, full mer and S S 15 it-t .1 Pfing, X 'CN s Q- ian- 0134 new as-""SL J'i3,0'ibvs N-qs, N QWWHQ any-we Q 1 if WM, Qs: N. ..xI Edwin Allen Don Dyer' Lou Gellos Jack Howell XVallace JOHHSOH Russell Monahan Douglas Moore Milton Sparks 7 ff ' .iff kull and Da er 4 --G , sf! Ni l s if ,M NICK VVEDDLE, President NE OF THE few all-male societies which managed to survive during the war, Skull andDagger, sopho- more men's honorary, gave its share of service to the University this year. J The group's white-sweatered members, led by Nick Weddle, sponsored the annual Hello Dance with mem- bers of Kwama. Their biggest job was the presentation of half-time entertainment for all conference basketball games. They also helped the freshmen in their selection of what the well-dressed freshman should wear. This year five pledges were tapped, raising member- ship to thirteen. New members were chosen at the Sopho- more Dance for which Skull and Dagger was in charge of decorations. l .A 4 N GUTSTANDINC record of 3,550 sur- gical dressings folded in 16 hours was only one of the many achievements of the University Red Cross chapter this year. Under the leader- ship of Sally Spiess, chairman of the campus chapter, University women contributed many hours of service. Some were nurses aides, many knitted afghan squares, and others did sewing at the Lane county Red Gross headquarters. Saturday mornings found many coeds fold- ing bandages at the campus Red Gross room in Gerlinger Hall, Forty students were donors to the Lane county blood bank fall and Winter terms, and others became donors in the spring. Red Cross 'ff' Q 1,1-f fxnxx V5 N. Q 1 15 1 Q x 'Ba Q W . . ,. A fa? if 4. 1 mN""""'ff5 I 'N' 6 if S i 86 S 'Q Wy a gf v, - x A:- X Xa SALLY SPIESS, Chairman -fi ya xy 4'X., X 'TS L 1 Qi i 13 li iii? 2 34? if lit 1 X 1 'son if W we .. r ' s 2051 ' ' Q, WL. , .1 , . A, I "" ff, , W. , Ms... ua 2 I, he A-D RED CROSS. FRONT ROW: Sally Spiess, Carmen Green, Phyllis Donovan, Phyllis Perkins, Mary K. Minor, Gloria Cartozian, and Eileen Fisher. BACK ROVV: Florence Hintzin, Dorothy Rasmussen, Evelyn Stephens, Mary Landry, and Elizabeth Gilmore. W we . X S 5 Q Qvlwi S I F Q0 ' ,lf W -an xii X sy 1, 5 s Jil? M S 5 l I , - g Editor HAuc.EN, Nw-'gm ELIZABETH irrwers New F-dim' w T ' m,xnoriER1TE Ure on Dail Emerald VITAL part of college life, the Oregon Daily Emerald continued this year to find its way to the front steps of living organizations five days a week in spite of paper shortages and a small staff. Ably headed by Anne Craven, third women editor in Emerald history, "shack-ratsl' willingly worked long hours to put out a paper that lived up to the high stand- ards set in past years. Since 1933 the Emerald has seven times been awarded the All-American title as one of the best college dailies in the United States. Pacemaker, the highest distinction possible, was achieved in 1938. A new column introduced this year and appearing daily on the front page was "Todays VVorld," a resume of latest news highlights. Assisting Anne Craven in issuing a tabloid to reflect and guide student opinion were Elizabeth Haugen Yates, managing editorg lVlarguerite Wittvver, news editorg Win- ifred Ptomtvedt, assistant news editor, and Jeanne Sim' monds, assistant managing editor. Associate editors were Louise Montag and Peggy Overland. Pall term Betty French Robertson was women's editor, while winter term Flora Purrow took over the position. Editorial board members were Norris Yates, Edith Newton and Carol Sibulsky. Sports editor was Wally Adams, and Bjorg Hansen served as executive secretary. LIMAXINO a year of clicking typewriters, cigarette smoke, when there were cigarettes, and two oiclock sessions of putting the paper to bed was the banquet for the entire staff, held annually in the spring. Special servicemenls editions were mailed each term to over a thousand Oregon men in all parts of the world. In addition, many regular subscriptions were mailed to servicemen and civilian alumni. A special spring edition of the Emerald appeared at the end of winter term featuring a full-page picture of the Emerald Coyer Girl, Betty Lou Melby. Heading the business staff winter and spring terms was Annamae Winsliip. Pall term Boseann Leckie was business manager. Francis lVleyer's position as advertising manager was taken over winter term by Patsy Maloney. Office man- ager for the year was Betty Ingebritson. Mary lVlcClintic handled national advertising, and Virginia Harris was layout manager. The majority of the business staff's solicitors and day managers were freshmen. An innovation tried by the business staff this year was a special full page of advertising from Eugene mer- chants for basketball promotion before Oregon-Oregon State games. 1 s far 35" l' --...hh N- """""9n--nf. KIARYANX IIOXVARD, Chief Night Editor r5...,, - fi. ' Q fd, W . "' " If WJ? L.. -IIQAXXE STMMUNDS, Assistant Mumigiiig Iiflitur, rind XVINITTREU ROMTVEDT, Assist .mt Nurs Editfil' 192 CITY EDITORS: Phyllis Perkins, 'TCQIDIIC Simmonds, Virginia Sghiill, Ling' Righgirqlsfm, .incl Biurg TIJHSCH Q U! Q C f 1:7 PEGGY OVERLAND and LOUISE MONTAG, Associate Editors .sea 6 Egfr BETTY ROBERTSON, full XVmmn's Editor, and FLORA FURROVV, VVomcn's Editor, wintcr and spring. 5 3' -35- QICHT EDITORS: Nadyne Neet, Eleanor Anderson, Betty Burk- iart, Robbie Burr VVarrens, and Shirley Peters. an S A WALLY ADAMS, sports editor .M--N 'V' xm, N A Qi. M as Q9 1'-JL mm 'W' fbi '45 'ist was 'iv- ir mr uwfflniv' '-N-4151119 EMERALD EDITORIAL STAFF. FRONT ROW: Phyllis Perkins, Flora Furrow, Mary K. Minor, Maryann Howard, Doris Spearow, Mildred Brown, and Betty Jane Bennett. SECOND ROW: Amy Lou Ware, Margie McNeel, Betty Burkhart, Dorothy Fowler, Elizabeth Gilmore, and Virginia Scholl. THIRD ROW: Mayre Brownlee, Winifred Romtvedt, Dorothy Conrad, joan Coe, Ioan Kuck, and Bjorg Hansen. BACK ROW: john Craig, Jeanne Simmonds, and Darrell Boone. 'W' A'-iv Wx' 4: f ,xg ff wtf, 1. S X xx ww, Q ws-'Map , ,W . 2' f. I , - a ,., ,.,..,,- ...M ,Q M. . ,-A-V H gh , I4 ,g, .. 'L il . ,W I , ff? ff 14 fl? f Q . ww. , f. I 5.1 - f' 5 I K 5 Y :,' ,U "'K'KsI I MIQZIA qw X mmf. ,Q f 7i?'rQ,'?J ff! T I I I I I I I I I I S I Ii I I I I I , I I I I S V, 2 Je l 1 -7? FRANCES MEYER, Advertising Manager fall and PATSY MALONEY, Advertising Manaoer DAY MANAGERS: Gloria Grenfell, Marjorie Winter. Fay, Marilyn Stratton, Lorraine Berkins, and ackie Kenfield. Emerald Bu iness Staff .Bvi- 'Sm 'ET-.""' ,xx EMERALD BUSINESS STAFF. FRONT ROW: Bobbie Fullmer, Bette johnson, Mary Dobrinin, Martha Leah Lance, Gloria Grenfell, Margaret Payne, Helen Steele, Dorothy Maddox, and Barbara Hendrickson. SECOND ROW: Betty Ingebritson, Patricia Berg, Nancy Bedingfield, Dedo Misley, Maryanne Hansen, Ann Burges, Betty Hanks, and Lorraine Perkins. THIRD ROW: Jackie Kenfield, Marilyn Stratton, Martha Berg, Jean Halling, Nancy William- son, Marjorie Fay, and Nadyne Neet. FOURTH ROW: Eleanor Anderson, Pat Powell, Mary Lou Richards, and Mayre Brownlee. JW? an-A xt Q N 4 W V 1 W Wsfkf' 5 xx x 1 K 1 .f .- x x -:W N X 4 X uf ,dw-xg .aim J SSW' k 6 , Q ,kk H my S Y 4. .U 2 xr f 1 ,Mq.fw,, . x v f-W .f K 3 . '5 'S---......,,w-I w "KIT" wif'-.,, :M xv , xy iw, M if-. 9' mx fm, 6. 11 X I ' I 1 ' K7 p hs' Kit-2 L- P 1 .,,.g- 'A if -E 4031, IEAN LAWRENCE, Managing Edimf BETTY LU SIEGMAN, Associate Editor LOIS EVANS, Associate Editor . i t 1 f of i i A If "' f irt s, A t.. ,, is ,W A , if 4. A . . 4 gr? Az--W , 'L .A .t.i, A ,fat M54 .ft ,AVW ,A J Jr . yfwwwp . i l l l l l The 194 Ure ana TRUE reflection of l944-45 life on the Ore- gon campus was portrayed when the Qregana, the University's yearbook, was distributed to stu- dents in May. Previews and follow-ups, posed por- traits and candid shots all contributed to the complete mirroring of the school year. Prom the picture of ivy- covered Commerce Hall, photographed for the cover of the annual, to the final shot of the last basketball game, from mob scenes to pin-up girls, bewildering registration to the last dreaded final, the staff of the Oregana worked to picture all angles of life at the University. Editor Edith Newton had the privilege and obli- gation of being the bookis second woman editor since 1924. With an eye to the All-American rating, a tra- ditional objective, Edie strove to make this edition the tenth to receive the coveted award. Associate editors Lois Evans and Betty Lu Siegman and Managing Editor lean Lawrence worked diligently, hoping, with "Boss Edie," to attain the honor for the book. A special feature of production, re-introduced by Velita Estey Durland after an absence of several years, was the air-brush work in the school openers. Virginia Camp- bell was art editor. Phyllis Amacher, Anne Craven, Berta Reische, Virginia Scholl, and Bjorg Hansen served on the edi- torial staff, Jim Beyer was sports editor, and Doro- thy Rasmussen executive secretary. The traditional Lemon Punch section, sported on the final pages of the annual, was co-edited by Margery Skordahl and Dagmar Shanks. REPARINC finances for the production staff from her office in McArthur Court, Marge Cowlin surveyed the Qregana with a watchful eye as business manager, Gloria Crenfell and Betty Sailor, organiza- tion managers, Betty Householder, collections man- ager, and Pat Griffin, executive secretary. Horace Robinson, acting educational activities manager, and Warren Teter, photographer, deserve a vote of thanks for their assistance. Qthers who con- tributed with advice and support are Manley Fuller and Ed Turnbull of Shelton-Turnbull-Fuller print- ing, Arthur Markewitz of Bushong and Com- pany, lithography and cover, Ernest W. Ellis of Ken- nell-Ellis, individual pictures, and Margaret Osburn of Davis and Holman, binders. . E' 3 X l it 1 3 3 .t G A s I l i t t t i Q l l l -1- -345+ . A " we 1 lf' -v f"""' . UPPE tive secretary, Dagma women! sports editorg and Phyihs L43 35 X3 ROW- Vehta Estey Duriand, air i coeditors or Lernon her. Pi OREGANA ST AFP. FRONT . r Shanks and Margery Skordah , Psniacher, eciiroriai hoard rnern brush eciitorg Dorothy Rasmussen, execu- CCND HOW: Virginia Schoh, Punch. SE Y l JIM BE YER S , Pffrrs Editor 'if r SQ I is-.. D PX PB ELL, Art Editor N 1 1 i W3 PF xv ffl" BIORG l-IANSEN, assista assistant managing editor. I. WARREN TETER, Photographer J" nt associate editor, and Berta Ruscht Iwi . qw all 1-ai. 'Sr Q9 'Qjh .mr-. SIG. JIS. R Q-0 it 41" 'DG ,AW 'Zag gk N32-3 wr "..'.f W ,AE :"45l-vu. .471 Y .DX OREGANA STAFF. FRONT ROW: Marian Fong, Mary Dobrinin, Dorothy Fowler, Martha Leah Lance, Bjorg Hansen, Mary K. Minor, and Beverly Ayer. SECOND ROW: Berta Reische, Dorothy Rasmussen, Marilyn Sage, Betty Sailor, Eleanor Anderson, Pat Webber, and Virginia Georgeson. THIRD ROW: Virginia Scholl, Bobbie Fullmer, Phyllis Perkins, joan Coe, Dorothy Conrad, joan Kuclc, and Nadyne Neet. SS f M M xv' nv Q A " A X -1.1 . :X .. ,til Q 5 ...I N' ,.. W1 wi 5, X x x v ?. , J "' Ure 'ana Bu iness Staff BETTY I-IOUSEHOLDER, Collection Manager Rm W Pe GLORIA GRENFELL AND BETTY PAT GRIFFIN, Executive Secretary ANNAMAE WINSHIP, Advertising SAILOR, Co-organization Managers Manager OREGANA BUSINESS STAFF: FRONT ROW: Gloria Grenfell, Dedo Misley, Mary K. Minor, and 201 Betty Sailor. SECOND ROW: Jean Lausman, Pat Griffin, Annamae Winship, and Sue Garter. I MI IJ II 1 II E 3 I I I I s l. A-UN sky, we X kms' X. .V Q .I 1 -dn--at-s..NX'rr a ff I A--ff a was ' 1 I I- ff-as I CAROL COOK SIBULSKY, editor, and BETTY FRENCH ROBERTSON, associate editor. . If I I I I I I Old Ure on I I I I l i 202 I F IGGER and better than ever were this year's issues of the Oregon Alumni Association's monthly mag- azine, Old Oregon. Not for several years had a twenty- four page edition been printed, but under the editorship of Carl Cook Sihulsky four such issues were produced. For the first time in Old Oregon's history full page cover pictures in one color were printed. Besides the regular alumni news, Old Oregon had a column on professors. The chief aim of Old Oregon this year was to keep alumni in military service posted on campus and alumni events. Stress was also placed on the post-war campus and a series of stories on Student Union were printed. Assist- ing Mrs. Sihulslcy were Associate Editor Betty French Rohertsong Advertising Editors Edith Newton, Roseann Leckie and Annamae Winshipg and Staff Editor Mary Ann Eckman. Ure-nter TTEMPTING to lessen the bewilderment of fresh- men upon entering the University, the Ore-nter, a handbook which explains the campus "way of lifef' was published under the auspices of the Educational Activ- ities Board. Under the editorship of "Chuck" Politz, this year's Ore-nter was the first book of its kind published at the University in over twelve years. The Board hopes to make it a permanent feature of future fall term registra- tion days. Staff members included Hollis Johnston, art editorg and Edith Newton, and Horace Robinson, associate editors. WW!! PIGGEPUS GUIDE STAFF. Annamae Winship, business manager, Jean Lawrence, editor, and Berta Reische, assistant editor. Q , Q reg.: -K W 13-' K CHARLES POLITZ, Editor Pi er' Guide AZING pensively at a cobweb-covered tele- phone, the coed pictured on this year's Pigger's Guide is indicative of the problem faced by the Oregon campus as a result of the manpow- er shortage. Streamlined to 56 pages, this Student and Faculty Directory, a student necessity, contained data on ASUO officers, clubs, honoraries, house officers, and a classified index of advertisers. Editor was lean Lawrence, assisted by Berta Reische. Annamae Winship was business man- ager, and Carolyn Hinson designed the cover. 203 D1 amatic in the potli ht ITH THE presentation of "The Trojan Women" winter term, the University Theater Guild this year put into motion its four year Greater Drama plan. According to this plan, three out of the six plays presented each year will he chosen from the greater dramas of the world. This makes twelve such plays to he given in a college generation, the remaining twelve to he selected from top contemporary drama. The only campus extra-curricular dramatic group and now numhering approximately 150 members, the University Theater Guild is open to all students inter- ested in dramatics. The group has its own advisery hoard composed of four freshmen and two memhers of each of the other classes. Horace W. Rohinson and Ottilie T. Seyholt are co-advisers for the group. Other activities of the University, theater are a bi- monthly news-letter to drama graduates, and a program exchange with other universities and colleges over the country. .J nfvo far - F UYIVERSITY THEATRE ADVISORY BOARD FRONT ROW Horace Robinson, Io Anne Bush, Bette Johnson, Catherine Shea, and Marilyn Wherry SECOND ROW Sam Benveniste Marjory Alhngham Anna Belle Wilkerson Davis, and Kay Korn. i il' iii! iii' I if if! ill ll ,. iijl IM if' .s iii! 5. l 'Mi W li ,5 lyii H . fri wg lil ig 'fl illfl . F l lift 1 . V THE GREAT GOD BROWN, played by Frank Krasnowsky, steals the mask of Dion after killing him and thus wins Margaret. His office associates and clients are much upset by the change in him. The Qfzeat Q09 gtown WITHOUT THE MASK in which he usually meets the world, even Dion's wife Margaret CMary Ellen Folandj does not understand him. IREGTED by Horace Robinson, Eugene O'Neill's psychological tragic drama, "The Great God Brown," opened March 51 and played three successive and successful performances. O,Neill's technique of using masks to portray the dual characters in the leading roles had never been used before by the Universityls theater group. Leading roles were handled by Lewis Vog- ler, as Dion Anthonyg Jeanne Briggs, as Gybel, Frank Krasnowsky, playing VVilliam A. Browng 8l'1Cl Mary Ellen Poland, EIS lN1Z1Tg2'llCt- DION ANTHONY, played by Lewis Vogler, finds his only peace without his mask in the companionship of Gybel Ueanne Briggsj, and because of this the Great God Brown tried to steal even this happiness from Dion. -'ZTQ-:Q K 5. sh .Vw-. NEW' fs Q. K x Nh 5, ' WGS RETURNING FROM THE VVAR, Henry Antrobus CShubert Fendrickl symbol of tyranny, levels a gun on his father, while Sabina, who has been a camp follower, watches. Mrs. Antrobus CDorothy VVeygandtD and Gladys Antrobus fhlarilyn Rowlingj come out of their bomb cellar to see the conflict. 4 a v SABINA, who has been made Miss America, at- tempts to seduce Mr Antrobus KLewis Voglerl the newly elected president. She plots to take him away from his wife. in 06 Gui Teeth HORTON Wilder's "The Skin of Our Teeth," the first dramatic production of the school year, hit an all time box-office high for the University Theater Guild. The production was presented October 27, 28, 31, and Novem- ber l and 2 under the direction of Horace W. Robinson. Settings were designed by Dorothea Thomas, Velita Durland, and Dorothy Man- ville. Leading players of the cast were Beverly Brunton, Sabinag Dorothy Vlfeygandt, Mrs. An- trobusg Lewis Volger, Mr. Antrobusg and Shu- bert Fendriclt, Henry. HUMANITY HUDDLES around the fire while the world grows cold and Sabina CBeverly BruntonD calls for more wood to keep alive the flames of life. 'THE UNIVERSITY Theater presented Em- - lyn Wlilliams' l'The Corn ls Greeni' Decem- r 1, 2, 6, and 7, under the direction of Ottilie Seybolt. Leading characters in the cast in- ided Dorothea Thomas as Miss Moffatg David nay as Morgan Evansg Estelle Shimshalt as -ssie Vllattyg Marilyn VVherry as Mrs. Vvattyg hn Moore as the Squireg Roberta Quigley as iss Ronberryg and Richard Dahlstroin as John Jronwyn Tones. Rorace W. Robinson designed e settings. Necessary details regarding Welsh stoms and language were supplied by Mr. Phil . jones and Mr. Griffith of Portland. The Goin is 'zeen MISS MOFFATT Cllorthea ThomasD arrives at the small VVelsh mining village with her maid, lVIrs. Watty CMarilyn Wherryl and Bessie Watty CEstelle Shimshackl, Mrs. VVatty's daughter. Miss Moffatt is taking over the house willed to her. THE TOWNSPEOPLE of the village gather to see the school established in her house by Miss Moffatt, and being taught by Miss Ronberry BESSIE WATTY informs bliss htloffatt that she is going to have a child by Morgan Evans R be - I CDavid T. Shayl, the school's star pupil, who Miss Moffatt has aided in attaining a university C 0 na Qmg eyT scholorship. Miss Moffatt takes the child, whom Bessie does not want, which allows Morgan to accept his scholarship. 1 1 31 11 U 11 11 1. 1 11 1 11 :1 1 1 1 , , ' he 1111110 ' " d his new mc 1 tion tO - Hy 10110 S5511 so 11 I . , d has Ewa h suCCe ,1' tic c1121YUP1OnShiPi L11x1ate Cach other on t 6 U 1110 wor1L1'5 Euid Fend11C14D Congmt kg -mt Wo X3 QS u e 1 1112 1113N19LETON1i1Q11111 NXQSSCUSU 70 1 11rdL1U And 116131 ' 1 blldv' X112 1 1 " 111g 106 J ' 1110 11r111u1e111 111 hm! 1 1 4 ', 1+ 1, W HAVEN C311 Wfaitfi 11y 1c1z11'1'y Scg1111, y 111z1yc11 11111c-11111111 sty1c FC171'Ll3I'y 9, 10, 1 5 1-1, 15, 16, 111111 17, was directed by Horace W. y 111111i11s1111. W i11c 5111 111' was s11o11so1'cc1 by t11e Uni- 1'c1's1ty 11 11CZl1CI' grotip. 1111111 N1111111' po1'trz1yec1 t11c s11x1111111111cj,1111yi11g-1111xc1', Joe Pc11111ctong Edward '1'. Lyons c1111rz1ctc1'izc11 Mr. -11111111113 Cz1t11c1'inc S11cz1 1111s 111111 17z11'11s11'111't11, A111111 Be11 Wi1ker- s1111 1D411'is y1111yc11 1111- 1'o1c 111' Bette 1405121115 Dale 1'1'1-111-1'ic11 11115 Max 1sc1'c11g 13111111111 O1Co11ne11 eaven an waif V ' IOE PENDLETON Cllohn NIOOTCD introduces the invisible Mr. Jordan CEd- 11111'11'z11'1'11 11111 11111111114 111111 S11LI17CI'1 F1'c11111'ic14 ward T- LYUUSD I0 11iS b0Xing manager, Max Leven CDHIC Frederickl Mf- 11ctc11 11s .Xlcsst-11gc1' 7013. Jordan 1 h i H , rom einen, is attempting to find a new body for Joe, since his old one has been permaturely cremated. I THE CHORUS WATCHES as Heeuba CIN-Iarilyn Wherryj bemoans the fate of her Country which has fallen under the heel of the Greeks. 142 7-'wjdlfl 0144214 HE FIRST in a series of Greater Dramas, - Euripides' U-lqhe Trojan Vvoinenll was pre- sented by the University Theater group March 7, 8, 9, and 10, under the direction of Qttille T. Seybolt. Settings were designed by Horace VV. Robinson, and orehestrations were Conducted and written by Arnold Elston. The girls' ehoir was directed by Maude Garnett. Leading roles were portrayed by Marilyn VVlierry as the Tlrojan queen, Heeuba: hlarjory Allingham as Cas- sandra, Katherine Korn as Androniaeheg Ed Lyons and Don VVhite alternating as King lwenelausg Phyllis Kiste as Helen ol Troy: and Earl Thompson as Talthybius. HECUBA watches the chorus of Trojan women. 709 I .4 n I I I l Un the ir X . A. it 4 S 'S l i l i 1 1 l 1 1 ll I 1 '1 11 I I l 1 1 Q I 1 2lO 'Y t r , "l":?"h- KENNETH WOOD, Radio Director L iff' A X is ff ' fi' i . 4 11 1 1 1 .'J J -,' X -ii ll 1 ACTION from Hansel and Crctcl. 5 ,O R. HA R0 S gfminge' Und N ' - 3 CBL E 17 . li' . 7Tl'KrjUI' gn Ulfel-Vieu d 6 U . 'E b n1i.erg1-tv Joi B31-bard ' r Hal Pm- TUDENT radio programs were numerous this year, offering a variety of opportunities for those interested in careers in radio. The University Journal, a program of inter- views concerning campus activities and the people leading them, vvas under the direction of the senior editing class of the School of Journal- ism. Letis Sing America, a musical school of the air program, was presented by Maude Garnett and the public school music class. Another pro- gram, the Campus Recital, featured students of the School of Music in both vocal and instru- mental presentations. A special broadcast was also made for Dads' Weekend under the supervision of Kenneth Wood, radio director. EN TS REHEARSE with A Iixs Ca rn ct t Hur il r a din H5333 X Q IUAXINE CADY was ofte 6C'COH1pan1lQt on st I1 heard as udent radio programs. ir l of the a ,S musiC31 Schoo Garnett ndaude life on me to ETEL Q D CHR EL ADJ HANS Program' l i W. 'l 1 l l i i 'F I I l i E V l I il l I I l In 'V 1 i 1 i 1 i i l I i 2l2 L 157 '27 ' swf "" E they Quier Barbara QW: B' bara WellS, H i ' I . TEAM which sP0l4e on Dumbarton 0Hk5' FRONT R Allie Harter, Maflone Skordahi' Mary SYMPOSIUM , 1, BACK ROW: sigma Burma, Flvyd Hilmm' . l Etiizortillixj cPimlDynCl1il:lP ind Louise Fletcher. , ice ' ' w ' ' ' ympo ium pr-baker HE SYMPOSIUM group spent an active year of broadcasting over station KOAC, ap- pearing at assemblies, and making six major trips over the state. On these trips, which lasted two to four days and consisted of six to twelve en- gagements, students spoke before junior and . . . h y senior high schools, service clubs, women s clubs, Cranges, and church gatherings. The purpose of these appearances was to ac- quaint students with real life situations and to offer the people of the state an opportunity to share in the information that the team had un- covered in their investigation and research on timely topics. Pr. D. Clark, assistant rofessor of s eech P U P and dramatic arts, directed the Symposium. 'sri E C oll, and P8 Sgferi and Mary Landry' . H Wilma Foster, Bf?V9flY I 4 W: Gl na Cartozian, I k, S C YMPOSIUM TEAM which SP0ke Ongl2StXglAI?uSl?ZreliRl31fiqnRlgarjorie Silvia WiDSi0n Carl, Pm- D- C at U S . , it BA 1 ' trrcia lVlCC0fmaC ' For cti itie HE SPEECH , drama, and radio divisions. united for the past two years into a single pervision and direction of group under the su W. A. Dahlberg, head of the speech department, act, as a service department for the entire uni- versity. Stressing courses and activities in these three fields, the y student the opportunity to participate in speech work and projects. The speech division offers regular speech courses and outside activities, such as symposium and forensic com speech department gives ever petitions. Inaugurating a new plan of presenting plays of greater dramas and contemporary plays, the drama division also em- phasizes plavvvrights and the historical si nifi- , 8 cance of plays. Produc e C. C g radio courses occupies students interested in ra- dio. Mr. Dahlberg encourages students to ma' . jot in speech and to enter the field of speech teach- ing. ing and giving radio plays and takin W. A. DAHLBERG, Director of Speech and Dramatic Arts W' gf g f wx s s gi ki gb ,.-v"" 'NM 0 .i'. 4 ff A 9 V i 1. T' -'iff 'li' '--" P' it Vi- 'N lil", ' "" ' " "A ?gY 'f ' F. Q' x K. '- 'M H I 5, A , ,. 1.3 ,a ra ,f L, -. 5 "" ' ' , Ev' "J Q ' .ar W vgglgg, I 1 'Y 'ki' ,7I1.:. F N., nu X x WLQY, PRESENTING THREE performances this year, the University Symphony orchestra was praised by audiences for the quality of their CUTICCYIS. 214 Urche tra f A1 .l: J REX UNDERWOOD, Director ITH THE aid of an unexpected number of male students, both civilians and returned veterans, en- rolled in the School of Music this year, the University Symphony orchestra, led by Rex Underwood, presented three concerts. Performances by the group lived up to the expecta- tions of even the most critical of the "old grads", for the quality of the concerts and programs given during the season was not lowered. c The string quartet, including Marion Saltness, Mari- lyn Olson, Ioyce Whittle, and Robert Gilmore, was composed of regular orchestra members and appeared at University Vesper Services. Another string group, composed of 13 musicians, performed works of the early masters. William Baird acted as concert master of the orchestra's string section. HOUGH the resplendent gold and green uniforms no longer sparkle on the football field at halltime, the University of Qregon band still exists, and in much ol, its former glory, too. Under the leadership ol' John Stehn, now in his seventeenth year of conducting the group, the band has played several concerts and radio broadcasts during the school year, in addition to the color and spirits they lent to assemblies and basketball games. Though the organization is predominantly women this year, the group has turned out at each home game to boost the traditional spirit and pep. Presenting two concerts during the school year, as well as appearances over KOAC, Mr. Stehn has insured his permanent popularity with the townpeople, as well as with the faculty and students. johnettc King, sophomore in music, was featured as guest soloist with the band this year when she played Bennetts "Repartee," a composition for piano and band. JOHN STEHN, Director DIRECTOR JOHN STEHN puts the University band through its workouts of serious music as well as pep numbers ff' si, Q, xwfsf ipgg 'X K. 'L ' 'K . .... hu... ..,.- . ,,.N, - , ,,.. -8 :: .Qf f f 'iz sa-arg:-f alxusmw ann nv:-Q. :wx 4 iii-LSE! all A:-:sf lil 'Q Sli -- "" . ll!! 'LFS "QQ yi rr- ' g .1-L1 .ww ws.-4, 1 wasp - 1 ami g,..L.A1.-v:a...1unmn 1 3?,'Qrj1', , HW' n 4' A, . ..- .vu - ..... J as F5521 amz! i1 A5-.- G QQ ? SIN! 'BSQHSUKSN find Mass ws- i 5ggg,gf14g1ni weed! . ynnanumasr ltauuillmw 3'VF 1'ln NF' QW I xl'-' i ' u l x I 1 P X l I , I 0 OREGONE RALLY SQUAD puts their heart and soul into the tripple "O", 216 For School Sp'rit BADITIONAL school spirit was boosted during the year by the Bally Squad, with Ioan Holstad as chair- ian, fall term, and Lois NlcConkey in charge winter erin. They were assisted by the following: Evan Sax, till O'Hearn, Hal Schick, and Bob Moran as yell lead- rsg and Dorothy Davis, Marilyn Bakow, Virginia Harris, lay Edwards, Sue VVelch, Anita Fernandez, and Hank Qinsell as members of the squad. Betty VVilson and Sally dann were substitutes. The Bally Squad sponsored snowball rallies through- ut the year and led a successful rally through the :reets of Eugene to welcome Governor Tom Bricker to ie campus. The Bally Squad also appeared at nearly all lhursday assemblies to furnish entertainment and lead ells and songs. Big stunt of the year was when the Bally Squad intro- uced "Buptured Duck," at a snowball rally before a civil far game with OSC. It was a model "TU painted in the 'aditional U of O colors. , Aprvk klftwifwlzi A Q Q59 -i g s s ,. ,,,. a,.a..,.L...aM. ? Nun. i , .ik 'W - XM 1-.,,..,. N2 , "'Pm...,,lS. mv.. sl , 5 E Mews. ...Mat 2. R s. Z l K 9. ---..,M..,s Pu, K s tt.. w-......... L-. 'tv L Q L , " 'MM 'Q , - N--q..,...,,qN st isa- tr A fi inf' .SITWT Q K M i Y 'N s , x ff.. Asif? . ""'f?" l W , N... xx L. M if L-QQ, B , , .-i W as-s.wW'L-M "ei 'r' ' X K ' t rim- 2, K.. S . L, , Q.W.:1. . is N. 5 si st y?xMl,i..,E,fi L 1 f X, I f :fm - N ' 'V cw' 3' 'MMS' O'HEABN went straight up in the air on that one. RALLY SQUAD. FRONT ROW: Dorothy Davis, Virginia Harris, Lois McConkey, Gay Edwards, Marilyn Rakow, and Anita Fernandez. SECOND ROW: Bill O'I-learn, Cliff Mallicoat, Henry Kinsell, and Evans Sax. -If-'lv Ila e A 'M "f" 1 ww- -ff- M W pa az, Q t. . ,L -.N L.f AL , ',1,,,1.. ,.-- , L ',i: 2 - A sy , . :-t.Jg71ssL., A 135-gg -A,- ya-,R-3,, " -L V ' ' ' ' lx: K iq ,,., . - . ,.... .. 5 Il-M aaesar .. M ,., L .......... .L ..,....,... . L , ,, , -Le , , rt r 4 .. . i W "" M . .i f 1 m" mg if Nga w X lv . f 3 W A . X. , 5 1 - L -rffrre to L L Q 2 L L L ,L 1 " , L, - sf. Nr f - . M , Lg M L . i ' t 2 H H H ' X x 3 -Tk'fCs.'s'x's.1.'1. 'A 1.. . . L iai ' T, .Lt L A v L r . L , , - L . ,, .. L . MLRH? . I s LL M23 ' H ,,.. X V I, '- 1 i zf' ' , ,. ' ' if "" i-'t't L ' r g , l gg. "" L 5 Q .L A, 25 l f V . .. , 5 H N . J :Q ,:.,x.'l :II ,,.,: ',-:-I 4 x w if, 4533545 fi giqgivk g My ,vc X swlvwea NRE R m , .... ..,.. . L. .... L . L . sh X. A . "M, 152 Swat L Nt4.2 1 IZ i'y ":" I i 'ttttr A' Lzrir r ' if 5 f a' 1, in 1 . I . Q f . . . ' . . saksi fl' L rua ti 2' it ' ravi. wt 'fttxfittcr 'i t 92 . is? rf! -av QU' 4: , , ,,,- A -ffm, Lww-W -M-W-'qvdblfdlr 1 s . i l I 4 4 i For Recreation---VVA .. W HE XVOMENS Athletic Association sponsored a A.. successful intramural and club program this year, M G giving Oregon women an incentative to participate in is physical fitness activities. Mary Alice Lawson, president, sponsored the groups activities, with the following members aiding her: Mary E. Davis, vice-presidentg Pat Howe, secretary, Connie Vllalters, treasurer, Dagmar Shanks, sergeant-at-arms: lllinifred Romtvedt, reporterg and Vvanda Payne, head of sports. Miss Helen Petroskey was adviser for this organization. Vllanda Payne, head of sports, directed the intra- mural program, consisting of volleyball, basketball, bad- minton, baseball, table tennis, tennis, and golf. XVAA sponsored an all-campus carnival on February 3, with each house setting up a booth in Gerlinger. Every third Friday throughout the year fun nights were held and volleyball, shuffleboard, tumbling, swimming, and table tennis were offered as games. MARY ALICE LAWSON, President A f is '. N A sv. -3 IL ----,---i...,,,,,, J L 'Lim i D ifvx 'Q A 5 I l l l , f. "N ,xii : isps- Nw., JN, .-"' --..J""" -. QI . ,.- VVAA OEFICERS. FRONT ROW: Dorothy Dixon, janice Thomson, Pearl Peterson, Mary Elizabeth Davis, and Mary Alice Lawson. SECOND ROW: Wanda Lou Payne, Grace Edwards, Gay Edwards, Ruth Shipler, and Virginia Scholl. :Zag W I S :wg s l . aw , .,- 'A .If " " K 'yuwx , ',, 2 ' i A MM ,. , .,,. , 'W VV AA SPON SORS hx SI 'HM WiIXg iUtl'LHHL1l'LlX ELZXIHCS A TENSE X 1 IOMENT for all Concerned. 2 Q3 it Q Y 4 f i 3 1311 se' 'iii at lyk Lai' t' ' I . .I ij 1 4 Sip EX 5 tr! ,- , 1 1 Q ii X, 2 it It S Q S si I 2 I 2 Z "COUNTRY GENTLEMANQ' interperative dance by Dorothy Delloss, Shirley Cox, and Pearl Peterson Gfzcleesis llfl lliSlS, with the purpose of promoting intcrcst in inotlcrn cancc anal honoring girls who show cxccptional talent in this ficlcl, atlopt- ctl Ll ncxv constitution anal was cliviclccl into two groups this ycar. Formcriy called Master Dance, Urclicsis is nou' compost-c ol' two parts, the junior :intl scnior scctions. hlcmivcrs ole' thc junior group arc choscn lroin Miss llosatnontl Xvcntworthls tlancc classcs. Scnior Orc icsis tnctnhers arc chos- cn llroin thc junior group. Oliliccrs oli thc senior group arc President Pt-arl l't-tcrscn, Yiccfprcsiclcnt Charlotte Johns- ton, ancl Sccrctary-trcasurcr Lois Roecler. Ql- liccrs lor thc junior group are Chairman Beclcy Fish, and Sccrctaryhtrcasurcr Lois Blankenship. 220 "NEGRO" 4 'ARIATIONS OF "Nlegro". 'RACE Edwards, Elaine McClellan, and Barbara 2. S 5 ' 1 1 5 , 5 i ' U 0 1 3 f 1 if , x , 5. Q.- V3 rn ae fb 0 C- FY ru fi 0 Q U 3. E N J" K., N .ww S' X ff "hem X 4, .- F S W 5 Vs' 2, F sy ,M f ,fam New View MOVEMENTS V-pw-r movement off the floor and into the air. f ' Q Vx WWW , ,-Q -:Q I E if 9, of "Country Gentleman mfr F 6 I Z0 . . , Mia: vx omen's swimmmg N5 ...gr .h than One y that there 15 more ' ie honor23fY' we AMPHIBIANS, FIRST RQVV: Sylvia Sachter, Suzanne Sadler, Barbara Hines, .lean Sutherland, and Shirley Multhauf. SECOND ROVV: Betty Lou Cramer, Vllanda Lou Payne, Roberta Eclwarcla, Charlotte VVicl4e, Eva Ander- sun, Ada Anderson, and Peggy Ziegler. THIRD ROVV: Maryanne Hansen, Dawn Trask, Bette Hinds, Milo VVooclward, Beverley Bennett. Bette Crabb, and Robbie Burr Wlarrens. Q35 QTT1' Q49-. 129' l 2 5 l I X' I ' - . v x ,xxx 4 v , , r 3 1 N. 'rf it lx, I mplzilvians MPHIBIANS, women's swimming honor- ' ary, is noted for its major activity of the year, a water pageant presented each spring. Membership in the group, won by coeds with exceptional ability and skill in the water, is based on competitive tryouts in all phases of swimming by means of a point system. This year's officers include President Doris Trask, Secretary Barbara Edwards, and Treasur- er Mary Lou Welch. bw MW . hun for the Photographer. S do a little SPl35 l g gs ,V X J e f ' 4 1 mwwmuh., T -5' Q ,, J swxszcwwvmss fs fa. ua N g ,,p , ' ' s ' t 1 ll of ga ill? A , 'N-.,,..,. l s ' t ,i,, , V 'ttt, Q t..., W ,A 1 f as l,g,l,l,, e fi "' i. 5 ,..f-M rw"s' Wg' t ' 0 t'f:e:-1ii, i f a t T ,, s r a .i .,-,gunner as r ' T s - . 3 , sw. LJ i5 553 . SPRING TERM O x regon's mermaids entertain the campus with their annual t W3 Cl' Pageant. I ,, ,.,..,......,.i 2 l 1 s I l 1 ,t 1 l 1 x 1 I, 'A it ll il l ,V M ll it Ff ll gl l QI ilfl ,fl l 1 l J, l,, ll l ,gl al li li Il 1 ll l tl a , I 'I It ri ' i I l 1 I l I l I 2 :YS eggs 'W' Q" ,.' 3' viii- i X fdy-,MUN S04 fix ,Q-cw 41"- .qgsilvl E-ww KN' 'WW -eg? Mary Corrigan Margaret McGee ago- Ifkzvm tw- .R 'fue Barbara Beharrell Katherine Draham Anne Scripter ' an ,ww VW' Virginia Beattie Elizabeth Gilmore Janice Seymour YWC xx 51,444 Ag JOAN DOLPH, President 24 - 1 ff' , i Nancy Boles Betty Householder Myrl Sykes Gloria Cartozian Patricia Howe Martha Thorsland HE CAMPUS YWCA, under the leader- ship of Ioan Dolph, adding a new idea to its long list of activities, this year inaugurated Sun- day afternoon get-togethers for professors and students at the homes of faculty members. A YWCA "Activator" group was organized for freshman and sophomore women. During the year traditional "Y" activities included the Heart Hop, a Christmas party for Freshmen, a dough- nut sale, Thursday afternoon teas, and firesides. Fall term a candlelight recognition ceremony for more than 650 members was held on the circular walk in front of the Art Museum. A Hcoketailn party was sponsored for freshman coeds to help orientate them to the Oregon cam- pus. The YWCA and YMCA have organized joint cabinet meetings and hold campus-wide forums on topics of current interest. ' ' A EADQUARTERS for participation in the campus Christian service program, the YMCA HOUSE is also a focal point for men's ecreational activity, offering a diversified recrea- ,JL 4 r ional hall, lounge, and reading room facilities Xlways a service organization, the YM also offers ,W iousing and general information service, voca- ional and employment assistance, and social, 'N ecreational, and educational events --......,, Highlighting the year's activities was the fs part in bringing Channing H. Tobias, re- nowned negro statesman and speaker, to the :ampus for a series of educational talks and liscussions. Noteworthy also was the campus Lional YMCA secretary, and his part in the Stu- QM lent Cabinet-Advisory Council joint meetings geared to successfully approach the war time w.....,mN nroblems facing the YMCA. Student cabinet secretary, Erwin VVebb, act- MEETING TOG may d . . Onthank x. ETHER to in i 38 the Cll'lVC CO'Cl13l1'IT1Ell'1 3l'lCl COD- Nonhugr lgesldent of t C YAKHZX out warrimc YU b 1 . . . . . . ,AS 7' ' w 7- " 1 J l' - , acted mens living organizations for contribu- Bu em vice-1filslilZl,Y?31C,ft set-rerariildlgmfg giant-ilgllllillflx ag llt-rm Km .' . OUUI' 3 1 3 ob S ' ,, - ' F- U - H I One, Pl .- '- ions. Douglas Moore, student president, was C1i1n?,1:g11fl'ff:Je.' studenf preglff' F,-Hfiliiieiftygliglpianz Harry Grafsgc I an nt, E 4 Y named regional WSSF treasurer at the YWCA- lame, Virus. run Webb, studexitezf-:tile hccretarw ' l Cf' 1- ' f MCA conference held at Pacific University Ml' Geomc all term ,."-M4 wh DOUGLAS MOORE, President George Campbell Harry Granger V Ervin Webb Floyd Stapp Robert Stiles 225 l 1 I 1 1 il V il" l li lil' -li We . fl Y lil' 3 e,,,g.,,,W T' A ," X . ' 1 53"'l1 I f' :fi l It ' if f . - I li: 'lSlt of William Gene, P3C1flC Northwest Re- ' . iii' si at lf' . I 11 ' Y if ff 7 E ,Q A . x 5 , 4 ll ith : 7 '7 ": ,la . 0 . 41' fi vw" .sud 4 i Q . L "3 W , 'ffl lf in it as 41 gd resident ae. S Ckghxlyiyiieiiiiwijnsrev Hott diredot O NWS- 8' D-Y' px ANT' IRESIDES, dances, potluck dinners, and hikes were some of the activities of students who visited Westminster House. It also was open as a place of relaxation and quiet for anyone wishing to drop in during the day. President Lois Clause and Westminsterites organized a drama group which presented skits at the local Presby- terian church, formed a quartet, and held forums with guest professors presiding. Directors Mr. and Mrs. D. Bryant, better known as "Uncle jimn and "Aunt Alchief' have helped Westmin- ster live up to its reputation of "Your Home Away from Home" and are always available for council and advice. We tmin ter Hou e H 1vr.,,' a . . .vv'- og , 1- . , f 1 . 4 ' 0-' .', ,ff -, ',,' ,', .1 an ' j3'0,,, : 'V Q." .6.. s - - ,l- ,'1 , -.. , . , . , a..- , .. ,gl ,QM -. v '1 D 1 n... I , r , , ,.. TEA TIME at Westminster is popular with students. 226 .5 .'g,. 1 5? MANY OREGON students participated in VVestminster's Sunday evening discussions. Q xl: xtfiivni ! , , 9 SLEY HOUSE discussions this vear centered around current mlems and their relation to Christianity. ITH THE discussion of minority and in- ternational problems in relation to Chris- anity as their keynote this year, Wesley House as active in stimulating interest in these topics 1 the campus. Qualified speakers on these sub- cts led panels at various meetings. Other activities included Wednesday after- Jon teas, writing chain letters to servicemen 1d former students, helping groups of young zople in nearby towns organize discussion 'oups, and holding open house every Friday Qght. "Winter at Wesley," the theme of their vvin- r term dance, highlighted that term. Wesley- es gave a Christmas party for underprivileged fade school children. Qfficers were President Betty Lou Cramer, ice-presidents Doris Craig and Wilma Langfelt, lreasurer Ken Hays, and Secretary Wardeen ladley. This group is sponsored by the Metho- ist church. 1 26'-ew-fi , r,'w4xm + X, ' ' l ' BET erh TY LOU WN V. WESLEYITES relax at Friday night parties. gi f C CRA , arPf'nrer, adVisi1ER, VVCSIC of the grolllb President d Q ' i an Iwi!!- ,V eley Hou e ti- 227 tiacult Lecture erie I IE UNIVERSITY lecture committee ol' the faculty, under the direction of Dr, Rudolph II. Ernst, presented during the year a series of lectures by speakers in a variety of fields. Stu- dents had the opportunity to hear such problems discussed as Religion and VVorld Politics, Color, and lhe Unfinished Business of Democracy. Most noted of the speakers was Alexander Kerenslay, Russian statesman and president of the provisional government in Russia in 1917, who spolie on Russia and the International Situation. at v. , I Vagas If gk "'W's Q " gg, .t ED ALLEN, President bww Arliss Boone Joann Holstad ar ,1"lrfU0a Shirley Kroeger Forrest Miller Marilyn Sage af' in K , '75 R-Slifer , ' ,Aki 3 I x E I PM Q s t I I ALEXANDER KERENSKY ONG LINES of students, waiting in snake-like lines for books, cigarettes, candy, or any of the innumerable hard-t0- get items, characterize the Co-op store as a University institution. Though it is obvious that the students patronize and support this familiar spot, it is not so well known that a group of five students compose the greater part of the ruling board which decides the policy of the students' store. Outstanding feature of the students' Co-operative store is the fact that all profits are returned to the students as dividends paid in proportion to purchases as indicated by cash register receipts. Marion McClain, manager of the store, has served in that capacity for twenty-five years and is proud of the Sl 10,000 worth of war bonds sold directly over the Co-op counter during fall term. Mrs. Gerda Brown, who has been associated with the Co-op store for the past 17 years, issued each bond sold. Faculty members sewing on the.Co-op board include Orlando J. Hollis and james Gilbert. , The tutlents' Store v 5. r l l l l A I I I i I i 1 la he l l it l r I l li 5? la The Brain M enior S'X est scholarship honor granted seniors when they were elected fall term to "Senior Sixi' of Phi Beta Kappa for outstanding grades in their par- ticular scholastic fields and for all-around high I accumulative grade points. Senior Six members were Bill Buell, Englishg Shirley K. Anderson, mathematicsg Shirley John- lins, and Charles Politz, journalismg and Vivian Nl. Anderson, business administration. -ENIOR SIX. FRONT ROW: Shirley Anderson, Drusilla Johnson, Vivian Ander- Jn, and Ruth K. Collins. SECOND ROW: VVilliam Buell and Charles Politz. Hui-U-liamaaina TUDENTS from Hawaii now at the Uni- versity are united in the Hui-O-Kamaaina J and they tell the campus the I-Iawaiian ie they have chosen for themselves means th of old-timers." Monthly meetings of the up are the chief activity at present, and meet- s find the Island kids exchanging letters and vs from home. Led by President Doris Trask and Secretary- lsurer jean Watson the group was compara- :ly small this year and functions were limited. mhers kept the spirit of the islands burning h a plan for expanded activities after the war. DORIS TRASK, President fv- 47 A - fb. ' mint an ' has . 4441 ala. it I . a a aia 5 r at 'ffm lm 'BI tl ,gg Q 31.3 tl, ,M Q it Jean Ballentyn Mary Day Barbara Spangler Jean Watson Charlotte Wicke Peggy Ziegler Betty Crabb 5 Catherine VVatkins Qharles -Ta Larol Wicke OURQWOMEN and two men won the high-- son, architecture and allied artsg Ruth Kay Col- P0 I 1 l ll I I , , I 1 T lg EX x, its I wwf t ' S ,,, -5-sz Za fs, sr gsf ' s i isa Ti QM an l T is, Tm as T 1 Eggs , a :E " - , lit K -I E l i at to lf 3 EE Ella l l l l il l l Y l l Luvaas Betty jean He en ' . Lehman, ganey, I .k Phyllis der, H096 Kirl'-Pamc ' Louise Stone' s, Lois B06 E iish, Nancy Davis, NNW it, smiley S"'?a"' wi, Alice ng a fi, Joyce Ma Or, Thelma W1cD ROW1 Enid SRRJXD ROW: Pat lsiaahewsl NT ROW: Belva lug: .exyughn SF-CON d Flora Kiblef- E Hum and Audrey OTR- FRC ' ' Beckett, and un rothY Currier, an' Miriam MC 3 i VESPER QH ,Margie . , Miller, D0 h Davies, I t I 1 Taylorhglive 352-nMeCalk1lm'hidti:eiiiIrSororhy Schuier, Domi Y HE STUDENT Religious Council IS an or- Bemf owes' im leflne ew i Shirley Strana , is , ENIITUIII Lucille Bryant, Secretary Betty Lou Cramer, 'I' so tudentfhdii 'v"4Kvw--'ff FQHSUTQF ganization of University students which has as its primary objective the coordination and di- rection of campus-wide religious activities. It sponsors the monthly university Vesper Services at which ecclesiastical music is sung. The Uni- versity Vesper Choir has completed two success- ful seasons under the direction of Helen Luvaas This year the Council directed university stu- d ' CA ent conferences on The Meaning of the Chris- tian Faithn. Distinguished representatives of .Catholic and Protestant Christianity in the state spoke on the campus. . The Council also sponsors Inter-Faith meet- ings to acquaint members of different denomina- tions with the common religious purposes enter- tained hv all The membershi l' l I . Q p o tie Student Religious Council is made up from youth groups both on a d ff l 1 ' mul CouncH ilumni ssociation LTHOUGI-1 the Alumni Association's ' main activity, annual Homecoming dur- ng fall term, was cancelled because of wartime estrictions, the association carried out publica- on of Old Oregon and plans for Alumni Day. The classes of 1894 and 1919 celebrated their Jlden and silver anniversaries respectively, at ie Alumni Day banquet during Commence- ient VVeek in June. Other classes that gathered rr the reunion were '04, '14, '24, and '34. The ew class of '44 was honored by the group. The association is now sending a newsletter, condensation from Old Oregon, the Alumni .ssociation's monthly magazine, to alumni serv- ng overseas. Officers of the association this year were ynn A. Parr, president, Robert S. Miller, vice- resident, and Doris 1-lack, acting secretary. J. T , uw, 9 1 i 9 LYNN ' Q sw 1 ' ' membe A' PAR ' I 'F rs and Rr Pre . 1 guests. Went of th e alum 4 Hi assog-,bn a if r H!! Q 1' ji ff" Ia' ,ff ff, if I J' ff! I! v , fi ,f ff x gd' ff' 4 ' ' F ff X ff ff X' fd' f . I . gf f' ff V J' ,J - wma..-" fff , xr! 4rr,,av"""" . ,fs ... ff Af 'Www f' 1 ,f if X ' "Pity If ...xx 1 ,ffl 1 " ' ..'f' f i '-.sl V iff 'ff 1 1 .z"' z ' '. f A 1 Q5 "' ' Ex' I, i 'xxx " xs5'N.., 'H WMU fy! fr 1? 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T ' Hi , .IN -' .,.4 o ' 5ifJ??f? .0 ,ni ,J I , V , . g ap- ' ' ' ' A' W if-Lf L :ZTJAQZA .-,ul ,P 6 , 4- 1 A .',g1qf'y.1 '-' . .,,., f"A"N fl-Y' bw, its ' ""W"m -. A fVTjzf.v-'sw -W..- ""f"r'--F ew Q F - vc. Q. v ww fx M -4 . i I 5 'Chang '45, -.- -. V ' 1 -Qi, ll if 19.51 , S E 5 l' ' ' L: gen ml ,..... L, M- x Y : ,, . 'neg " "'- ng 3 ' "' 'I I ' nk-vi v ...,,.W.WQ N 1 1-' A gia, ' K X Q ixfw 'Sei x 1 -.N 14 sy, . J. .W ' f 6 fi: ' af , . R X5 uri KU, V-7x W :Fw-Qgxptf ""'W5'37' 1' W--M ,M M Ivfzau' . . ,.f-1r.,F?iv,,, Q1 tl W S g-Q 9, W 'f XKLJL , -qw?-.5 gf 'M WV WNW ,X Xmsaw ep.'5,.JiJ:f .f x, x ff' f 1.-55415 .M 1, few ,Ns-.,, Qwff-...jQf'x A ,fm 5 :- ' Xu ' . ' SS IW "" ' Y ff M X , v-f 71? few' 2 Qfniiiffgl - 4" W X -V dui -V--W-A-. M ,, if ""- f- g1.1 gf ' 1 V as v? Wi 6153? ' bi , F. ff a f 1. I V . Ia -' fy. 4 ' -,-92: , ,. - 5 A gi - I 'Xl , 1-VK-1 x Y :-Quan-W x .. 'rv-- -maya' :vmmf , M "" " " r14"""7f"'W! ,ff 2: "UQ ' 5. n5'hx?2 VY," 4-23.512 V' K, ': l:"'L"" X ,,,,Mp-fm-ggw-mwwg: f ' f F ' -. . f W fn, :mir f MM-V3 ' 1.4-J S A "ru, - " . 41. , , '59 fo . , , ,., mf- .: -avr-H'-:ff-f . .. 4 , .f 1 as ff: A if f A 'QA 3-sf .1-'C if 'ffzg f 2' 'Y4 ',- - LA - . -fr 1.1, , 1 .. ' M' 'K "'i53'ff f. "Q -- ','5?ffgf-N 1- .'5fA f1A.A:4c1- V ' , ii-J ' 53 s w N .ml , .L 4 . k ,V, In-,U I- 41 , J, ',-az, .v fr,-4116 , ...Q ,' Vg. l Y , in ' "' " ' .J 4"""- 'mv fm 1 ' mfffwifr KW 'is 1 4 if if 1 3 , p S 5 1 fl 9-f :r'd"'. ' w If 4.1 'P . ' 527- 1 ' x A 1' -fi I 1 ' ' 7 ' L QQ. "" " " T", V .. . ,, - ,. . I f, -1 , - . . ' 1' fi 1, 05'-r Qin- M ,Q - " , . f. ,. , ,','-A". A , A 'f+. ,4 . f.f.-f" 4' J ,-.f:"5ff' " , .2 ,Q gM"3v',1-'J dx j 5.-i r.. ,, Q.,-4 : if - 1-' 'ff ' 5 ' f 'J " ' " 'f ' -L '- ""'f'S,'7' 'F' ,ff " 5? :jeg ' In A ' Q 'F' J' .A - 4. , V ,Nd "IM, ' , ..-va ' I ,in ,V ,- - ' '. - ff , -6 A M - A Q f' JCI L CH IRM HIS new organization of campus social chairmen made its debut fall term with Pres- ent Dorothy Frideger as director of representa- fes from all Creek and Independent houses. hey met regularly to help solve problems re- ting to their offices and kept the social calendar all dated, determined that events such as house tnces and desserts would be impartially dis- .buted among the various living organizations. A highlight on their social roster was the 5-cord Ramble, the first dance to be held in Mc- rthur Court after a basketball game this year. linter term the group was incorporated into e ASUO. DOROTH f, J' ER, preside DI DCIAL CHAIRMEN. FRONT ROW: Angela Coats, janet Roberts, Betty Ditto, Dorothy Frideger, Mary cCandless, Virginia Harris, Betty Lou Vogelpohl, and Roseanne Hill. SECOND ROW: Nanette Chalmers, fry Seawell, Betty Sprague, LaVerne Gunderson, Greta Lindstedt, Betty Butler, Deborah Belknap, Harriet nbury, and Doris Trask. THIRD ROW: Don Taylor, Marybelle Peckinpah, Mary Margaret Ellsworth, Walt C' :Kenz1e, Bev Bryant, Louise Stranahan, Margaret A. Thompson, and Barbara Fossen. 236 AFQWA A LORRAINE DAVIDSON, President AN ELLE IC AN-I-IELLENIC, made- up of the rushing chairmen and presidents of the 14 sororities on the campus3 was kept especially busy at the beginning of fall term when one of the largest groups of rushees ever seen swarmed into Ger- linger Hall. To meet this situation new emer- gency policies were introduced. Houses elimin- ated lunches and dinners for their guests except for the last and most important night of rush week, the pledge banquet. Under the leadership of Lorraine Davidson, Pan-Hellenic stressed the importance of coopera- tion between sororities, bothtnational and local, on a wartime campus. Marilyn McCandless was vice-president, and Julia Evonuk served as treas- urer. ' 7- 6 J' bu. AA" Marge Allingham Dorothy Fleming Joanne Holstad Elsie Ball Carmen Green Mary McCandless Kathryn Dunn Alysone Hales Gene McPherson 19" Jean Mellies Peggy Skerry Susan Stater Ruth McGuire Annamae Wlnship Ann Winkler Anita Young Nancy Sullivan Jean Taylor Yvonne Umphlette UIDED by President Alice Harter, the In- dependent Students' Association provides an organized entrance into campus activities such as war work and politics for all independent students. Vice-president Gene Conklin directed the bi-monthly meeting of the senate where the ISA policies were formed. The senate con- sists of representatives from all dormitories and cooperatives on the campus. A social highlight of fall term was the suc- cessful ISA Turkey Trot mixer featuring a turkey raffle. An activity file, organized last year, was used by the following committee chair- men: Iohn Craig, social affairs, Grace Edwards, war work, and Joe Chiaramonte, general ac- tivities. ALICE HARTER, President GENE CONKLIN, Vice-President BRYCE THALMAN, Treasurer JUNE FINE, Iunior Representative VIRGINIA HARRIS. Sophomore Representative BARBARA WELLS. Freshman Representative MEF :WN 'UVUK ISA SENATORS. FRONT ROW: Doris Dodge, Dorothy Fowler, Sue Fernimen, Mary Telles, Alline Hinton, and Volney Smelcer. SECOND ROW: Grace Edwards, Pat Spencer, Shirley Priestley, Gloria Smith, and Shirley Thurman. THIRD ROW: Irvin Webb and Rollin Wood. 7 D. LU SIMONSEN, President I TEBDUR CDU CIL HEN students moved back into the reg- ular dormitories this year the Inter-Dorm council was revived. The group stresses student co-operation and promotes inter-dorm relations through social activities. Two large dances were sponsored during the year. D. Lu Simonsen was president, assisted by Al Laird, vice-presi- dent, and Lorraine Beclcins, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Genevieve Turnipseed is adviser. A sort of "dormitory Pan-Hellenic council," its mem- bers interchange ideas and enforce dormitory rules. Each dormitory is represented byi two members, one of which is house president. The council introduced the Inter-Dorm Bulletin, a bi-weekly publication which inform- ed students of decisions made by the group. Gifs OU! ,M xii:-4 lim Gayl Bafbel' . Janet Douglas Harold McKay V' ' ' 3 h ll LOFFHIHG Befkms Patricia Graham Marcella Jackson CgE,ing?bufS1?y LGOYIHFG Burke Vernon Mc-Clure Dorothy Rasmussen Mary Telles Alberta Upton 511110 WISWGII Hglen Webb Milo Woodward UF HOUSES OUSE presidents from all women's living organizations, both Independent and Greek, met regularly to settle problems concerned with management of University coeds in their living groups. Presided over by Kathryn Dunn, Heads of Houses worked in cooperation with the Dean of Women. Ianet Douglas was secretary, and Frances Anderson was elected treasurer. Many plans for activities were submitted to the group for approval before being presented to the ASUO. D Frances Anderson Gayl Barber Lucille Bryant Winifred Casterline Ruth Helen Crymes Berniece Davidson Lorraine Davidson Patricia Joan Davis Janet Douglas Patricia Graham Alysone Hales Gene McPherson Alyce Pepion Dorothy Rasmussen Virginia Scholl D. Lu Simonsen Susan Stater Nancy Sullivan Jean Taylor Alberta Upton Ruth McGuire Anita Young an-4 I I I I I I I I I II II I I I I p l www p A ,,-, M M ,. 4,,.,,. ,....,- L r4" Q PH CHI U P' I siiifat - - a 'i 1 K I n 'T Q95 L. a- PM L 'Q' i 4 1 Qlflellf ,,I. .- by A A" Y-ww 'fl 4: 5, Q 'EV' E , PVW It 240 I I I A THE "OUTDOOR SPIRIT" was displayed when leaves fell. PLAY a leading role in the lives of these i' ,,,..g fr-"""""" ,g1,gT '- , . ,. 1 ,F , S . ifwvflil-vP?iy"' 4 -I ,., r. :'5kL.,.. - r 4- - ,'1 I a'5f7AQ!'?, A I ' U25 v . i 91 ., . -- xqlbt' , 1 XD-, f , fi? flllla- ' ,, :ff--1 is Wg 4.9 .-usp, . G1 ?x. ii ' It ' ' fftli gigs,-,f ,v , -. my gm- ' 4.,u,fw.' - RIENDLY ALPHA Cl-IIS are known for their versatility in scholarship and activities. Qutstanding wearer of the golden lyre is Ruth Kay Collins, elected to Senior Siic of Phi Beta Kappa and a Theta Sigma Phi. Arliss Boone is senior class secretary and president of Gamma Alpha Chi. Mary lVIcCandless is Panhellenic vice-presi- dent, Phi Theta Upsilon treasurer, and AWS treasurer. Marilyn Qlson is concert mistress of the University symphony orchestra, and Lois McConl4ey is a Rally Squad member. The house has four Gamma Alpha Chis and two Phi Betas. 5, ,... 2' 'SH X ' -as SEN IO RS Frances Anderson Arliss Boone Phyllis Churchman Marcia Cochran Ruth Kay Collins Regina Garmendia Helen Maxim Patricia VVells JUN IORS Beverly Ayer Mary Duffy Jean Grahorn Doris Holland Gloria Hawley Mary Mc-Candless Lois Mc-Conkey Paymyra Paladini Bette Jeanne Ronni Patricia Silver Barbara VVard SOP HOMOR E Norma Davidson Luana Hollis T18 Charlotte Kaufman .1 W 'V U' 'S 'Rem 'ii-. ww 'Er' Zin f . W FRANCES ANDERSON, President Lo Dell Lamson Betty Ann Layman Patricia Metcalf Lillian Mitchell Maril n Olson Y Bev-erly Paladini Janice Seymour Margery Slayter in Suzanne Stephens Eleanor Wallace Betty VVilson F R ESH M EN Barbara Bohannon Virginia Bruckart Marylu Diamond Naedene Foss Virginia Georgeson Barbara Hawley 'QL'.'.i.f nn , x E A W fell if Mx Patricia Hoefle Eleanor Merrill Joan Meyer Beverly Stephens Joann Swinehart .lean 'Fando Beverly Therolf Barbara Tibbetts Patricia Webber ,H A 3 32 i f A vi . 1 . "- '54 . 4 4,4 ' eff' , W iA.x,'.'l Ax' x , 'rig-A 'il 5' :- E ' -I ki! wb. vi' 7 X ' ka ,iz xt PH ELT PI , A L Mig. 3" J 0 ffm 5' get f -Q rf-'Q Fa M 2-gif. -'1' " 'Wf'77','g'D " 122.1-' ' ' lh " xii" ,A xfnlpli- J 'ml , , x q Gm' t-2343. ' his 1-J' -vfifiifli' ' 45.111 ft, I f. ,if MNI-ACTIVITY ADPis, who dwell on sorority row, take the lead in several campus activities. Marty Beard, president of the senior Classg and Carol Wicke, War Board chairman, are Mortar Boards. Lorraine -Davidson is Pan- hellenic president, and Lois Clause is Westmin- ster House president and YVVCA vice-president. Barbara Bentley, chosen Miss Lane County, is Phi Beta president. Ann Scripter is president of the Victory League. ADPi has representatives in Kvvama, the Emerald, Oregana, Hui-C-Kama aina, and dramaties. Dorothy Weygandt played a leading role in "Skin of Qur Teeth". A , N ' w. 'S i' fk' 'QA MUSIC AND conversation make a relaxing atmosphere. ONLY THE HARDY got to the ADPi barn dance. SENIORS Marty Beard Barbara Bentley Lois Clause Lorraine Davidson Roberta Edwards Fay Rice Mary Stanley Jeanne Villair Carol Wicke JUN IORS Betty Jean Johnson Evelyn Jones Margaret Murphy Connie XValters Dorothy Weygandt SOPHOMORESI Betty Davis Phyllis Donovan Carmen Green Ruth Hansen Joanne Hume Marjorie Johnson Dorothy Maddox Jacqueline McKenzie Mary Lu Ploss Dorothy Rasmussen Betty Rose Anne Scripter Barbara Stephens Evelyn Stephens Marjorie Thomason Doris Trask Anna Dean Weigand JRR .ACN 'kms ,Q- -gnu-4 'WK LORRAINE DAVIDSON President QW Charlotte VVicke FR ESH M EN Laurel Armstrong Virginia Anawa Lorraine Ba ttey Paula Blanton Mary Ericson Imogene Harvey Barbara Hendri Joy Howard lt ckson Barbara Mack Betty Mack Marilyn May Frances McCready Celeste Olsen Jean Probst any 'km yn-Q Delores Ray Catherine Robbins Ruth Robinson Anne Stewart Geneva Stuart E' 31- E 2 Y'-we iii Y f-PPI! Tiff- I iff gaiillg 'I +9.32 ' ,gig N f I PH I . 2.54 if ,I 0 .1 . ., ,A. I eY. ,, G NIM ELT 444 EE' A8 ja, -I f ' - -aa 4 V. ,H I i fi EIS 'jf 534 IQ-4-74 ff if A 5 I I i' . 1 4' I P 'J I - s N-1 - . . J I ,if L -A, I Yi 5 , - x . I - R'Y.V,Q ' vi if ur' 'l5'fQxi', , ik' I Ie 355 'gif LL, ' Q r I a'2El5..'f- 'fa'-:f't7tl,. I,-yij:,..g-if-, . ,Qf',,qq - QXOQ - '.f:rq,w.g 59313 1- . ' ' vi-sam: -, at ,QQE 'r:'f92iE Y ' idtnkfi. , L Tiff w1:'L-- - ' '2"i,g4-Lil, up :pa A V, 'K ' M' -- '- f -v-s:.4:g.,aJg'ff. LPHA GAIVIIVIA DELTA is the only house on the campus to have qhoth a housemother and housefather. Among journalistic enthusiasts is jean Lawrence, Kwama, sophomore class sec- retary, Pigger's Guide editor, and Gregana man aging editor. Phi Theta Upsilon claims Nancy Brownell and Annamae VVinship, who is Emer- ald business manager, Pigger's Guide business manager, and Gregana and Qld Oregon advertis- ing manager. Representing the group in honoraries is Yvonne Umphlette, Beta Gamma Sigma, Gam- ma Alpha Chi, and Phi Chi Thetag Marion Salt- ness, lVIu Phi Epsilong and Bose Zena Latta, Phi Beta. . fm .5' ' , 7 - . .J--u..g In -. ' I 71,1 lpyf IIAIB STYLES AND STUDIES make heavy night work. IS THAT a new step they're trying? SENIORS Gail Edinger Betty Lee Stuart Yvonne Umphlette JUNIORS Nancy Brownell Betty Chatburn Marjory Earl Irene Jolivette Marion Saltness Merle Strittmatter Annamae Winship SOPHOMORES Molly Connell Eileen Fisher Louise Fletcher Maryann Howard Margaret Hughes RoseZena Latta Jean Lawrence Eula Ledbury Berta Reische Patricia Smith Bobbie Toncray Aralee Waite FRESHM EN Norma Joan Allen Betty Brown Jean Clough Norma Figone Olive Gaffney Jane Garrison Genevieve Heup Carolyn Hinson Beryl Howard Beverly Howard Mary Ellen Mahany Patricia Maitland Marie Peery Dorothy Pendergrass Shirley Peters Lois Schmiedeskamp Patricia Schultz Virginia Sharp wig, "QV 4s YVON N E U MPH LETTE, President QW -05 IGM 'KN K+., Patricia Skinner Frances Towle Frances Townsend Robin Wells Betty Whittel ,ii ki H6 E xi 245 LPH ,.-"T- STUDYING PUB FINALS is a strain mentally and physically. MAYBE THAT's the way they feel about it. LL X ,. , , MAX LW ,., ,tu :P-wtf:-nfs. ,- , -. ,Q . . f -- '--.rw wf.,f,.xs , v.gr33Q.:gfjivi"Qs,g: v- ,, ,i hx gl, Lexi? crgfisgxfrw'-1-fr ' Q 1 -.3 ,sz-4.,, ,.,.,-,z-M' , .,,ig:,-mfg 1 f . 44: 'rn , ?,'Wz:'.e 62+-,S ffsmw .. .N 1-'j' 'f v ' 1:1521 -t .,--'-- . - V t, 1-ug-,f Q", - . S , - -- . 'ma ' 'rg-Lic V i:'f '-, ,-' 4 ' 'L L . x, C'-' Y . 1.8 . 1 1 NCLUDING AMCNG its members girls from Louisiana, Massachusetts, Illinois, and California, Alpha Hall maintains the traditional Qregon spirit. Led by Virginia Scholl, Alpha girls have held their own in activities. Enthusiastic in campus affairs are Betty French Robertson, VVomen's Page editor of the Emerald and assist- ant editor of Old Oregong and Ioyce Utz, a Phi Chi Theta, was chosen the outstanding freshman in business administration by Beta Gamma Sig- ma. Wanda Lou Payne is a member of Amphi- bians. Cther members are also active on the Emerald and Oregana. is rx l , 53 3 X A 3 1 2 , J f ' " 9 ' . EW-,fhv M, -355 A , , ,, 5 X -:rf at--swf V 3 ,Qs V rm will -ts... Q . V w wif 1 2 SJ 5 SENIORS Marjorie Connet Janet Fleischhauer Jeanne Gill Elizabeth Mentzer JUNIORS Q Lorraine Berkins Claire Rogers SOPHOMORES Virginia Cabe Lillian Cooper Marylouise DeGrace Elsie Finn Dorthy Herman Marilyn Hill Mardi Hilton Wilma John Ninon King Margaret Lavin Ardyce Mast Wanda Lue Payne Betty Robertson Virginia Scholl Doris Saltveit LaVella Smith Carolyn Taylor Margaret A. Thompson Margaret M. Thompson Harriet Tozier Joyce Utz F R ES H M E N Lynette Brost Shirley Jean Harlow Edith Ann Hardenbrook Bonnie Lee Hicks Dixie. Hutchinson Ardelle Kerrigan Nancy Kirkpatrick Aileen Koch Colleen Martindale Elinor Martindale Jerene Mast Evangeline Moshofsky Christine Pope 1 in .'-'L . , y yi "IA, Snag- 'xl we 2250- "'Q5"" av 191 'WK' Nw -' we '- ., 1. I dh. iz. ff? p. .z 5 93. ffi"" I 'EY f is , .Ac U 9 .4 N3 v A M1 VIRGINIA SCI-IOLL, President TW 1' 'BK Jay Stalcup Bernice Stearns Ella Trood Joanne Utz Phyllis Williams ii-s 'QW 4,9 WT' nn if 'T' 195 il 'QQ rv:-K, '44 . ,.,-f ,YW ' 105 247 LPH UMICBO PI -K ,sr -119 tf , ti 'I dvftiiw ' ' 'lf A' ' I vi "f'4'3i, , - . 'E YS 'f ' W' v , V - vw A F? Y or ,E laiii"?i i ? "it ,M , .N f I ,N .., A 4 j,,fZ.q: .w A . Q - ,L It t knit w If 'A J , Aw, .E ' - f. -P 45,21 2 M -1 'S -N-1+ . dn-, x-v , .S I Y Q ,gy A Li? . -MY, , , 34 rt ' ' X b -t. " -G i ' -ff' T "' 1.4---.M A ' ' 'f , 4., Hung , N A as 47" 'fs - , 'fi-Sq. - , 'fuffi' Q33 Mfg ' -, 'g..':,f, 1 ,ff lf '14 xs.', ' PP ,c r, gfwfgfqpf -f'Xs:w.'pewj3t f'Iol9X'J XJ' -- Ai., r, fs -A . xx! 1 V ,MM v . Lvex-xv'-fm'-V 'V " ' fiat' , 'A rd, .W A ' .le w.-ss J VIQV, ASQ! .,nH.1g,,':.i ?1,3u1:E3,3 ,M-W ,tgp - 'T' KV, up ' '," gE7??fQil-gQ,5,sE2.'k,1,!A .4-mm.. ., , .1 . . - L 2 ' '1 -4 'Vi' . ' : ., ' I :if-2 '-S542 T -Q 'ffff "nf til?-.j" 'F' 'i '? X 6: 13 ' my fx.. fx , ,nl N 5 Six-img.: J L P ,fp X i N ff:-,Q 'fa - 1 , f w ' T ' ,gl -. r hh -rq:",,n+in , Q, V ,,- is 1, a ,if ' 'P' :bw !"3"::1Tx ' fy T 'S' "' ' " .fav - ev as T. fn 3' il 'Q P - il I ri' ' l"'35.jrfir 5 N. x liywf. UU, l 7. Yi! . . .-:. W 4 , Pie . uf' 3 V ,A 'li i f V- 'L L A .,,:,1.' ef , Wwe :flaun t , "l'nq3,? W. J T 5" 3 M222 248 DONALITS EYES are popping at this scene. THE EVER-VANISHINC 4-point is the reason for this scene. HE FRIENDLY spirit and flashing smiles of these activity girls are well known on the campus. They won second place in the All-Cam- pus Sing contest spring term. Prominent in activ- ities, Altha Paul and Esther Quier are members of Phi Theta Upsilon. Nadyne Neet, a Kvvama, was co-chairman of the Erosh C-lee. The Alpha O's boast seventeen members on the Oregana and Emerald staffs and are also re- presented in Phi Beta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Gamma Alpha Chi, and Delta Sigma Piho. SEN IORS Jean Alice Carkin Jean Mellies JUNIORS Edith Allen Alison Aya Harriett Banbury Doris Leonnig Kay Lloyd Altha Paul Esther Quier Mary Jean Sargent Mary Louise Uhls SOPHOMORES Eleanor Anderson Debbie Belknap VVyona Borgen June Eckert Mary Lee Elliott Nadyne Neet Barbara Radmo-re Lois Roeder Grace Simpson Gladys Stevenson F R ESH M E N Mary Brownlee Margie Counts Barbara Dorris Margaret Eilertsen Geraldine Fett Barbara Fullmer Barbara Hawkins Bette Johnson 4 if JEAN MELLIES, President Patricia Johnson Marthaleah Lance Janice Rust Betty Skofstad Shirley VanCleave 1' 'U' Joanne Ward Hildur Warner Barbara Williams Nancy Williamson 'iii' L' ...M il l ii C I man itf 4 1571, .., - tx v' ,fh- THE CLIIVIAX of every morning is lunch. THIS CAN HAPPEN to anyone during finals. LPH PHI f '--A ' ' 11- - "" vffwrzf. . 1 fsrrflfi 1-:ii , . ..'s. '.,'- ifgfm ,ilfrff rr f. 4' ', 'r-. 4 Jrfyfv . 1 '-if-1 ,M X A ., , ' A Q .- sw. is? UF K sm? 11. EMBERS of the 'Norman-style house on the Millrace are noted for their successful social activities as well as theirgparticipation in campus events. lean Taylor is second vice-presi- dent of the ASUO and chairman of the Greek bloc. Roseann CButchD Leclcie was president of Kvvama and business manager of the Emerald. Other outstanding girls are Beverly Carroll, sophomore class secretary and Kwama vice-presi- dentg Sue Welch, Rally Squad memberg and Dorothy Bruhn, executive secretary of the Total Victory League. Almost every member in the house works on the Emerald. " 'rr ' ,nf ff 5 i 3 SENIORS Dorothy Hruhn .lean Taylor Adrienne Moffat 'N JUNIORS Betti Hodecker Ann Jernstedt Jo Kasmeyer Margie Mt-Neel Janice Noonan -t S- 'T X som-lomoaes if -'Q'- -P Jean Bauer 2 Beverly Carroll gp, Virginia Hayes 'RL Mimi Hoover , " Colleen Keating ,A.V - is Elaine Konesky 'X Mary Landry Roseann Lec-kie Patsy Maloney Charlotte Plummer Deborah Speer Marjorie Fay Betty Sailor Jean XValters Phyllis VVebster Sue NVelch Caroline VVells FR ESH M EN Phyllis Annala Jean Beaver Jane Byerly Peggy Chamberlain Mary Coffey Jackie Findlaur Betty Hanks Maryanne Hansen Lois Herrington Barbara Hessemer Marcella Jackson Alice Kibele Joan Nielson Marilyn Moore Sue Shoenfeldt Claire Sering Donna Sullivan fl I 2,3 13551 QI'-3 'Elf l ,,., K A.,. . f are 1' N 'X , , W ' :fl :ag 125 P 'sf Z f we s 31 X siir x 55 x as f W I ,.,, A ,I -, K if-Nsyr' '- Qui E ,:, ,s 3 11, X55 fu . 5 S :ref f f W Y ay? 9 7 X f f, te Q 'S-"f:'5,m V .Q Z 53 A I 5 WZ' X X - fe W2 ' Q lx X W 15 Q 1 S 9 I i S P' if Jw tw 4' .t so J I 'mx 1 ,Q f X .. 3 l le' ' will - if 1 . ., E4 , I 13, , l.lll A QAA, A W , R ,. xl - -e.- - 7 yay.. 5 Q X1 ,- M ff-S. 'X ,g ez. 6,4 ! e .S N A 'Ziff' S464 w 'Ze -,, . ' 2,3-'iff' 1 f Aww we I f JEAN TAYLOR, President P 1 i 1 'S-'2 M gt. gdvw, in 'Q fu- 95-. 79x ag-1' 'Y hx 'qi an .Ml in , Q22 PHA Xl DELT ""?e5'fj -Vg, .- f ' . . ,..,,, Vzikiflit ' ' Y fff"1-I':5i .A-1,5-gf-'T , ' ,X 4 . - AAPQQ4 'ww ' -f--'ff is 4 . 1 .. p, Q gf, . T .ip af.--'ag - W - T A W ,wi ,fiijtif 'isa K - A " Q3 jdifii P LPI-IA Xls, dwelling at the north end of "sorority row," are especially interested in campus activities and scholarship. The house won the annual YWCA membership drive con- test. Uutstanding member is Margaret McGee, a Phi Theta Upsilon, Theta Sigma Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, and campus correspondent for the Uregonian. Dorothy Manville is also a Phi Theta Upsilon, and P1uth.Van Buskirk McGuire is a member of Phi Beta. Julia Evonuk is Panhellenic treasurer, and Charleen Davidson is Amphibian reporter. Virginia Tomkins is a campus corres- pondent for Mademoiselle magazine. - 525333K ' A NO EDUCATION IS complete at Oregon without this THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES is one of the most popular. Si l l SEN IO RS Elaine Coleman Ruth McGuire Joan Van Doren Lois Whealy ' J U NIO RS Dorothy Lee Manville Margaret McGee Evelyn Rude SOPHOMORES Julia Evonuk Charleen Browne Jean Johnson Virginia Tomkins Charlotte Fehly Roth FR ESH M EN Evelyn Belgrano Virginia Bonebrake Martha Cool Lois Croner wel, Hn- 'RK fslglfffr SK' RUTH Mc-GUIRE, President 4'-'33-Y' Shirley Jacobs Marian Robson Peggy Smith ,aus f:f.'rfq.',zsff,wv mf, 1.un'zL4-.f,..-J" sit -If Y ,t"..f?1' ' f Ns.. l, M ,.t t ".. i . w l . Q b' if yi' Fa il! 2 'E i .ff 1 9 4 li V I I 5 4 X . ,t,,,. ' w . I HMS, I fs? te ,vis H: , an . xg' , f'S!57 ', A 4 . 'E' . 1 Z 'fi J .,' . sr, ' . I 'egg-1' ff' ET:-, - f .-:ef f 1 "l.?P'3 "S: -,ftg , --524. '11 'f M 25g,E., A a ,-vw wid? " ' o CHI U . an V 3 5 H. vi 2 u , . r.. , 1- ,V I , QE ' a 5 f -SE" am' 1 1 . 'nf mi. E52 A , Y P! F I HI OMEGA Claims the presidents of three major campus organizations-Ioan Dolph, YWCA president, is a member of Motar Board, Camma Alpha Chi, Pot and'Qu.ill, and Theta Sigma Phi secretary, Kathryn Dunn, Heads of Houses president, and Marilyn Holden, juni-or Class president, who is also a Phi Theta, Phi Beta, and Phi Chi Theta. Marjorie Slcordahl, Kwamag and Lois Evans, Oregana associate editor, are members of Pot and Quill. Betty Jones is a Phi Chi Theta mem- herg Norma Creen and Bobbie Burr Warrens, Phi Betasg and Betty Householder is Oregana collection manager. ua? ,ffm if J'T"'w"" BOOKS AND NEEDLES make a neat double feature. THE SOUND they love to hear-the Chi O dinner gong. ,r GRADUATE STUDENT Patricia Howe SENIORS Maud Louise Brannelv Joan Dolph Kathryn Dunn JUNIORS Coleen Barclay Betty Lee Barnes Virginia Beattie Lois Evans Janet Fitzmaurice Dorothy Flemming Marilyn Holden Mary Ingle Betty Jones Sarajane Kendrick Jean Kirkwood Reba Nickson Phyllis Roach Dorothy Shepherd Catherine Stewart SOPHOMORES Audrey Berdine Janice Crabtree Ann Graves Suzanne Hamilton Betty Householder Carolyn Jacobs Charlotte Johnston . sylfgkfv ,X f vi V ' V 1 1 x .pw Qu -QPF. 1,6 10. 'rt 'SE'- -iw IU! KATHERINE DUNN, President .fm- 'W' Joene Johnson Alla Loomis Marian Neuenfeldt 49" Mary Patton Marabelle Peckinpah Phyllis Perkins Margery Skordahl Patricia Smith FRESHM EN Dorie Baldwin Maxine Davis Patricia Davis Ollene Elvigion Norma Green Patricia Hanley Bette Hoxie Jean Jones Jo Aiin Luke Sally Ann Luke Shirley McGuirk Nadine Morton Ileana Munteanu -sr 4Nv Carol Ridenour Noreen Sauve Kathryn Schneider Nancy Seals Robbie VVarrens Zelda VVell 255 ELTA BELT ELT .sx I ' 'Dall f 4' K ... , Y uf 'rx ff, . f .V , A - ,I r A. V ' L V' s., I . 'PNK ,Q f H .1 .A M , N853 .lf .ff ., ' ' ff . -' y Q, S X-Qmtle' ,,, f ,f.,gw:ii:f-r f ,:g-4jA1Mw",'l ' N Z2-fs. 1 va:-ff,-e'-' y,a-1.3. A ,f if X " ww X if 'wse bf 'f f,:asa.:,.,gsw. , ,. ,iq . 'ff if ' , 5 2 ' 5' 'A' say' I ' 4 J -5'Q.1s f l, ygfw' , : , ew ' Sliii-iam ' - 42' ls 3 r , ,' Q 'RST V - , , . ,-41.3, 19175 QMS . 'r " gif: g ?5'?Q?5f5 'A 3 N 1 A' ,,.,iw,,, t Al. g . . '!'!g Y -1. if ??'i5fyf'ii' Vi" r li! ' "Fm yv filvfvgi, A ' ity A - ' 1 4 , 59' :rP wieZ,zs'm"W . .- F' q4,5,m1,,.,..,."q' f ' 'ka-3 HE IVY-COVERED "house on the hill" holds a variety of talented members pro- gressive in extra-curricular activities. Tri Delts are led by Irene Gresham, listed in Whos Who in American Colleges and Universities. Sigue Eklund is president of Phi Theta Upsilon and secretary of AWS. Betty Lu Siegman, associate editor of the Oregana, and Dorothy Frideger are members of Phi Theta Upsilon. Marjory Alling- ham and Florence I-lintzen are Kvvamas, and Marilyn Rakovv is a Rally Squadmember. Five Phi Betas represent this group. THE TRI DELTS welcomed fall pledges with a formal dinner. THE MAN SHORTAGE seems to have been solved by the Tri Delts. ' SEN IORS Betty Childs Irene Gresham Flora Kibler Kay Korn Marilyn Miller Mary Lee Steel JUNIORS Barbara Bealer Frances Bennett Dorothy Boller Signe Eklund Pat Ferguson Mary Fitzgerald Dorothy Frideger Lois Giberson Phyllis Korn Betty Lu Siegman Shirley Taylor SOPHOMORES Marjo-ry Allingham Mirza Baumhover Lynn Baker Gloria Cartozian Jane Corkran Barbara Downey Virginia Gaggs Florence Hintzen ure' eg Q , QW S X X 1 1 Q -, ,. X .1 A41 . s 7 I -Ms. 5 Q' f i bf Betty Ingebritson Jane Kern Jeanne Krebs Phyllis Lehman Mary K. Minor Yvon ne Oswald Pat Percival ills Barbara Puccinelli l 4 Marilyn Rakow Shirley Walker Gerry Wiley Janette Williams F R ES H M E N Lucille Bellinger Dawn Carson Lucille Christofferson ff W .. E. Gwen Goodwin Judy Graham Pa t Jordan Joanne Merwin Pat Moffat Lila Nevin gawk! :dj 21: 'W' Barbara Spangler Ann Stevenson Nadine Tobin Helen West Jeanne Wiltshire yi 1 IRENE GRESHAM, President Fl . r fy Ir' 1? , ,1 ,.,.l 'A J '.:-Wvgp. L ., . . ,. , 5" QQ 45 Q- ff .f K f:'?ff'brf1-f fi 5- "zM'gT... -4' , ' ' 1' iii:- r V' 1 ,. 'L 1 :fm ,:' f.f,g'::' ' 2 J f P- f -gs 1 , :AER Q. if , kj? L Q J Q H, , , L . if .1 A 1 , ng 1 5 Wy ' iJ':'5l9'1 ,. f'6iff.-ll., . :gs M. I ' YY 'ir - 1z".4., J . y QT-"j'.i:l9'lT , . -V, .A it 'xL'.,,y L J. .Q . 4 v rf! ELT GAMM " tw .ei 'fb .. JN" . 0, 'I Ill' y 25 2 X " I A FIBEPLACE CHARMS Dee Gee girls in the evening. THEOBETICALLY THIS GAME only takes four players. ' A? i ...A 232'-I?" nam H az, Q: 1 S555 ,Q ' A 1-LM5, S +2 I + ,illiiiklr 3 V ' 1 4- .1-ZF? bran-' ' . .gf,1.1' EARERS of the golden anchor were firm- ly anchored this year in the social and war conscious life at Oregon. Members were engaged in war work, seven being Nurses' Aides. Phyllis Horstman, ASUO first vice-presi- dent, Mortar Board member, and a junior week- end princess, won the Gerlinger Cup. Frannie Maier was advertising manager of the Emerald. Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising honor- ary, is represented by Barbara Younger, vice- presidentg Mary Margaret Ellsworth, secretaryg and Bannie and Sally Fletcher.'Ardis Iensen is AWS vice-presdient. Bea King, Kwama, is AWS sergeant-at-arms. T "-ff SEN IORS Rannie Fletcher Sally Fletcher Phvllis Horstman Ardis Jensen Yvonne Prather Sue Stater Barbara Younger J U N IORS Rosemary Alber Mary Margaret Ellsworth Virginia Howard Helen Jones Barbara Lucas Jean Murray Jean Mc-Conald Cecile Norene Cay Shea SOPHOMORES Martha Bucknell Natalie Cartier Carole Claiborne Mary Dixon Janet Field Marilyn Glenn Shirley Gray Virginia Harris Kay Hinshaw Jackie Kenfield Bea King Joanne McCready Frannie Maier Mona MacAuley Ann McGillicuddy Kay Sharp Lyn Whitman -Ei I" 49- I ,fi 'K' he -. in ri, QQ' Y w, Q- . J 'QRS it I C Q A' , jr 1 . -. 9 rr, . av i ? R13 r ,. .. S ,. 'i . 4, . QM f Iii ' l fall' Q SUE STATER, President 491 ii my F R ES H M E N Martha Berg Pat Berg Mary Lee B'ooth Glenna Burnett Betty Bushman Donna Chapman Dorothy Dahlquist Elizabeth Dean Jane Ellsworth Joan Farmer Jean Halling Will--Afrhi' if ' H :AQ L , I 'f ,1 J:iEw9j'. ' Ti F jg'2Qi3.,!b ' ' ., 1-,Q "4 , 4:-,s1f'.'M.n.v 1, Barbara Johns Shirley Jones Pat Keck Jean Long Jerine Newhouse Joyce Ohliger Lgene Polsen ill Peggy Powell Mary Lou Richards Marilyn Stratton Barbara-Thorn Amy Lou VVare Audrey XVoods 'Y ?' .av K. x 1 I i I l i i i 1. G MM of' t 'W S LL fW"" 4-.. ,-. 1-1-A-Q-fw::1-'.'v' SigW,,,.,,-1 s.. f f.,-f:.s-,fm.-.nr --na 3 ww-A-.fir-n. " 1 '-'mf - 'ff w"g? "79i"f'f'7T't' - ,fx fig- ",- -:' 'f' g34"f3'2v 1' , ?i":f?l.i'3:- '7 ?,q'jxf...I, V FQ -f T N - iffxv, f. - s . '. , v.,f,,, I 1 A' --,Q 'J 1-g-,.s.,,,, , .l .- , ,- gicwx- 1-'...'x: v -. .srfg"'.,,,"t-I-f,1 '- ':f'iE'f'f -L '- ' IGHT STEPS replaced the heavy clomps of former male occupants as coeds took over Gamma Hall. Activities of this group center around intramural sports, the 'War Board, Em- erald, Oregana, and Red Gross. Garol Goolt Sibulslty is editor of Qld Oregon, and lWilo VVoodvvard is president of Amphibians. Mary lVlcGlintic is a member of Gamma Alpha Chi and Pot and Quill, and Carol Steichen is vice- president of the Allied Arts League. Shirley Stearns, house president, is a member of Phi Beta. ' fiat .? 4 l M l l 7.26 l if-,.'f' fb, . .I .- . .- J- ' 44 .. - 4- - ll: . ga ' THE FUNNIES and a card game get plenty of attention in Gamma Hall. VVALL PAPER is a specialtv of Gamma gals. .. - if V- .N ,.. . '-,-g-Tffggfc, - . t SEN IORS Kathy Fonken Carolyn Merryman Carol Cook Sibulsky Shirley Stearns Charleen VVilbur Milo VVoodward JU N IORS Bernice Gray Betty Hartmann Rosanne Hill Mary McClintic Roberta Perkins SOPHOMORES Sally Flood Dorothy Larson Olive Oldfield Jackie Paikuli Myrl Sykes FRESHM EN Yvonne Adams Jessica Bartels Roberta Bestul Helen Bowes Helen Brown Suzanne Carter Maxine Coutts Helen Barbara ' Damon Isabel Green Lou Ann Harris Mary Lou Helmer Pat Killam Patricia Krohn 3'1" wwf 459 MWF MEN Berenice Lamour Suzanne LaMain Marcia Mills Maxine Mugg Frances Olsson gr? 'F' , Barbara Schetky Janet Shafer Donna Wilbanks Pamela Williams 3,4-4: 'uf SHIRLYE STEARNS, Presldent ffm .- fs., gummy wk na G MM PHI BET . get 1,31 . f 3 l , ' W- ' ' 3? '- r 'af , I V J PF ,gh 4 gurl 1' y x - - , . ,-'QW z ff" va, , . Y, , ' -, jf! '. ' ' 'M f 2.' 'K ' t ., vi" - AF" , . , ' 'ak 1 , 4 " , ws'-195 . M gg. , . t .- fr I :aim r Erika . X' V1 f ' 11!ff r X! x e , ' r- 15 w -, t ln ' mwieinf f . - on HEIR HONGB roll of activities proves that members of the Gamma Phi house on the Mill Race are interested in campus functions. Anita Fernandez was 1944 Junior Weekend queen and a Bally Squad member. Christiane Lamoreux was Bond's Away Girl. Phi Theta Upsilon members include Bibbitts Strong, Betty Butler, Louise Goodwin, and Betty Bennett. Kwama is represented by Jocelyn Pancher and Elizabeth Gilmore. Marilyn Rowling had a dramatic lead in "Skin of Gur Teeth." Sally- Spies is Bed Gross chairman and Mary Decker is Nurses Aid chairman. ..-Y. 2 fl IT MUST BE FICTION-texts don'r me this much "' ' f attention. ' Q, -nr'-" EVEN LANDLUBBERS gather in the Gamma Phi "ship" room. I 15? N- as Y "JF 1 ' ..'- , f"'l 1 f SEN IORS Anita Fernandez Jeanne Gray Sally Spiess Connie Wilson J UN IORS Betty Bennett Betty Lou Butler Maxine Cady Dorothy Carlson Barbara Erb Louise Goodwin Gene McPherson Nancy Schmeer Bibbits Strong Kathryn Terjeson SOPHOMORES Roberta Bowman Lois Coleman Alyce Davis Mary Decker Jocelyn Fancher Gloria Fick Flora Furrow Elizabeth Gilmore Sharlee Heimann Beverly Hopkins Dorothy Kienholz Joan Patterson Marilyn Rowling Janet Thompson Norma Wilder F R ES H M E N Donne Boylen Natalie Brown Becky Burkes Maxine Coleman Averil Foster Alda Hesby Jo Anne Knight I 'd "'PL.."' .r f' f K ai' ef, 4 f I K F? :px our , if '35 iw '3 gg :.., . l of 1 W , 4' ya, 'Y '6- 'le .-X 5 xxhix 6 2 l S . ' -ri like 1?F"P Christiane Lamoreux Betty Jean McKenzie Joan Pogson Joan Preble Doreen Radford Jeanne Robinson Joan Sears Sallie Timmens Treva Jane Torsen Virginia VVoodward 4"Q""" I Q ig.9' iA ,WLM ,,,,- r rf gf ,aG1,fE57' YZF 62, as Vgfjg-,zf 'ff 4 t: GENE MCPHERSON, President :Z wx Www MR gm. 'I .xl 'P f- . 'Q' wyn- Q if Q URICI4 I-I LL 1 "V J 1' 1 ,,.,-1 f , ,fa nl' I' ,VN-f - - t '.,,:.,.,.- ,iw nw- .4 NR, , th Amon. N- .wa ' Qtrgygfffl-. I, . ' nv--'nys-v-"Qwyn.n'4w ,rgggygqig-3--jL.,.f1 V ,'fl'jfZG.'fg2 -.-'f5'f i-14155 f 1. Z .,.a,!...3:, ,,,,,-,,.1fl'x' syslqzvi .0 :ri-, s rr ::ffj,f'gQ:g 5-ii '. " , ' - A .r Q .fr rf-,f. riff , V' 1 . O J 1 ,' 'fm ' ,I E:,.'f',-- ,, X . .4 . sz' qw,-, vt--N fl ,ffm-.-...r... '-,I ' , 1 , ,-gg lgillgmli "f:.E2'Lf V ' A 'Y'--f 7' 1-gfiv--:.f.. . i .A .V FTER A YEAR and a half of G.I. brogues echoing through the halls of this ivy-cover- ed brick building, the saddle shoes and oxfords of the Oregon coed took their place again this year. Ianet Douglas, president, is a member of Phi Theta, secretary of Heads of Houses, and treas- urer of Phi Beta. Virginia Harris is a Rally Squad member and sophomore representative on the ISA council. Many Hendricks Hall members work on the Emerald and give extra hours to war work. p 4 aria? IEW? CHRISTMAS BROUGHT packages and excitement to the Hall. PAPERS AND MAGAZINES are featured entertainment for Hendricks Hallers. Q i 1 . -ff ,ly-.T I L. wg ,.-,-,Q . e ' -r1,,A,,.. ,,.,. ,xy X, www ?'M.M, 3 ' f, -lf,"-" 4 :Liss 'E 7-' . '. QIOFKS 'llis Balsiger mel DeVos othy Dixon za June Mayor JIORS e Copeland et Douglas ian Jacobson 'riet Kempston bara Miller e Van Valzah 'HOMORES y Barr erly Brown lred Brown e Bradley erly Davis a Davis 'riet Farr th Goldstein 1 May Heagney nette King Lillie lee Lovejoy , McClanathan Moe ?ajari l Raphael se Robson s Spearow L-y Steel Tuttle on May Walstrom na Yvashburne NVindolph n Webb me Zeek SHM EN lie Baillie ., ,, F ., J., 'Zh Shi' 'ga F, U2 wi. -rig. . 1 .fi '1LF':,'i' ,:l'l4'll " ".+L,!-eg .. , '55-xx. 339' JANET DOUGLAS, President lllw 'KY FR ESHM EN iContmuedl Norma Baltz Hope Baney Barbara Borrevik Adelee Bostick Roberta Boyd Lorna Brown Jane Ellen Bunch Jean Caufield Eleanor Chapman Norma Doty Barbara Erwin Vida Everts Gloria Fletcher Virginia Foster Patricia Geil Margaret Lucille Graham Joanne Grainger Nancy Hecker Billie Joy Hepler Mary Himmelberger Laura May Hoss Dorothy Habel Barbara Happel Rosalie Jakl-cu Shirley Kelley Lorna Kingwell Lola Kirbyson Charleen Kirchem Helga Klooss Gladys Lemon FRESHM EN fContinuedl Muriel Light Carolyn Little Lea Lorber Ann Lyons Lenore McMillan Innes McElrath Betty Jean Miller Georgia Moscrip Kathryn Moyer Donna Mullarky Lauretta Nielsen Wanda Olmscheid Kathryn Ray Patricia Reeves Jean Reynolds Pat Rush Lois Schwegler Jane Schultz Estelle Shimshak Waunalee Sweet Elaine Taylor Eva Taylor Jo Tellefson Victoria Utz QIKAQIKZ, luv xnxx' "',2F' Mary Van de Pol Jean Wanty Betsy West Wilma Jean Wilson u , A JL U sw" ' ' - J 425 HENDRICKS GIRLS watch fire-dreams. ,fav pw!- 3 fa H f HIGH AND HOU E ry' .5 . ' Xxx- g ' 1 5 . , oi ir . 'l - ui, I . I , A ' 1' . f 3 'q77'?'r sr ..,f':.,:g3. 7325! . . '35 'ii E 1-x 4' , ". .ffl 6 1 ' , 1 Q5 ., ' ' . , I --at ,-L 1 . .gr ..r , X - ...5.,, . 1 -.en-,Q 1 ., . I -..-Q-.i 1 - HE SPIRIT of cooperation pervades activity in this house. Members won permanent possession of the Burt Brown Barker scholarship cup and placed third in the All-Campus Sing contest spring term. Betty Lou Cramer is presi- dent of Wesley Foundation, Alyce Pepion is president of the Coed Co-operative council, and Winifred Bomtvedt is assistant news editor of the Emerald. The house has two Phi Betas and two Amphi- bians. Buth Shipler is a member of the W.A.A. cabinet. The house has held the W.A.A. par- ticipation plaque for two successive years. ' ' ,.,,,.N...,...,,,.,...,......-- . . -Ti 5,2 T mx! xx x ii h THEY MAY just he playing for matches, but it sure h Q ,Q looks like fun. ' ' A 21 4' i Q T:-4.4626 THERE SEENIS to be plenty to keep Highland Lassies -is-MS i busy. . - ""' ENIORS iris Craig etty Lou Cramer yce Pepion IN IORS oria Campbell lita Durland th Hulse ther Paronen th Shipler PPHOMORES e Fernimen inifred Romtvedt 'tty Lou Vogelpohl ankie Werst 'elyn Woodworth IESH M EN Lrjorie Beckett iris Bednar :ther Carter ary Crane ida De Bortoli zelyn Diamant oria Dober mida Fishback nda Lee Girod Karen Martin Sylvia Mitchell Leola Odland Edith Pieruccini Randi.Raanes Maril n Servas Y Libby Helen Spnruta Barbara Jo Traxler Gloria Weaver 'YT' l HILY HD HOU ,1 v THERE GOES that song again. NOT EXACTLY G.I., but the girls say the room is oflicially in their command. Y . k X . KQQBWPTQA -fini it A S 1 Kr siw-7fc'f16':':ez - -cr: ,Ei iff' I 'th 3- ' il, is f-'fre .,,. ,rl UTSTANDING in both scholarship and activities, Hilyard House possesses mem- bers of Pot and Quill, Phi Chi Theta, Pi Lambda Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, WYAA, and Amphi- bians. Adele Riggs leads the activity list as sec- retary of the ASUO, treasurer of Mortar Board, and a member of the Educational Activities Board. Ruthe Foreman was a member of the Rally Squad and managing editor of the Oregana. Dorothy Godlcnecht, elected outstanding sopho- more woman in journalism, is a member of Phi Theta. Audrey Mathews was chosen by the fac- ulty as the mostoutstanding woman in sociology. X1 W SENIORS Blanch Cook Cloydene Darby Berniece Davidson Miriam Lackey Virginia Lippman Audrey Mathews Hildegarde Piersol Adele Riggs Dorothea Thomas Betty Thorpe J UN IORS Ann Budiselick Nanette Chalmers Margie Folsom Dorothy Godknecht Aleanor Merrifield Patricia Warren Carol Ziegler SOP HOM OR ES Jean Alexander Dorothy DeRoss Reba Gregory Lorrie Knight Della Martin FR ESH M EN Jean Ashworth Bernice Chambers Alice English Marjorie Fitzgerald Betty Fuller Beverly Gray Irene Jones Phyllis Kiste Betty La Branche Helen La Branche Barbara Lloyd Mary Lou McGee Shirley Morrison Shirley Priestley .ali .AWN in Virginia Roselund Lorraine Voss Claire Webster Anna Belle Davis Mary Ellen Wright BERNICE DAVIDSON, President fun. Gm ,gk , ms. '35- PPAA PH T ET P Q- :fa PFW. 77. V V h ' ' 13372 ,Y 'Fl' i" , 1 , -- "T gn '11 ,,,i,s, fi S-:f '- .-.-. , H fum .gt i - -?:5lii'i. it W HE CHARM OF A THETAH hs be- come a distinguishing characteristic of these activity-minded "Pink Palacei' dwellers. Mary Biley is AWS'president and Phyllis Evans, a Phi Theta Upsilon, is junior representative of the ASUO council. Ann Graham, War Board member. and Joann Holstad, Bally Squad head and Betty Coed, are Phi Thetas. Frances Colton was a 1944 junior Weekend princess. Activity girls are Kwama Jean Watson, a War Board memberg Gay Edwards, Bally Squadg and Virginia Camp- bell, Oregana arteditor. Thetas won the All- Campus Sing contest spring term. SENIORS Leslie Brockelbank Virginia Campbell Frances Colton Mary Riley Suzanne St. Pierre Nancy Sullivan4 JU N IORS Ruth Chappell Phyllis Evans Charlotte Gething Ann Graham Joann Holstad Nancy Kirkpatrick Alice Lockhart Helen Morgan Edith Moxley Eloise Mulhausen Dorothy Payne Mary Jo XVarrens SOPHOMORES Polly Chafe Elizabeth DeCou Becky Fish Sallie Fullerton Harriet Hawkins Mary Humphreys Sally Jeffcott Nancy Kellaher Gretchen Nicolai Emily Rhodes Pat Scott Dagmar Shanks Betty Sprague Jean VVatson Joyce VVhittle FRESHM EN Janet Bodwell Ann Burgess Joan Elliott Gloria Grenfell Betty Hermann Marguerite Hirschbu Antoinette Johns Carol Jane Kerr Mary Kingston Jean Lausmann Hazel Leonard Caralee Lockwood Margaret Metcalf Margaret Payne "Smokey" Mary Raffety Nancy Rivenburgh Janet Tugman Carolyn Tyler Nancy Wortman hl 48" -Q94 'Us uw- 'RU' S ,fi -Q NANCY SULLIVAN, President 1 an MM ak, M? fa 'Q 4 fi Z , ' 'aw W ' 1 X Y 4? ew 49" 'C .52 'x Wi Mir' ax , l F, , ZQZG M ,lil We-A 1-P' 'iw , ig H PPA H PPA CAM 34" 3? . 1X P 9 0' lf' ., :fi-'s Qieitfii ' THE GAY NINETIES glowed at the Kappa house dance. HOME WAS never like this . . ' f ' - ' '-ffffr " I 'Q PWWQF 5 . "'iT'fa1 ,JG A' ' A . ,ui ' -V 41,53 ,L N 'V '. 'y :L-Ifjx ,-.ggi A-LL V555-.3 .,f:i'1,7f U ,, , , V ,, ,rg ,A W . , f.- - - 'mmf My 9, , ' 'rZ,i!Xj .--orgy. zjS,3xM.g,, L 'E W I V 3: .wr rg--..-X5 ,X PHE GIRLS of this White colonial house are typical examples of hospitality, activity par- ticipation, and scholarship. Gerd Hansen is Mor- tar Board president and campus social chairman. Pegge Klepper was a 1944 Junior VVeekend prin- cess, and Alysone Hales is representative on the senior council and an Amphibian. Marge Gow- lin, Oregana business managerg and Bobbie Pearson, sophomore class president, are Kvvamas. The house is represented in honoraries by Alice Robertson, Beta Gamma Sigmag Beverly jacob and Barbara Hawkins, Pi Delta Phig and Nancy Boles, Pi Lambda Theta. if 'P ra. ,Ma SEN IORS Nancy Boles Sally Childs Pegge Fenton Alysone Hales Gerd Hansen Beverly Jacob JUN IORS Janet Roberts Lois Twining Anne 'Walker Ann Vvinkler SOPHOMORES Marjorie Allen Nancy Baker Betty Carlson Marjorie Cowlin Mary Fairchild Bettie Greene Barbara Griffin Patricia Griffin Andree Manerud Gayle Nelson Barbara Pearson FR ESH M EN Jean Ballentyne Sallie Bosch Margaret Brosnan Betty Anne Browne Phyllis Brugman Cathy Cornell Joyce Davis Mary Gregg Bjorg Hansen Patricia Jack Jean Jacobberger Wynn Maclay Sally Mann Eleanor McMenam Mary McClintock Molly Moores Marilyn Pollard Elizabeth Powers Sally Proctor swirl. ziiit- f in H5341 le ii . .,,, ,K H:-W-3' -Qu 1-f an-Q VO: ALYSONE I-IALES, President Mfr' 4-On Alice Mae Robertson Jean Scott Cecilia Ann Sensor Mary Ellen Streuve Marilyn Williams 4U"1 'SW' -new-C if afii' ,ff R igjr H We Mm- 1, 'll JW 'af X H,- 276 0 E LL s of-x 'B-W','!-Lnr. JW 4 s . , . -.ft 1 '. ' ' 501 "if ":- . 3'5.g1ffl'-l"f1:fevr- I, . . A " x-aria-.:55,,5-In - . Pas. - 'gifs :1 41- . ' psp, . . Nb --- v 1' ' i,.fT'l1'.f"? : Q .' " ' 73 . fd",-' W1 1,5 .V ,, 1 f h f - , -1,-t, - -.ag z sltii -1.-at '. '- Af' ff-S 4 ,,:I.x,Mwl' .J I-ff! it Q ' - ' 1 if XAJL1-s, Ii' -- ' ' -',,..,f' f .. , DGED BETWEEN Sigma and Sherry Ross Halls in john Straub dormitory, Omega Hall was occupied by Coeds fall term. The organization was represented in a number of campus affairs. Gwen Cartier and Bonnie But- ler, a Phi Chi Theta, are l.S.A. senators. Mary Stapleton is a member of Phi Beta. Gayl Barber and Sally Ann Roberts were on the Inter-Dorm Council. Lois Blankenship was captain of their active volleyball team. In social activities, the group held an open house and had several fire- sides with girls from Sherry Ross Hall. X I COME ON, you can do better than that . THAT OLD Christmas spirit calls for a carol or two. fr' 7. ,-A, .- .r SENIORS Lois Dale Blankenship Kathryn Harris J U N IORS Janette Richardson Mary Stapleton SOPHOMORES Bonnie Butler Bonnie Dee Ewing Jeannette Wieder FR ESH M EN Margoree Andrews Gayl Barber Robin Blackwell Jeanne Busick Gwen Carter Charlotte Cogger Tulajane Darby Ethyl DeNike Pearl DeNike Hannah Edwards Andronicky John Eugenia McCullah Pat Powell Nadine Robertson Sally Ann Roberts Bernice Schroeder Betty Gene Simmons if r in .3351 X -. wffelti t is Q i Mary Ruth Springer Konny Van Alben Bettiana Watkins Frede Loll Mary Fletcher GAYLE BARBER, President IU5 XM 7 4- . X ,Q , . ,tp . H, '3:w:gQ1i5i,t' UBIDE PM J fa.. -Q ni. Q, ,. I' t ' W A-Yslffffyf guy Y V I is-5 . ,,.. ,e A.-,'. .. 'P "-'fl RGANIZED TEN YEARS ago for unaffil- iated campus women, Orides members rate high in academic work, activities, and social life. Lead by Lucille Bryant, secretary of the Student Religious Council, the girls meet in Alumni Hall of Cerlinger Hall. Edith Newton, member of Mortar Board, is Qregana. Editor, treasurer of the senior class, and a Theta Sigma Phi. Mary Alice Lawson is WAA president, and Alice Harter is ISA president and senior class vice- president. Charlotte Calder is junior class treas- urer and a member of Phi Theta Upsilon and Phi Chi Theta. Q , 4 HAVE ANOTHER apple while tending to your knittin'. MEMBERS HASH the situation over at a weekly get- together in Alumni Hall. F' r SENIORS Lueille Bryant Shirley Coombs Alice Harter Mary Alice Lawson Patricia Mt-Fadden JUNIORS Norma Aalvik Barbara Barker Varoline Brockway Charlotte Calder Betty Coe June Fine Bettie Mae Hall Deloris Klipfel Dorothy Lenhart Ethel Lindemood Vivien Mattson SOPHOMORES Shirley Beamer Dorothy B'urgess Loraine Cheney Jean Coombs Roberta Gieseke Helen Jean Hodgen Jane-dare Humphreys Ruth Porter Betty Lou Reynolds Ruth Robertson Shirley Rubenstein Marjorie Silvis Jean Stamm Mary Louise Stone Norma VVoodford Mary Vvoodhurst FRESHM EN Mildred Anderson Anne Cassidy Joan Christensen Mildred Good Mary Bea Hall Margaret Ann Hickman Harriet Jenkins Cleo Jerome Margaret Lee Helen McElfresh Muriel Music Valerie Overland Dorene Peterson Lucille Peterson Alice Prather gi. v If .fp f -'M ,., 'Qfwitr 5 v ' JUL. 12:-19 , XX -164 Q-v 'HQ' Gertrude Robidon Helen Snowberger Nancy Temple Ailene Wendt Ann G. Wilson J55:,:,' ,f ig' L" Arm- .1 b .1 280 55,1 PI BET PHI ,wi , f V. P ,H jffvfaf ' '11, 1 - f ,pr , , JE is .f was g 1 Q 'lift 'W' . - 'Q-iff-. i f1.f ff 9 f " 9IQ21? 1 ' ': Z' 2 '-',wg,g, 5 lr r " ., Ip 5:55, 1.53 51.5 " ' 7- p v , -,East-Vai-5. it f B b gn,-4.,.,' A 5 Amyfzn RADITIONALLY active in campus affairs, vvearers of the golden arrow have a repre- sentative line-up of activity girls. House presi- dent Anita Young is a member of Phi Theta Upsilon. Martha Thorsland, YVVCA treasurer, and Marilyn Sage, Co-op Board member, are Kwamas. Dorothy Davis is a Prally Squad and War Board member. Elizabeth Schaeffers, of Mu Phi Epsilon, and Helen Wohler are Phi Betas. The Pi Phis, who practically live right on the campus, have been known for their friendliness, activities, and social-mindedness. Q Q , GUESS WE KNOW who has all the trumps! COULD THAT BE a bedtime story the Pi Phis were telling at their house dance? T 'i KN M 4., . sr-Q if 4 ' val .3 s X Z.:-.lb a 'Q L x isuirl.. EA :Q A., J ugqe, j , f-nfsrfi Q3fz4',' -I VJ N L . SENIORS Rosemary Johnson Grace Powell Elizabeth Schaefers Mary Jane Simmons J U N IORS Shirlee Dillard Gloria Dunham Patricia McClintock Lois Pringle Peggy Skerry Helen Wohler Anita Young SOPHOMORES Miriam Becke Betty Busch Nancy Carlisle Gloria Cloud Suzanne Code Dorothy Davis Helen Eickemeyer Selby Frame Betty Frey Eva Hedrick Kay Leslie Gloria Montag Virginia Nash Dorothy Pauling Marilyn Sage Nancy Sampson Jean Sutherland Martha Thorsland Mary Lou Welsh FR ESH M E N Jo Anne Bush Nila Desinger Phyllis Field Margaret Finnell Erna Gawehn Virginia Hammond Joan Hickey Helen Hicks Janet Hicks Nancy Knight Anne Parsons Jean Petersen Betty Schaefer Suzanne Simmons Helen Steele Laureen Zener Margaret Ziegler HEBEC HOU E f h,-avzax, "'?'t - MF.- ,i.'la.- ...t. ' 1' Iii Q 1 F ' T ', Ara. - , , , J, :gt ff- , t, , , ...., .2-.t NE GF THE SMALLEST houses on the campus, Piebec House has been organized only two years. House members are proud of its name, in memoriam to Dr. George Rebec who willed the house to the University. An Open House October 20 started an active social life for the 20 members. T he house is re- presented in various campus activities wibh Helen Luvaas, president of Mu Phi Epsilon and leader of the Vesper Choirg Winnifred Caster- line, Delta Phi Alpha, and Aileen Brown, Pi Lamba Theta. ll i i '! 1 - j ' if- ' . - , ". REBEC GALS use the strong arm on some saw dust. K is W r xi ' X ' .lv . IQ . 2 ' z ' V ,.f':'1 nf ' k " 4 2' L4f 2' "AND WE had potatoes, pork chops, 'n dessert-mmm. H In Tl i I 2 1 i I 1 ,I 1 I 1 l I i P1 I 1 anna? 1 - 1161 GRADUATE STUDENT Aileen Brown SEN IORS XVinifred Casterline Jeanette Luvaas Helen Luvaas Eleanor McC0lm JUNIORS Eileen Dick SOPHOMORES Mary Ann Alford Audrey Byers Phyllis Byers Angela Coates Dorothy Currier Grace Edwards Doris Hemmy Lois Hemmy Wino-na Stauble FR ESH M EN Mildred Cedergre ...s , T: ,Y 41" W' I Estle Howard Lorraine Peterson Volney Smelcer Thelma VVick 284 fffft wi D7 'r .,, A fi' ,. fn, W .21 N- -X at W5 17 ,O ,ft HEHRY RUSS LL s , ef 4,2 , 2, Us-Y' hi ' ' -I ' -wg , , , fa' . .-...iw .. ,, N ,, , .ey 'nv i n --.5 1, r X Q ,,1L-,-"'i , p ,QW . :Fa W M, RUMMY WHAT no bridge? ACCENTUATE THE positive, eliminate the negative 1 t-s -mx 'Lf .,, 4: 'v. V 3 f 'ffgqf 1 . if 7' 'E 'f Wi! it 45, I .s'.,,..'g lxwlp i"A5 if 1' f. 45.13 .-'-1'-"ef-Lift-Q f-1' XN1, J :wt 1- f 444 5 ., fjj,ji'1j:::,a. l'F"?"'?""',?V'-' A '41-""5'1:' ' ,-.,,,,-s we .,--flux-, U EEP BUSY" is the motto of Sherry Ross Hall girls, who began living up to this early in the school year when they gave the "UH on Skinner's Butte the traditional painting. Although two-thirds of the members are fresh- men, they engaged in such campus activities as the Oregana, Emerald, YWCA, drama, and music worlc. ' President Dorothy Rasmussen is a memher of Kwama, executive secretary of the Oregana, and chairman of Red Cross surgical dressings unit. Barbara Reichling and Dorothy Conrad are Red Cross instructors. eb SENIORS Anita Feldmaier JUNIORS Catherine Crombie Marilyn Hellen SOPHOMORE Mary Maude Bailey Mary Dobrinin Kit Draham Marian Fong Dorothy Mc-Lane Betty Lou Melby. Phyllis Richardson FRESHM EN Shirley Anderson Nancy Bedingfield Barbara Beharrell Joan Coe Dorothy Conrad Jeanne Jameson Gloria Jokstad Thelma Kincheloe Joan Ruth Kuck Margaret McMurtry Pat Payne Barbara Reichling Mary Ruckman Jerry Seawell Lu 2' L. 'E"'7 'L Bobbie Seaman Eleanor Spickerman Marylin Vancott Jean VVyckoff IG LL rf, A .z , '.. , -f,-. 'Ti1..f,- -1"' , '. ..,-. ,. , ff , , .1 -w was 1 ffm:-gl, Q, 'Q - 5 ,il bf'-.3 .,Q.:5,5- . -2- 17 ,1 me-fiii' ' , yr:-:cal LM, 4,5 . L' -1 rgxg-1 ' -- - , . 'vw r w,fw'me"4- -. M,-4 .- ,f9,,,,,., --4, , 31,44-..i5g,'1: f B A,..!..gq?.a1,f.:y.4.x'., A v -- 5-5 Kali-WM ' -1,-gfefslnqx-1 VM- sl .-.-svn' TYPICAL example of wartime metamor- phosis is Sigma Halls change from a Joe College hall to soldier's barracks to coed dormi- tory. Led by Pat Craham, Sigma girls are active in many fields, including the Emerald, Choral Union, War Board, and Red Cross. Rebecca Rinearson is on the ISA senate and Pat Craham is an Inter-Dorm Council meniber. Highlights of many evenings at Sigma Hall were the ex- change firesides with girls from other units of the John Straub dormitory. n at . SENIOR Evelyn Ollila JUNIORS Patricia Graham Patricia Smith Betty Woodard SOPHOMORES Pat Carpenter Patricia Moran FRESHMEN Barbara Culbertson Jannette Daffern Hilda Feinberg Gwen Goodwin Ruby Hiatt Alene Hinton Lynn Kotick Lorraine LaBaugh Elaine McClellan Shirley Mc-Dowell Rosetta Marrion Beth Murray 14- VK Jean Parker Barbara Paulson Virginia Peterson Beverly Rew Rebecca Rinearson 'T' Jean Schell Miriam Tesarik P'hyllis VVentworth QQ?- ...lf PATRICIA GRAHAM, President HO! QS U? I it! -. .- 2 is 'PW i f ff at 7 .Y "' V ff, .V ' -. "asa-'-.X If " . ' fur, 3. ,-' L' Je. " X 'I , W" l TT XVETL TAKE the Cheez-Its and you can go to bed. "IT SEEMS to me I've heard that song before." IUMA I4 PP 5 o 1 IGMA KAPPA was prominent in campus affairs this year with its list of leaders headed by Audrey Holliday, ASUO president and mem- ber of Mortar Board, Bernice Granquist, junior class secretary, member of Phi Theta Upsilon, Phi Beta, and Mu Phi Epsilon, Mary Corrigan, Phi Theta Upsilon secretary and memberof Gamma Alpha Chi: and Marguerite Wittvxfer, Emerald news editor. Other participants include Margaret Ambler, Pi Lambda Theta and Sigma Delta Pig Elsie Ball, Kwamag June Rogers, Amphibians, jo Ann Whitson, Mu Phi Epsilon, and Eileen Hanks, Phi Beta. Af, SENIORS Margaret Ambler, Patricia Davis Alva Granquist Audrey Holliday Charlotte Older JUN IORS Mary Corrigan Bernice Granquist Pauline 'Sulflolw SOPHOMORES Virginia Alley Elsie Ball Roberta. Baxter Jackie Bogan Charis B'radt Ruth Ray Cox Leola Deffenbacher Patty Gentry Elizabeth I-Iowes Pat McCormack June Rogers Bernice Setere Shirley Stranahan Irma Sundberg Jo Ann Whitson Joy Vifillard Marguerite Wittwer FRESHM EN Mary Day Joanne Deaville Betty Ditto Corinne Fadden Eileen Hanks Rene Hodson Helen Huestis Bernice Johnson Jill Leachman Georgia Liskey Bernice Reese O ,K for ,fm gmt 'XX 'fig Roberta Scott True Tramp Rose M. Wiebe Zona-Rose Zander . fww X . - KZ' X PATRICIA DAVIS, President l ffm., W' 'C' gm in AGM 'Q- y S SAN CAVIPBELL LL 'E' lx 3 Y--ri-,g,,x.,.,. A , A 11,5 Y fix ii- !! 'aa fx, 'i', i . X' df, ' ..1' U 4 1 is Qi E E p L r 535' ia, - '31 A r U.: 'fb , ...ggi6.4:af- f ,fi 4"E2j'1L,..f-- Q-awk,-::', N- figgqa.-,-'img . . . ' i'-'f"Lf'-Yr-rv-ri ,, ' 1-rw .'L.1I'Rixi 4-ft. rgdngfitxrx, - - Q5 . ze., ,..,, - .- 3,xz"t"' ' Cz i""'.-'.2'i? qi.--.t -.Z 3-Q", t g .,: . - gl 2, 1 ' L -A gfma- , 4. yvlig' , K.'. -. 11,4 ' Lf.,-.. . V I. OVING PROM their one-year's residence in Hillcrest Lodge, Susan Campbell girls are again established in the hall. With 110 mem bers, making it the largest living organization on the campus, it has rated second in campus schol- arship. On the social side, their Friday open- house teas are a characteristic gesture. ln activ- ities, D. Lu Simonsen is a Phi 'Theta Upsilon and Phi Chi Thetag and Louise 'Montag is associate editor of the Emerald and a Theta Sigma Phi. "Suzie" is also represented in the War Board, Amphibians, and Hui-O-Kamaaina. . s 'K V4 1 ,Fa 290 M--an SMILE, darn you, smile! INTELLECTUAL group-reading comics? 5337" Q, 1 19" u ENIORS osulie Calm-f L. J. Davis t-an Sm-hroeder lfhild XYalil UNIOR ileen Brenneman etty Crabb . Lou Dundas is Duva larbara Fossen ean Mc-Formick .ouise Montag .ela Fern Moritz P. Lu Simmonsen 'at Spencer Iary 'Felles ietty J. XVaite leatrice XVeste-ndorf ean 'Worcester OPHOMORE ern farmland e-an Girts 'ancy Henton letty Lombard ertrude Mackey xrah Ellen Miller aan Paris earl Peterson eve-rley Slaney atric-ia XVaite orothy Zeller RESHM EN arbara Adams aula Applegate Janna Marie Aust ldene Balcom ouise Bartlett everley Bennett llizabeth Brinton 'em r "UH HUH-Play that one. T f-......--. hat was our theme song!" Abs 'w "t'."' 5-.J X. -f""' -. 6' . , if 5: .,,'y',. 1 it 1' I . ' 1.5 1 . A wg., 41 I -P W' , 'QW , 1' 32 1 41 1 J I Q 1 4' Qgfbs VQX . "Q" 1 t FRESHM EN Clydene Bush Colleen Callahan Mary Carnes Thelma Chaney Pat Chidlaw Maxine Christensen Nancy Delle Jeanne Dillard Viola Dunckley Patty Eckberg may L34 53,16 W5 ,gd MS in-v Xi 'Q' 'fl Verley Florey Betty Gilkeson 'YES' Lura Givnan Jean Glaves Bernita Gregory Margaret Griffiths Fanchon Gross Nancy Hoerlein W -Ibn Charlotte Hughes Margaret Jennings Dorothy Johnson Margaret Johnson Georgia Johnsto-n Edna Kahl nf- U f4 as tba if 2 Betty Kay Ruth Lammi Patricia Lau Rosemary Loder Patricia MacDonald C WWW F R E S H M E N Ruth McLean Beverely Main Gloria Mauermann Betty Jo Miller Dedo J. Misley Helen Moore IUK ONE FOR you 'n one for you Leona Mueller Joyce Nidermeyer Mardelle Nelson Lucy Ann Patty Lola Purvis Patricia Radabaugh Audrey Rose Suzanne Sadler Naomi Schreiber Barbara Skinner Donna Jean Smith Yvonne Smith 'WAV Jessie Tegland LaRene Thompson Shirley Thurman Barbara Twiford Jeri Urquhart Betty VVallace 5 Mildred Vvilliams June Wiswell Virginia Woods Jeanne Worley Elizabeth Wright M 3 nv- fin if ' V ,f'Qf"'4 aff , .Vps .1 if" ' If F' f' ,H l , -' ff s: 2 ITE :v -'E : D f: ' -5:3 -f fm" ltr r L '- -. ' A .s KA 5 . ,l 13' ...F , ARTICIPATING in campus activities and achieving high scholarship University House has helped maintain the traditional spirit with which cooperative houses were started nine years ago. Membership in various campus hon- oraries include Delta Phi Alpha, Freda Koehler, Sigma Xi, Greta Lindstedt, Amphibians, june Spor5 Pi Lambda Theta, lVlelba Chehalc, Helen Pollard, and Ruth Crymesg Phi Beta, Melba Chehalc, Barbara Weisz, and Sylvia Killmang and Phi Chi Theta, Doris Dodge, and Marietta Probst. University l-louse members participate in Red Cross vvorlc, ISA activities, and supported a volleyball team in the XVAA intramural tourna- ITICDY. V- my ,,.,, my J: f 11 . N' 1 1 mv, ,iv war' , E , e im J 5' ff VVHITHER TIAIOU LEAD, she'll try to follow. But 1.vho's leading? CARD TABLE shortage-they play on the floor for the duration. SEN IORS Melba Chehak Shirley Cox Ruth Helen Crymes Doris Dodge Hermie Kroeger Shirley Kroeger Greta Lindstedt Betty Mc-Fadyen Helen Pollard Marjorie Priest JUNIORS Nona Bradley La Verne Erickso Marietta Probst June Carnes Mildred Clemens Marguerite Driscoll Mary Lou Jackson Beverly Jones Nadya Ramp Dorothy Sehuler June Spor Barbara Weisz Ruth Blatchford Betty Burkhart Josephine Case Geneva Davis Dorothy Fowler Della Jones Sylvia Killman Lou Ann Morrison Sylvia Sachter Betty Straughn Fraynie Watkins Barbara Wells Mary VVilson W- X jf'-9 .": ' A' . 4 'Y 'K' W 9 I ,J-fps, Halal. -:fps x V, V, , . I W ,,:v3fi.-iff ,Z . X 'if' af nf' an wff ,wr K. , . ,fry its . M ,.s'f K' .1 ETA H LL 1 .. 4, 12.4 '. .. PM 4143.1 I 1 xv . '.N , , -:1.m2.fM' 2, -A f T 5 2 V '4 335.51 - "B-af. 3 ' " -I l -. ,v..gQ." "'n,.x,:'f X, 'J 'DfK'-- K.. .4 ,H at Q iv., .- r . -:rr Q . Ln, -. I ' .. .4.4,'2'g,gygQ-'Qglx qw" 'i " -bums 'A' A ,, "ui 'l' :A :'.e4v-'-wsu.-as-uv . , .. - vR:I"'- 1,515 . . f , yu .- 4'.'Iae:4w'-lvs-4 . .1f.....' 1 f s " 'wif HE "WOMAN,S TOUCH" and decorative inspiration transformed this part of john Straub Hall from its former masculine role to a coed's realm. Members of the hall are interested in campus activities and social functions. Noreene Kay Sauve is a Phi Beta pledge. La Verne Gunderson, Gloria Smith, Jeanne Sim- monds, and Betty Rhea Stewart' are Emerald workers. Bessie Hunter is l.S.A. representative of the hall, and Mavis De La Mare is VVa1' Board representative. Members held open house and several firesides during the year. i f ,Kf 3 , at 5 if it r 1 'st ll it I rr . l. Q, li? T Y l. T a 3 ,g. .40 SHE trumped my trick! PLANNING THE Saturday night all-girl party . . GRADUATE STUDENT Patricia E. Cody SENIORS Roberta Hill JUNIORS Charlotte Hieber SOPHOMORES Lillian Basso Maxine Mills Ada May Sparks Helen Thomas FRESHM EN Estella Mae Allen Jean Bray Mavis De La Mare Joy Geiger if W 5 - s E'- -1.-nf' 3, , ,ig gt . 'W' iii SPA. ALBERTA UPTON, President La Verne Gunderson Bessie Hunter Bonita Hesse Donna Knight Peggy Mc-Carty Joy Redden 12 Carolyn Whittington ', ir QQ ,f Nellie Reeves Shirley Reiten ' Phyllis Reynolds Gloria Smith Jeanne Simmonds Betty R. Stewart z ' S may hw. 'QQ yr, I 'I-'ul ws Alberta Upton Lora J. Warner Patsy VVarring Rose Louise Wenger Suzanne Williams pu Cir. 2 ,v ww I S , 9-IW? 'Svv11vLX 'vu -li 1---Q. y1Q ..... f ' gx s-'f K fi Af ,I . :A-izl ,,. A.5?J' l . f .ta -ws-wy,1.?'Lfvjk I su i 'Six si W 1-Q Q, Q , -- s af N- , we b LIJEP1 H LL J E r 'W 45 l .,.. AVA, f , V yy ctw" Fi 1 s an ! I Q lg W' 4Cl:", ..-,' NOW IF someone had a ball, we could play AAAH, AAAI-I! That's sugar you're reaching for. ,,. . W , 'tg-. N, M Q-ua, -.Ac:T.',v . . Q .. -rflifft-:ms-fig .Jw mfs, 1' 9-. - .3 .--.--- fiqi., ,A 5 4.-145, , , ii. :figvi .., -,y,g v. , ,,, ,,-,25i,1 Ewen.. 't 1 1 r if Qi ha- i.f...:...., '-, .' -,4 l ' pQQ'P,.fj'1.11f.f, 1 ' l-frzxrv iii..- HIS WHITE house on Alder street with the pillars and balconies, formerly the Fiji house, was again this year filled with men who replaced the Coeds that the house held last year. The 36 members, mostly freshmen, were active in campus affairs. Alder Lodge had representa- tives on the Emerald, in the,,University band, in Wesley and Westminster houses, and in intra- mural sports. Prominent in University sports were Kenneth Hays, Charles Stamper, Bruce Hoffine, Charles Butler, and Lesley Wright of the varsity basketball squad. if i'l.jW"""'h+- f '-Q. X 1 RADUATE 'UDENT illiam Green INIORS 'ederick Samain, Jr DPHOMOR ES c-hard Bunting nomas Foote -nne-th Hays orge Holloman bert Kopp rry Marks fd Miller bert Roberts ESH M EN :k Boyken scoe Bryant nald Buckheit arles B'utler ed Foote lnald Fulgham lward Goffard ck Hessel uce Hoffine ,bert Johnston mald Martin 'orge Melvin John Moore Robert Moran Lee Petrasek Farrell Rust Charles Stamper Paul Smith Clayton Trivett Marvin Van Allen Everett Varo Leslie Wright t ll , , 'wx-.,.r.,,-. 21- ----. ,,-ff" 111, f 'V'-12' " 5""NF. ...w:'y:N j-,,A. ,M . he ,753 si, ,Qi-.t,3, in 1-5 W it , I V 535.325 Q ,, 2 f , . .. - , 1 ggetffi-3 A :Z ' ' fi379ffi?,5??3 A 4 f X N , -if rg xg, 1, -. : r'. 2 F: la P 5,4 5 1 '. ,',' j . i GY' XV 'K V' N '- ' X , if f me Ex ra ' -Q-.F 4115.1 V. ,.,-yiggx --.' N :f e r v? ' . s I - ' , rf x It V mfr- 4-5 m'?ig,iQ,g.M4 :-fft-"Fast 1. M-ff - t ss .xy arfe' -'gL'w'3:w ,:w:--,,:- g Y V :. , . 'Q . s str sas, 5 CAMPBFI J. CU-UP "s E '1 xi it A W i J, qi Q THLETICS ARE the major activities of the boys at Campbell Club who uphold the pre-war spirit of campus men. Marion Huff and Gerald Mosby were on the basketball team, William Bourn was junior basketball manager, i aipiff ff Y Q M g' : v. a ,X 'A 9 l if A . ,, ,C wwe' and lack Cummings represented the house in track. V Members are active on dance committees and in the ISA. Gerald Einarsson. Fred Formay, and Forrest Miller are members of the University bancl. Four of the house members are returned war veterans. THATS A pretty picture-the one with the trees. VVELL-SOMEONE has to be on the clean-up committee. L, .X H t qw M l ' 48 4-:ff si 'iffy m JUNIOR Rollin 'Wood SOPHOMORES James Beyer Gerald Mosby Lloyd Stutsman FRESHM EN VVilliam Bourn Gordon Croell Gerald Einarsson Fred Formway Richard Goodwin William Gulliford Roewade Jensen Q VS' M-,- g,ffw ', f .X Y ' a59fFg."m2.4,, Z 3 : 9. ' " iEi1fLETrfg': fe fn Q , 1 i2-if ' Q E1 g, izz:?7c' cz E ,. Nm- 'ALR-,:,z:.-f,. -4 ,, M 1 Bruce Markell Edward Marshall Forrest Miller Robert Naper 0 v :Q-, 'wil Rodney Nelson Jack' Toomey Donald White :aw he '41 il' fu- ay'- fi acl' ix JERRY MOSBY, President SL. 1 If I, ls' dt' fl J 5 gli" i + E CEB H LL i526 BRIDGE fiends and friends . . NO MATTER who wins, it's still funny. ""'.'I"2 ga.. -. ,- 'f'5?ff':'5"':t" "Wt b , . 5.4 ., .Y 5I':!g.'i5.fEq,,r . ,i ,. : .1.lyff'ff.mf.'s ,J el- -In , .95 .4 uv f. ' . ...q ip MMV V 1 1 ws, pm v,,,A-,.' It ' .- ., .Q ,phi-.. rf 'fig-is wt 3 -p-at - ,-L xl ' "f7'4Eil'- 5 Q- L fy- A Q fi?-f bags' 1 4.e' fae+iw piss- U-...mr '- I gl T, it ,, . 1 y '.gisf+wa,.- ' CCUPYING the former Kappa Sigma house, this group of independent students played an essential role in Oregon activities. Fall term the boys, interested in an extensive social program, organized a swing h-and to appear at many campus functions. They were active on dance committees with Dennis Johnson and lack Powell as co-chairmen of the Halloween dance. Dennis Johnson was also co-chairman of the Bunion Derby. All but two of the members are freshmen. The house was also represented in intramural sports. QQE.-4, o 'MW 1' f Q17 X ENIOR oe Grimm UNIOR 'huck Sauvie OPHOMORES .ay Ward im VVindus RESHM EN Jill Adams idney Ainsworth arl Winston fennedy R. Chapman lill Davis ahn Drumheller 'onald Eaton Lill Ireland ohn Jackson 'ennis Johnson 'avid Kempston teve Kessler lenry Kinsell lob Krause lick Larson ohn Lehman iob Mass Yalter McKenzie 'on Miller im Montagne 'onald O'Connell 'eal Perkins ack Powell ,ill Prescott Wally Reid Ioward Roberts Bob Rubin tlfred Ruedy Xierwin Spalding Virgil Tucker Iarvey Wardrip leorge Wright Q, 7, ,,i,,..:. 'X L fl '-AS" ia A It ? Gif" V fi 2 ne f'-Q I l 1, P' V Xe X .rff ,J , fe'-AA,.v .4 ,L-f DENNIS JOHNSON, President 'Q -1:- T ,793 -bf. 1 ' '5 , -. 3 .is mssww K r,,,1,,i..,sM1 , x , , f-- , QA, , . ,,5..z,t-, t. . H , , 34,4-. g i , V , . , TEI Pr H LL ' 'a I 95 2 'I A 1 X 1 Y' , ffxpfrliyiigff' W I gmc ' gggixs , . N ,Q J Y Y. ' x . . 4 , w.- .. 'iw-A "Y Q '-'Yr Nix: -1 ' L? y f ' .+h:n:Si:2z1-:'vn.r:.- g4Q:.1i'-5.5" ,.-4 .,.-VR, I, gbfhi 3-'kqgzkgu V -1 1- T1 -+L -,.-ra vSL,v,... 'f' ' . " ,, pq -fwm "X ' .' :-Hr :- vw. 3,31 .N , ---pffii -. . ., f, :Ek fifxisll L" 1' L ,D , 'irgf-1 ,. i 1. ' fr, i 1 "' 1 a V! Ura-if.d,.':S: -I ,. . . 5,24 it . lc,-l2f,:r:4,.:,' 1 HIS GROUP is composed mostly of fresh- men who are guided by a few upperclassmen and returned veterans. Representing the group in activities are Robert Chapman, Old Oregon sports editor, and David Shay, member of Symposium, varsity debate, and active in dramat- ics. Intramural sports take up much of the time of the members. Winter term Steiwer men moved into Omega hall after it was vacated by the coeds at the end of fall term. .a f cila- RIGHT HERE it says that . TIII: OREGON Emerald-he studies it diligently. Eff get X.. QA? Ni .gi--if "" -rM.,1.g We: xwfwiffffpi 54I'd!.:5'ifS5'y - xiii 3 X 3'jlwa.' 'f GRADUATE STU DENTS William Cameron Harry Peterson SOPHOMORES Leonard Burke David Shay Harry XVaggoner FRESHM EN Ben Barton Dan Browning Robert Chapman Joe Chiaramonte Richard Dahlstrom George Drury XVilliam Dunlop Dan Ea-onomus Steve Gann Kenneth Geiger Floyd Hinton Stuart Mercereau NViIliam Morrison fi 2555, --x 'sul ,nw LEONARD BURKE, President - 'UI nd'- -ol 00 53?-475. l - ,X X VVilliam O'Hearn Ronald Peterson Jack Reynolds David Robathon my ' Kenneth Roberts Qiix Ivan Steinke David Wheeless Loren Woods uw- tra? it 3 1 YUE E 'vw--7 M, -, 'af-fi-42we:',wv, mn., ,rg . ' f f ,v.':a'4'pezx--.ynnrmg ' "r".- ,X ' 54?-".1'w4 I I-'n 'Wi , ' f - , 5-4,1 f..,t fb :-. 5 . -- we -Q, ., Z' . r ' ' ' ' 514521 1 1 Q ' . 3. . . , , . , "4 as A 1 '. -4 . fwiid- Z.. 13- 'H -' S1 f - ,. is 1 5 yjjwhg, ,, ,,,-Q., fvfftzff FTER A TWO YEAR rest because of the war, unaffiliated campus men banded to- gether again this year to meet once a week in the lVlen'seLounge of Gerlinger Hall. Social affairs and sports keep them busy. Emerald workers include Walter' Adams, john Craig, Shubert Fendrick and Ervin Nvebb. Another activity man is Evans Cantrell, known for his musical appearances at assemblies and as Qregana sports editor. Names familiar in Oregon sports include Basketballer Marion Huff. ln dramatics, Lewis Vogler was star of "Skin of Our Teethf' . ..,f"fw"- Wm ,f SENIORS Marion Huff JUNIORS Browning Allen John Craig Reynolds K. Hoover Ted Kent Bryce Thalman SOPHOM OR ES Sam Benveniste Evans Cantrell Harry Granger Jack Lauderback Charles Ma Douglas Moore Robert Pittinger Don Reish Milton Sparks Robert Stiles Don Taylor Ervin VVebb Darle West F R ESH M E N Lloyd Bissell Harold Bailey Deane Bond G eorge Campbell ' Lawrence Campbell Andy Chappell Charles Cordeiro Bob Davis LaMott Fisher Up? rw if ig, Jia ,MXN img ga K 12,2-"Mg mggw 535- 52 it flier 'ht Vw? kE"f',j'l'4 4.w..m Yr .2 5-fb' U34 N. , .,- L ,msgs V V. , M. , , fall , ,,.,-Aff,-affw '-4 -if ,uf 1c".1m4s.t- X . - 2 Mi' i"4,'il1-tk S' -M, ,ff - 2 ,,gIy,:gi5?1faig'5, 3.4, we'g,,Q,r,:dRgaf,w'g,,g,jt.a.S-riff, ,rg-N ,N gf' , 1 2, 4 gf fi: -f --'2'F'3?a1f , s, ,,51rwf2'w,w ff'-LQ' . .-L 1 .5"3.J'uwA,? i,cyJ2.3A,,,vfg M64 'Z zafuuar., 'Q ' Q F, 1-,vf4l.n- , A W . A , M ,V , 22 .45 ,wiiqrglfvm-I-,:'mf:wm 1' v3ffw4fa.?m -' M-'.a--'19 ,- . 1 , U , . 'G QQ stil' 15'EYAFQW'f'i55rfYa?cfliff4?iwM-if'f'ffsSv1T,f31?24 WD 'T -J . - 3 X ji, gg,gLqg'4Q'z fy.f1:32,mfg,xi,-21:fgg3fi..,55ii5g'7,jg,'E-2114.K fl, , Q, f ' 1" Mzlvwg-Sfwfaeff :atb A-aff-f1e11,a:i V ' dl., 'ape-.gluvs A.,f, 4, Msg W, , , mag, ,Hi ,, , .V W, 1 f , , :.s-efqf-'ef . vwffz. "fm, .Q ik 1:1 afkw -- fYf"Avz-iffwfzffw-Zim 4 , N' 'M I ft + ll lfasuf 'W .,sQ2rf.f..,Q fA,z5tv?f.12.a Elliot Hasson LaVerne Huff Harvey Humphreys Ben Johnson Jesse Pryor B'ob Runnion Wilbur Sharp Floyd Stapp James Vitus , 6: ,,,a3.3gw 4,5 ' TED KENT, President if S S -'Y i 7 -0' E BQB SCH GRADUATE STUDENTS Leonard Jermain Beta Theta Pi Robert Moore, Phi Sigma Kappa SEN IORS XVi1liam Hardy, Sigma Alpha Epsilon orr, Pfeslden' TER ITY M ITH a temporary discontinuation of fra- ternities, Greek men on the campus fall term organized a group known as Associated Fra- ternities. Regular meetings at the College Side and numerous social activities helped to renew the fraternity spirit. A Eugene Hotel dance and weekly exchange desserts rated high among their outstanding social functions. Bob Schott, sec- retary-treasurer of the ASUO, served as president of this group which was active in many outstand- ing fields of campus life. Ed Allen was president of the Co-op Board and member of the Athletic Board. Bud Jermain served as faculty adviser. Honoraries represented included Alpha Delta Sigma: Bob Schott, George A. Luoma, and Herbert Hoffman, Order of the O: Edward Allen, Herbert Hoffman, Rob- ert Hamilton, and Robert Powell, Friars: Bud Iermain, Harry A. Slcerry, Robert Schott, Edward Allen, Eugene Cecchini, and George A. Luomag and Skull and Dagger: Robert Bisset, Donald Dyer, Bob Smith, lim Lund, Edward Allen, and Louis Gellos. Donald Turner, B'eta Theta Pi Y A Robert Schott, Delta Upsilon Harry Skerry, Phi Kappa Psi JU N IORS Edwin Allen, Alpha Tau Omega B'ob Fendall, Beta Theta Pi Eugene Miller, Theta Chi SOPHOMORES Bob Smith, Sigma Chi Bob Bissett, Theta Chi Fredric Callison, Phi Sigma Kappa Lee Fauerso, Sigma Nu Hal Ford, Sigma Chi VVilliam Hales, Sigma Nu Robert Hamilton, Sigma Chi Herb Hoffman, Kappa Sigma Jack Howell, Phi Delta Theta Joseph Lind, Phi Sigma Kappa Jim Lund, Alpha Tau Omega George Luoma, Delta Tau Delta Morrie Mink, Sigma Alpha Mu Russell Monahan, Phi Delta Theta Bob Prowell, Kappa Sigma Harmon Rossum, Delta Tau Delta FRESHM EN Lou Gellos, Phi Delta Theta Don Dyer, Phi Delta Theta as fl-is Q GRA" x gl 310 an is J- A ft? rv t n , 2 '-1 Q A, 5 M,15wq M v In r 1' .2 Q' 'I AAKT5' "Vt'fsf7flf,,: 4 Ttxwf aff.: ' 3 ,,,,,, 14, 2 41231 'ln-A .ff Q " ' ' . f.:f:s, x W . 1 . ' 1 ' 1, A 5M , 3 is Q TE W3 :1 X .Av ' E - T ! VQF5 nfl S 4 I 'N K ekgln-11 'ls .fi iywgg f ' 559' 4. ' ' ' 5 ' ' ' X. I 'l':z. , jg..-X il . ::f,Q, f " f i w? WEYTKQJ-1. 4, 6 on . -if '-:sw f I Z195ff?Ji??-'W Q ..3ff 6- ' .,f,4f'i'11'ix ' '- jf ' fQ+'f1f5H H.. Z, fl I x S, Zia. Z, v -I f f Ei 5' f 1 ,, , X 2 . p C6775 XSQQ5 X ig " I. Zyf N Ni hx ix I a al 4 -X X 1 ORDE-P' XX zifxf- X n 1 F .xiiigxx b X X l3 FL X X Q s . X4 X XX XX X .5 RQ , YS S S29 xx NX X N J W x X X" ' x 55 1 xx xx V , X N Q X 'FP X 555 S. , X ,ix R Xxx M ' YN W Q gy 4 Q .,4tw,M7.A L or Busnomz S Co. are proud to be the lithographers ol' the 1945 OREGANA. All of us-Executives and Craftsmen alike-have enjoyed the cooperation of Edith Newton and the direction ol Horace Robinson in the compilation of this volume. Lilaewisc, the excellent photography of Vvarren Tetcr and the artistic type set by Shelton, Turnbull, Fuller have contributed to the quality of this beautiful annual. Plans, layouts, copy materials have all fitted into near perfect reproduction-the constant BUSHONG goal. This annual produced in full compliance with Paper Order L 241, December 30, 1944 fias aniendedil BUSI-IGNC-5 6- CO 323 s. W. PARK AVEN PQQTLAND, 5 ones I-IOGQAPI-IERS-1.PQINTERS-:-OFFICEOUTFITTEIQS DRAP NG SUP Vols VIII ZW! I4 UMC University of Oregon, Eugene T 1 Behold . . . The l unch ' HE LIGHTS were green and the room was filled with smolte. llecumbant - in the depths of voluptuous chairs were dim figures with smouldering coals where their mouths should have been. The only sound was a low whir which intensified the electric stratasphere of the room. Turmoil, human frailties, the evils of flesh, the maddinu crowd-all these w v l In were far away, for here pondered the athlete and the philosopher. llere pond- -ered the Order of the Half Shut Eve. At the sound of a muted bagpipe a nondescript shape entered thc room, deposited a sheaf of papers on the low, darltly-polished table, and seuttled away. The low whir quiclcened. The members of the Order recalled themselves to material things, piclted up the parchments, and began to seduce them. 'l he low whir rose to a dynamic JIIllllIllIllIIIIIIIllIllIllIIIIllIllIllIllIlIIIIIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll ILL Lf -2 'It's our pleasure to serve you' Three full Floors of Fresh New Fashions . . . : The place Where you'll find The Best of Everything E S40 VVi1lamette Phone 1090 ,. PHONE 300 115.559 1210 WILLAMETTF est. :- T Licensed SANITONE Cleaning avacada and the eyes of the figures glittered in the gloom as they traced the lettered symbols. Here was food for the soul, graphic scraps of hu- manity painted with lust and sadness, joy and hunger. Here were the select- ed short subjeets submitted to the pregnant pages of Lemon Punch-to be censored by the Order of the Half- Shut Eye. One of the number thrust his voice into the conciousness of the many. "Bigotry is a transgression against God, dammitf' and he re- placed on the table a brief essay on ''Atheism-instrument for Deliver- ance of the Nlassesfi Grasping the heavy gold seal, he placed the stamp of approval thereon. Another spoke, "He who sup- presses the joie de vivre of youth will invite introversion,', and placed the seal upon a sonnet elaborating on the delights of free love. The whir modu- lated with approval. A small voice burst neuroticly through, "But donit you think-I mean -perhaps theyre a little too-and the Dean of VVO--H The Order frowned and the tiny voice was distilled for-- ever. lgnoring the intrusion, a deter- mined figure proclaimed, "And what is life without color?D as several de- tailed episodes in the life of the farm- er's daughter were sanctioned. And then there was the picture of the "Thank God lt's Friday After- noonm Club-several people could not CC0llfi111l6d 011 Page 316D P I P A P P 4 r P P D No. l 1 I I I c.lflll Editors: ll lmjorit' Sleorrlulzl IDlYgHIlIl'S1lllllllN Contributor: A ftH'li'l'lI Sage Business Manager: Illurjorie Clouiliu Cover Artist: Velitn Ester Dzzrlaml : P For that quality and ' 1, . . . . . P jf distinction in Jewelry I ly P 4 . , P it see Skere s 4 4' i 1 P tg 'A' Q E Ig E 51 ssgmgy 1 li Xt sv 1 W- -1 gl XXX "' " eStore lg 1 Q V 'I 1 f' 1: Phone 411 927 XVil1amette ji 1 P 1: fr 4:2 -iv in fl- -1 V N Eighteen years 1 of service to U. of O. i Fraternity i Gt Sorority i Houses 4 o i i U N I V E R S I T Y i Fruit and Produce Co. i ses E. 13th 1 Phone 2910 gf- --- f----4--W I 31 5 13121 IOLDF - THE PUNCH L111111'1111e11 1111111 Puge QIJQ 1111 111e11t1111e11. Pl 11e st111'1' stum111e11 11111111 111 11o11111s11111sHI11111 111 1111ye 1111y1se 11111111-s. 1311111 111 XYlll'1x, 111e I1CYC1'ISI1 l'1e1111s 1'e111x1'11. 111ey 1oo11e11 Iong 111111 1ew11 .11 5l1II1L' 1'e1'1-111 111-ye1opme11ts LII I1Ie11f 111'1e11s 1111-11. Yery good p11o111s-e11s- u1111y t11ey e111se11 1111111 eyes 111111 IHLIl'Ii" 1111 "I711sse11 11y cPL'I'lSOIAS.H 011. 1111 IITICI 111e 111gI1t 111e II'lL1I'lNLll' 1111 yo1ees rose 111111 111e SIllUC1gC-gILlIKCC1 1111' 111111111111- 111111111112 At 111st 111e 1yor11 u'11s 1111111' 111111 11111 eontents 111' LC1111111 131111111 Illy, 111'e111111ess 111111 pure, 11111111 111e 111113 1111r111yfl1o11sI1e11 f1oor. The 111111 SIILIK Eye e111se11 111111 11111 1111111 11011115 ee11se11 111 muse 111111 me111t111e. 111111 11111 Iou' 111111 171111e11 into st11111ess. BL. IIEAVEN CAN XNAIT A very 1ye11-s11t1s11e11 A111113 C111 111'r1ye11 111 111e gates of 11e11ye11 111111 11s11e11 Ivor 11111111ss11111. "X1111e1'e 111111 you 11ro111?" "C111111111'11111." HYV1111, you e1111 eome 111-11111 you wo11'1 111ie I FAIRY STORY Once upon L1 IIITTC Ll IJCHLIKIILII g11'1 was w1111i111g fI11'0LlgIl 111e woods w11e11 s11e e11me upon L1 poor Iirrle frog 1y11o spoke as 17o11ows: "Lady, once upon L1 time I was xl 11111111so111e prince, I1u1 Ll big 11111e11 w11eI1 tur11e11 me 11110 ll frog." "Oh, 11111115 11111 I11111," SZIICI t11e beau- t11'u1 g1r1. "Is t11ere 1111yt11111g I C1111 1111 111 I1e1p y11u?'1 "Yes 11111ee11," reP11e11 111e frog. "II y11u 111111 t1111e 111e 11o111e 1111111 you 111111 put 111e 1111 your 1111111115 I will be SLIVCCINI So 111e IJCLILIIIIILII g1rI 1111111 111e poor lirtle frog Irome 1111111 11611 111111 11111 next l1TOl'l'lII1g u'11e11 s11e 11wo11e, 11e- s111e 11er was LI ITL1l1C1SOITlG young pr111ee1 A1111 sI1e 111111 111e LIXVILIICS1 time m1111111g 11er ILIIIICI' 11e11eye 1111- story! -Duchess A: "W711y 1s 111111 1111111 over t11ere s1111pp111g 111s 11111ge1's?" B: "Hes ll CICLII1 ITILIKC 1111111 111e ITICCLIPSYI EOR E VORITE ELO W ER ON THIS IVIOMENTOUS OCCASION WHICH COMES ONLY ONCE IN A LIFETIME! CHASE O RDENS Eugene Oregon Cigarette Lineup at Co-op TEXT BOOKS, OE ERAL BOOKS, RE T LIP1RARY,EILLER PAPER, 0 OTE BOOK1, STL DE T SUPPLIES VCC' Pu 316 Service Students Believe In if aftsifml gafzlaefz Across from Kappa Sig I 11 4 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 +1 1 1 1 1 11 '1 'l 1 1 P P lr I I '1 'I 4 P 1 l '1 1 1 1 1 41 I Sllllllllll-lllllNlZlllllelllllll3l CR'iv1f-ers - djulalislwvs f Eugene, Oregon Photography Advertisers if Photo'Art Commercial Studios 420 S. W. Washington Portland Claude F. Palmer BODY CON DITION INCL She: "I think dancing has made my feet larger." Isle: "Ch yeah?" She: "lust look at my shoulders- their development comes llrom swim' ming. He: "Greatl And-ahem-I sup- pose you ride too?" -Exchanvc D 1. i il. Hlllintel' draws onf' remarked the hoy as he tucked his girl into the car. "Is that any oi' your husinessfl asked the girl llriend. I -Yellow .lacket XYISDOM GROVVS Freshman: "I donlt know." Sophomore: 'Im not prepared." lunior: "I donlt rememherf' Senior: "I donlt helieye I can add anything to what has heen saidfl ,,s1 1531 e , THATS LIFE hlotherz hlary, where have you heen until 3 a. m.? I hlary: Vllalking, hlother. hlother: For goodness sakel Mary: Yes, hlother. eip "Have you heard how a hustle and a historical romance are alike?" "No, how?" "Both are fictitious tales, hased on stern reality." ff 35 sig, They settled themselves comliortahly in a taxi. "VXlhere do we stop?" she asked. "Thats for you to say," he answer ed. -Log 15 Q1 ex: I"lere is a thought for the day -l'hat may luring a little dismay: Vllhat are the forces that bring little horses, If all of the horses say neigh? 'fn 145 L1 47,3 Boll Ielamiltonz Mhlay I take you home? I like to take experienced girls home." She: "But, sir, I'm not experi- encedf, Boh I-I. "Youre not home yet." POIQITLAND, 5, QREQQQN 7 'Y 'J 5 T T 9 L A 1 POME or rrp iiii i ii MTE 'TT Some girls like to xvnmleix Others like to squuncleix My girl lilies to poiiclcr- So wliat? T ' Buriiiu Slmve. 'fn yg 7, ,Af if i, af V ' "lfVlie1i iii Cliiiiri clicl you rake ll ' ricle in one ol tliose 11D1'1CliSl1'19? lu am rlirv liwr ioisu tiir loolx gust lilac man' IL IUUI LOT U18 Id xllwlg Ile TI-IE CONTINUED INVESTMENT OF xiii all sou lor 1 xx ill Suclclnnlv lie s ml tiouvlitlullv Simlv hive xou vor voui Sumliv luoots on Au litliei XV1Stl1LlLPlX Vvul tllxn lcmuei stups Hell ws sud tlir Devil pirlxiiw up the plume WAR A sent mmclccl silrs ui l I TIL lxissecl liu ooocl mvlit VV1ll thit br lvmiiiele Bound to Please DT' CD 4 fD 7 N4 O :J fD UT O I L5 on 2' O :J 3 i I A 1 - 4, l 1 14 - 1 i l r l 5 l l l 1 I i l l 3 Q , l 0 s l T E l l o E. 'Sa A ... . 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VIE i This Permanent Delouxe Albrecht Cover '?f for Your Geographics Qpens Flat Davis 6- Holman PINDFHS 194 ORECANA School Annual Cove1s 45 S XX Suoml Avcnuo P01 tl md 1,11 gon NOT TO MENTION First Son: "Father, I did some thing awful last night and I need ten thousand dollars or shell sue." Father: "lt's a lot of money, hut anything to save the family honor." inlakes out eheekj Second Son: "Father, l got in trouhle last night and l need ten thousand dollars or she'll sue." Father: "lt's all l've got in the world, hut l Guess anvthinv is hetter 3 , 3 than clragging down the liamily name." ClVVrites out eheelpf Daughter: "Father, l did some thing dreadful last night-H Father: 4'rXlr, now we eolleetf' ,fx . .15 Nfl! Cl he grrl who has what fl' fi! l x Ulf' .A i, f Mi. ' I hr is If ta ces . . from er xxx' X v, rr, ' l . -Lji 'mat l 1 ' l ' h 9 I ka ffl 'lfitfz I1 Mldilgl ' I O C '-4 K , W . ny rf 'sy rx a.'.y' . ,E l o Q ,Jig ' late permzsszon Anas- 1 aan! f"1: V xxx 51.521 '-t- , as Al: af ' . ' T""N. -' ' ii ' X' e-ie f5gg'c5.'i R-fl Y' ::'Eiii3:'1' --Z: -li" 's j IS I E gm' tggeai J 'sta -, -:Wx :E11i ' V 2:52 fkxlxi? i iii? 5555! 5 , .T ' Vs, f - ,s :I :2:s:a1-1 -fag.. . . - .ref iw O CL ways I' E?'iU as ' " :-:1:7:l .- - .':-15:11-' 1: 14:-:gtg -1:?' --221,-' 4 1, 352 'fiiiiie 2221 . VF 'A 52215152 -f 4,151 " '1: 1 P' 215131 f' " :Q h .: Q' "jail ' 55 3 3 : ' .EeiEei?f1'r'4 -': .- 1' liz. 1:5 'ffi I '-'-:-:-: -' -' .--.-4 --'- 3-L-2'. - '-A ' ez. 'ri 1 Counts on 1 1' " f -Q:5:2:2:E 113.-,::g:f I I-5:1:3.g:5: 32:--1222111142 :-. .615 151313 .511 'N 11:11 . . ' .:1E323E5E-' 551.1 ff :f.1,2gE1E5E .,rEj.::gE5i53"3:2gE ,A 12534, 1. 1.-v -. 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A "" . o ,. , ,,..,-.psaq-.ase.'-.as:-44-JJ--cc-'40 -pe00"0','0,,,0,,,,',',,,, 1 , lireeturgs to the iraduating "7 Laws 194, Gl tl S Gihert Q D iiArtistic in Detailn it areiul in . . ,, 11115 1 Friendly in C ervieen 708 S. W. Morrison Portland, Oregon Phone Be 0129 4044 1 S S S 5 N N 5 5 5 N S N S S S 5 N S S S S 5 S N 5 S N N 5 S S S S N M S S S N N S S N S S N S S S N S S S S N N S 5 S S S N S S S S S N S S S S 5 S S N S S N S 5 S S S S S S S 5 S S S S N 5 S S S S 1 S N S S S S S N 5 S S N S N S S S S S S S S N S J 9 . . . . "Kinda crowded"-the crew cut . . . ou canjf lfofzgef ill l The Place Where Good Friends E21 IAJIS and IUJY XYIIYTAI. COLLEGE SIDE INN -11121 'ii ii-1 ii- 11 1 ini "Last Daze of Ophelia" or "P1en1iniseing with iHQlllllSlVQ', By MARIORIE SKORDAHL PHELIA finished the last on her ex-tradition papers-was leavinQ school for good, Some cad in the English department had deceived heir . . , . duped her . . . . told her that she would graduate with "luck" . . . . Ophelia had saved up .... bought the ring, his trousseau with name tags, le.-U-C-K but .... no lueli. No degree, no husband, no hot cereal for breali- fast QOphelia's Mother was still in the closet .... Ophelia had thrown the liev away in a fit of pique-D. A tear dropped .... from her good eve . . . . Her ears .... wiggled. Sitting crosseeyed on the dirt floor, Ophelia opened her scrap boola .... W Memories of the Coeop, Law building, Robinsons the llflillraee and Dean 'Wielihain Fall term house dances .... it was only yesterday that Ophelia went through "Heaven and Hell" . . . . with the Thetas. llushed over to the Pi Phi House but .... no pal- jamas, no admittance. l lurried bacli in flannels .... something missing. Oh yes .... a teddy bear, snealied up to Chi O. Chinese Den .... ltnoclged on door '.... window opened but .... no card. Stifling sobs raclied her serawny throat, Ophelia turned .... the page. Uh yes .... the dance bands, Frankie Cshe linew him wellb hlasters and Erskine lslawlains at the Armory it-1111 1 1 li 1 311-iiioivivozo 7 fl all-NK SEQ f,Q9f'wfrc OX .'. reg, 5 . 12" g gg f oae-sow lv f......- e - - ' Af '5 -- . 3 ,ab .. ., .,.t. .. .... Q, 63, ,VY x' -.affiv MES NNXQ 27 BRANCI-IES in Oregon . . l Five in Portland and twenty- i two elsewhere in the state as l follows: Albany Medford Astoria Mt. Angel , Athena Ontario Burns Oregon City Corvallis Pendleton Eugene Redmond Grants Pass Roseburg Junction City Salem Klamath Falls St. Helens La Grande The Dalles McMinnville Tigard l EY! , G El tl dgtat , an e es i National Bank Portland, Oregon i Member F D I C Re.soufrce.s Over 400 Mlfll'l2'l'I.S l x ,,7,,,,,, V' H-'Va . . . . rained luorli evenings and Ophelia got in as someones sheep dog. Very proud of her long biege hair . . . . often caught on herd index toe, however. Page ZV1-the Vllhislierino-A was aslaed to shave as her beard was embarrassing to the rest of.the fellas- pardon-to the fellas. VVas talving a hath in a barrel one day .... in front of the Side .... suddenly some eyes and a crew cut leered down at her murmured. Onion-sltinned Ophelia hurtled after him .... in dungarees and turtle-necli sweater Cwas gi-iitiwig ly taking to waterl People ran too . . . . dunlied him . . . . all Opheliays fault. Hmm-the Halloween Dance . . . . very vague in her mind. Scare crow was all she remembered because . . . . she tried to dance with him. Board stiff. Oh-winter term and .... the Vlfashington game, lanuary 27 .... Ophelia lost a hang-nail, the patch on her eye and the tassel off her stocking cap .... so exciting. Final seore, 59 to 56-skipped some pages .... Senior Ball .... and Ophelia's formal .... very fetching .... made out of hoolis and a drag-net. Kept in close contact with her date all evening but .... applied first aid to his cuts and bruises. He liept mumbling, "Bloody fine eve- ninglu lanuary 13 - Coed Capers - Ophelia went as 'Rum and Coca- Colan strictly half 'n half. Was on the floor when the invasion came .... fifty odd men hand over handing it down a rope from the balcony . . As he ground his heel into her fallen CCOrztinuecl on Page 3211 "LAST DAZE OF OPHELIAH GR UREMINISCING VVITH REPULSIVEH CC011ti1z11eci from 3201 arch, one muttered, "l hate rum." "How about Coke?" Uphelia fizzed hopefully. Fl-hen there was the Hospitality Girl chosen by the Secret Six .... used up her Revlon "Pink Gartern yawning at men .... never could find six at once. VVhen she did they were only '... six handsome, single, white teethed Navy lieutenants. Wlhat a disappointment. lklminm .... the last O.S.C. game on February IO-Mmm, thats .... all. Spring 'Il sun burns, sun tans '11 . . . sun suits. lunior VVeekend . . . . another huge disillusion, Qphelia never inet .... Junior. Bore up bravely .... even congratulated the Queen unselfishly. After all one has to be a junior to be .... Queen. She could see it all now .... Qphelia in red gauze .... her nose peeling, her skin peeling .... peeling an orange. Too bad she was going away to work . . . in the shipyards. Night of the All-Campus Sing, Qphelia gurgled in .... dressed like a cologne bottle. She sang .... "Tabu or not Tabu." Should have chosen a more popular .... scent. Qphelias childish scrawl blurred. before her .... could not go on. Turne ed blindly to people next to her '.... "I can't stand it-I can't stand it"-, she quacked. The people sneered tenderly .... yelled .... "VV hy you little Qregon Duck!" f-e:::::::::::::::::::::rr::J, l, ll 4, lr 1, lr 4 ly 4l lp 4: o 1, 4 4 W zth all good 45 l 1: , a 4 4 ,za Qwzshes 45 41 2 4 4: it 1' . +I 41 fwm 1, 4 P 41 1: r 4, l 4, ll 4, :P 31 WBROADNMXWM :E :E weanng apparel--dry yoods 1: 1: 20-30 East Broadway 4 lf 4: 4, lr 4, . 4, 4, lr L,.::::::::::::::::::::::::::-J 1. N f-'rs'ef::'f-f-wlizfmlif1f'sMa,. fra' ww f - --: A -' N .x.,,. S ,. ' . , . . ,. , K x r , f Y, 1 . , . r. qsgcxxgxsgigwgi X-gh S ,rw , ass ,544 ,H , 1 L 3 asa X S, .xi sf' z . 4 i. tgmv vxq X, ,N sw s rs ww x 'E M-sta Qx,p,..y N vb its .R ' My ' Q i -I ' VW' if" ' .. . .- .Q : . 4 my W. NWS- .. : - s, , WS ll' J 9 wil f it lil vm X B l 4 Q- li we "nf l Ray' of Fi, 24 Q3 , R 'xx f E , 'Ms N, X . , gl ,F 2 I4 aim' f lair? 's at ,SV i ,Q ' . f I XN-if wwe , ffggimzi fv ' X Jagagigyafv . ly' f"'x 0nN 'Ri K bf' sr if 7' if a 321 1 322 -1 1 3 1 !i 4I4I IE CREEKS HAD A XNURID s-s - :- VV HICH TERM? 4 I Q A 4 A ,T - 4 "1 Q- '-4 4 - . 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Efg H 'sf wQ2:Q.3jF'ifiE5V5" Jw c X 4 -2 O ,NAA :. fc rfx:-rffws-M Q: 4 P4 no -1 QQ 4 W: ,- F--,Q : A-D' --1 Cwifwzf 4 O DI cm 4 E ' '-' O 234-2 7' 1 I-UH"S:-P-EVHEHUQCH 4 m :5 ff pn. 4-f 4 ' .-f u -4 1 H m 2 J ' fb f" Z7 4, Q9 O 44 4 1 : 1: Q '1' z -' C G' 1 '1 "' "4. 4 5 f-+ r-r 5 ,l 'ld X "J 4, A ,QB 444, E 4, 2:5 ,...5 -un.. 4 7.1 F ga 25:-fag.:-:. Hgiz' 4, F, D Q3 4, 1 I 3 QD 1 H- Cb -U 4 4"'4 F- C' f-3 57 -1 -' ye 2 A m 5 1 ,Q ' 'J' 4, 3 Q O- Q 1, 5- 5 -: 9' fl' O O J. :Q 5-4 ' C 1 H. : T' 74 Jpf -3 - ' 4 fb -Q Q .Q 4 4 -' ' '-5 "" "1 .C - rt 5 2 W 'J I C : "' rt 5' ,- , 1 , - .. -4 H- -ff - . H , .... -. .. H .. ,. H 4 U G Q C 4 s Z "' 4' O U11 f , N '-4 '57 :J 425 -3 1 ff" '-' "" P-4 -J C "J "' , 4 -, ... .. f gm, . N ,yi ..... -, ,-4 .- 5 CD QQ -f A Q ,- f' -.gf v-r uv f' - 'N C -1 A ,J ,--4 4, QJ 4 4 ' - .. pq - .: I L . '- f- -H - Q 4, P4 S! 0 Eff , , A'f mn 5 X9-f 7' if 'C' ff'-Z , O PY' : , 'S FF ,- Q.. gl,-,-I L Q r-r f "1 - ,. ff, , 4 O J' 4 .J f- ,-- '-- r-r N J-4 -4 , rn .- , O N - f- . c rw 4 E r-y-, Q 4 - -1 1 C Y 4 . A ,7-4 .... "" ,J A ,-- Q H ,- , Z5 "1 4 r - : 'I rn : - - A V fx -4 gr H L -J 4, 4 an V9 Q 4, g 2 I CD 2. 4 , -' 3 U -1 7: 1' 5 gi 'if :gf C '-' 73' 44 E CD v-r-, 55 44 5 1 O 4 z 'Q' ht S' 4 7 Z T3 ' Z' T 5 :df 4 Z 4 , Y ' 0 'T r I ' c -J - H , O L w Q 1 f-4 fj -4 .,, 4, H U3 ..., 4 -K "' 4 7 ' "' 5 If 4 -,J 5 H O ' V ' ' A V 4 A A C - ' A C' I 4, 5 IJ" 3A S 4 f E' , -11 V .1 L1 - f ff 'U LT' Q 7 .' .-1 "T ,1- r-r 4, O 44 4 Fl' f-v ,d qc, fn ' , X4 Ci :4 5 A 4, 'U 4, z 5 4 g :J I ' Q fb ,f "' ST 4, 4, 4 Q' ,Z-4 C 'E' ,-1 C S ,., a 4, 4' 4 an ': N - G ' . W Q . L4 ::::::::::::::::::::::4-0-4-4-4--:Q Lf -Q-:Na-r-0-0-a-J-.4-.1--000-J--0-:wa-coo -0,0-J-4-0-0-rv-N:-0-0 an ,' C C 4 ' IMHO IS A FRESHMAN? The carefree one with merry faee That comes with great elation. Hopes shell find her worldly place- And then sees registration. -lqhe girl who trips with eourage great To elass in Villard. Hears the Dr. Leseh orate On some bewildered hard. All fall she takes Philosophy, For Father made a wager. But Syllogisms halt her spree. She forgets about a major. In winter she has things in mind. To get a mates her plan, ke . N. But soon enough she sighs to find, Four girls to every man. Nay eomes round with gay old Sol, And many pretty flowers. To he a Sophomore was her goal, But now she laelis ten hours. At last she says, "VVho Cares? Its spring! The year has made it's run!" She hasnft learned a God Damn thing, But wow! Has she had fun! -D. I3. S. Angry Father: "Wl1at do you mean hy bringing my daughter in at this hour of the morning? Law Student: "Had an eight o'eloeli." -Pelican f:::::::::::::::::::::::::: 7 1 I 4, 1a Zxpefzf 7Icfzef gefwice 1 If ILLUSTRATED 1: 1: FOOTBALL TICKETS 4, 'I 1: for Major Games on Special 1: Protected Stock 4 1 if ACCURACY GI'ARANTEmm IQ 1 ROLL TICKETS 1: of all sizes for minor games 4: 4, Reserved Seat Tickets 4, P 4, Q 1 1, I 4, 1 4, 1 ft HANCOCK BROS. Q, 41 25 IESSIE STREET 4 1, NEAR FIRST I: 15 SAN FRANCISCO Q: 4, I b::::::-+:::-f:::::::-'f:: :Q 25lVV.11tlI llllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllll U - B O W L Bowl for Health l'lionI- 17143 Glendon H. Dotson Home RP4'Ol'CllI1QS ee IP. A, gyS,,.,,, 11th and Oak Plmnw ll RADIO SERVICE WARDS POLICY IS IDEALLY SUMIVIED UP IN TI-IE FOLLOWING WORDS BY ITS FOUNDER "We desire to so conduct our affairs that all of those who deal with us will feel satisfied with their tradep will he pleased with our ' methods and retain a feelinq of friendli- ness for usp will trade with us repeatedly and will he pleased to express their satis- faction to others." 1059 V1'il1amette A. MONTGOMERY WARD C1844-19135 ontgomery Ward Pliomx 4 H4 2 or 1 ExPE11115NeEo MAKE YOURS A Q RUSH VVEEK "Tell 111e l1o11estl1'," slie saitl, "l1a1'e or - , , 1 Q I D 51,1 WHAT VVAS SAID ,f M X1 you ltiasetl ot 1e1 gii sr 0 lle l1esitatetl, tl1e11 spoke: HTIl1Cl'C'5 llello, clearie, 11o use lying-of eourse l liavef' My r1a111e's Sue. it ' H - .1 - Y . Q. i l l1e11 go alieatl, slie saitl, l iust N Foul m Um N R 1,1 , R Y , , ' Anti liow olcl are your 1- t it lil t 11 .IIN you txpti 1111t11t111g o11 Cigarette? be mc- lust take a pull. I ' Youll learn vet. -' - - 'eeeffefefeeff'ffefeeefeff-1 41 we .' - 1 1 E z btopl lliats enouglil A ' 1 2 VVl1at? A legacy? -f -Q-Sv l . 1 oi 1 1 fd ll Qvsmx R I N x 3:01 . 5 1, .iou s .C N,-xii' 4 -1 - rflgvvgfxveaf-N l 9 How 5 tl1e 111eo111e vxfx T l A xr '-fvgkfx S 2 , , ' 'r " 2 COMMENCEMENT s Ol' your Dad? ' N 5 W A ' -,Z 7 - - ., ANNO-U-NCEMENTb s but pleelgmgs itilly 1 ISHURVN' SWEET H Lotsollun. .Q 4- CAPS AND GOWNS J 1 5ur11etl1i112,jl1e1N umler the sun z : Xfvoulu just lovc -.ixhort heatli coatof printed 2 2 CJDQQ begun, cotton g.llW.ll'LllI1L'. I'1xo large Q Q 1 S .h 1 , sl ,T 1 N I lnltcli lmtkets. 912.99 a 2 Q lg ltl Lt,?O .C Ltgl L' 1 , Q t ay, rav 5 giea . ll A 'X 2 WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS 2 XVl1at? You 11eve1'tl1ssapate: ' - f f 'fo l SEE 2 lleavens Clulcll X, r 'A' 'A' 2 You know te11 f ff 2 V C 2 Great big lianclsome 5 M 'f ' s ' ' x Q' -4 S ' N 1 1 jf if Af' 0' Q, 15' ' ' U - 1 Luscious 111e11r S '1 ' I l ll5 S, W. Fourth Avenue gif? the Pm' ' at 5 e time is 1'i e. f,,,..,,V, -Nilmwvvw - Portland, Gregori l CY-ll I N wx,-.A 1 .SX l Ira 3 t 115 too tit, 1 N, lnlll Illllll llllllllllllllnlnllllnlllll 1, . . . 'll I D F S wlut OPEN sPActs E"g6"6'S . Largest Egl'C'lIlS1l't' binls wool just-1 ir1.1sl1irreti- Shoe Sftore 'M at f K vor TO Mmriow with tht brieft-xt of l1r.1s just 5 l I l l made for Nllllll IL: 911.95 X E H H I S WH ' 1 H l 0 FLORSHEU1 see that gn-lf that S mv git-1. JJ Q SELBY .. A 1 . ' A I , 5 , . f of . RICE UNEHAL : I Y L11 lltlll Qootl looltmg lui Coat w 5 ' ' : E S 1eS Wearing. X ' E ' 4, A 1. zl - Xe ' FOR MEN Yeah, l gave l1e1' tliat. , 4 I x of FLoitstrE1M H D A ,, N ff XX et eitosiw SQUARE lwffif lm' W0- Q .X U WINTHROPE "Yep, l gave liei' tl1at." - 7 X- 'fl'-K-ivtig, - H V -1 l A ee Bov wl1'1t '1 Qiarliler Qlie s 1ve'11'- xx -g,zv-Y A- 'ii - 7 4' L rl L ' ' L V ' : . H I 1 .1 X -f e mg- HSl1Ol'C it is. l gave it to llC1'.H ' ' ' 44 K 1 . A ' 'N ' Anal sav, thats a Cute little bor Y l W l f R Cool, xxomlt-rful tl1.1111l1r.11 in A E 1 i , 1 . H ' . lx! X A gut? lJl.llSllll Wllll st'l1,1r.ltt ,f-ine .fmootvvear E 5 IC 1115 Xvlt 1 QIL1. H ll xl "UH""-d'm"-llif-fm' Pm- HYCllll. Tliatls l1er lJ1'otl1e1'. 3 1, 1 szrilvetl skirt. illlfii -Pelican xl l ull ,' Q --4 f Y Y 777 VY W. -, ,7 ,, Y --I A' 1 ELLlOTT'S GROCERY X A MMWN A Coiiiple-te Food Store l , ,. ,ae ,-1- 1 wt ,, ,. 1- ' 111 1 , 1 rm if A Bakery and Delicatessen 1 1 'lflllll ., '1' H .1 1' ' m xaq, A Market of Fresh Meats and Poultry ff .'t1- all .1 lilt ,-,-.11f1is111tl'iffr'iA L . ,1-, y "3-Tf1?'lll1lfl A Large ASSOVYIIIPIIK of Staple and Fancy G1'OC9l'i8S E19 if Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Caliente Sport Shop l'h0lll' 95 Cor. 13th and l,2ltf0l'S0ll 3rd floor L X " " " rr i" ' 'f' " vv 32-l ODE TO A ROOIVIMATE O darling ehild, who shares my books. Oh bosom pal with earefree looks, I know of all your hidden whims, And where you keep your bobby pins. Know you eook on your front burner, And how you feel t'ward Donald Turner. I sympathize when eash is low, And loan, perhaps, a dime or so- I give you polish when you fail In eoming to your last toenail. Wlhen Tayloris brings an aehing head I always get you home to bed. I'm with you, Child, on every task- So do not wonder that I ask, "Oh dear little roomie, with form devine, V17hy isn't your dress size the same as mine?" -D. F. S. , The I ift hop for I 1 Fine Dinnerware . A 1 1 5 1 Chrystal, 1 Unusual Gifts I 963 VVi11amette Eugene I 5L.--e-m- wWe f--w., Q-::::::::::::::::::r:::::fri 51 E 1 An Oregon , 1 . . 1 1 Tradition , 1 s 1 1 1 1 1 1 I' 1 If In 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, , 1: 1, I' II r 1, 1, 4 4 11 :E ,I On the Mill Race 1, :E :E 1, CAL and RUTH ALBERT 1, 1, fb , in I1 997 Franklin Blvd. Eugene, Ore. 1, 1 L?:::::::::::::::::.-:::::::-5 UYEAIIU Yes, sir and No , sn, and Nts, inaiu. Father: Ukklell, son, what did you and No. main." ' learn in sehool today?" I liather: "You did thx" Son QproudlyD: "I learned to say Sou: "Yeali." llllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll CAFE DON GAY Dinner, Steaks, Chops OI-'EN 11 A. M. - 1 A. M. - Sauldwielles, Founlznin Service Ne-xi to lXleDonald Theatre rims wiiiam.-ft., ant to make ' cz DREAM come true? The dream of STUDE T U IO The dream of STUDENT UNIUN has been fore- most in the minds of University men and women for so many years now that the idea of a plaee where all stu- dents ean eongregate, relax, eat, danee, hold meetings, play bridge-has become almost a legend. The renewed drive for STUDENT UNION, start ed in the fall of I9-15, promises to transform the legend. the dream into a reality. An all-eampus planning eommis- sion and eommittees from every elass have been organized and are working overtime to assemble the million-and one ideas that working plans for SIUDEN-li U NION require. hlost important of all, is the pledge of University oliieials that STUDENT UNION will be No. l on the Campus post-war eonstruetion list-assuranee enough that the stuff STUDENT UNION dreams are made of are no longer Freudian. You ean help by pledges of money, effort, or ideas. Wle need all three in stratospherie quantities. Sl U- DEN-IA UNION for all students, naturally should be the product of all the students. Let it be said that eaeh of us laid a brick in the foundation of our STUDENT UNION. Courtesy of KENNELL-ELLIS 25 H I N GT 0 N , Ecsorxi :?'I.:i62gw,r':.L'4'A'O.V 61"at AS TLAND QQ 26 4.00 sk The an E hu Uwns Une XX XX xx w 7 1 ,iat do the Vanderhuilts talk ol' at tea? Brat makes the garbage man slap his bowed knee? 7 ,rat is it that's ealled the work ol' the ages Gets the approval of all ol' the sages? xx xx xx tax xx xx ri 1 1 7 'brat brings a smile to the eyes of the mourners? 7 iat takes the high sehool kids into dark eorners? 7 ,iat is it that gladdens the students long hours ' bringing to light the old "birds, hees, and liloxyersu? 'nat turns the editors mangy hair gray? ,iat makes the math teaeher Uioule all day? 505 , l tell you fellow, you ean go hy my huneh. Jet itis an issue ol' old Lemon Puneh. -D. F. S. TRY THlS DlEiIf "Are you positive that the defend- 1-4-fa':,,fees".,s.p.f:4-0.9-f",-001 rw ant was drunk?" asked the judge. 1 3" pi. t. ' -1 ' K- -. 'fx xp l No douht, growled the ollieer. " W l 11 ' . Nu xp D7 il VVhx' are you so eertainr fQ?-rife il Vllell, replied the ollieer, l saw l him put a penny in the patrol hox on 4 , EVERY DAY il Fourth street, then look up at the 1 . 5 eloek on the Presbyterian ehureh, and T116 Munlclpal x shout: 'Damn it, live lost liourteen . I a vs Water 8: Electric :x pounds! v Departments I' 324' ' r .. 7, it . Serve the 3 Lmerald VK ant Ad. p v . . x It the person xxfho stole the rar ol University S - 1 A . j I z aleohol out ol our eellai will return ann ml, m.l,,.V dm, z Grandmais appendix, no question will :it every hour" 2 bg Qgkgd. ' ,1""', - 1111- H X .1-. V S lkilamma, what beeomes ol a ear givuv. v., - A - s.-i, u -.f- t when it gets to old to run?" ' H ::'::,:::,,:':::,,,,::,l "Somebody sells it to your latherj Qfllllllllllll Ill Packers of 0regon's Choicest VEGETABLES - FRUITS - NUTS Eugene Fruit Uruvxfers Assueiatioii 1 V' fe- ee ee me ev F l Tops in Fashion i for Miss and Mrs. l fini xx'i11a111fe-rw sr. Eugellff so eeeeesve Ds Dssfssssssss - sn E-H+sMs-bl WIERE STILL LOOKING FOR THE MORAL Two English gentlemen were standing, waiting for someone to come from the powder room. A moment later two women walked out. The first Englishman said: "Oh, I say, what do you know about that, here eomes my wife with my mistressf' The second Englishman said, "By joye, you tooli the words right out ol' my mouth." Bus eonduetor, ealling from the upper deeliz "ls there a maeltintosh down there big enough to Iteep two young ladies warm?" Voiee from below: "No, but there is a hIlaePherson thats willing to try." f L LL L ..-...L-e-Le.-L L, ...e.eL--.L Le , , For any SHIPPING : PROBLEM YOU may have Mfffaslsefi x . l Brothers Q s ii l i r ..t.i- tir: I I. i tasriisfrsiffli fr s fe Q . Q Q yi? Glamour and Real Life BY Sidney? gf3hoto Salon 2 Artist in Poo'trafitm'e Phone 9 4 9 willIIllIIIIllIllIllllIllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIllllIllIllIllIllIllIllllIllIllllIllIllllIIllllllIIIllIllIIIllIllllIIlIllllIllllllIllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllll S27 E. 13th St. Eugene, Ore. 6 I-.- V , MY I IRIS I I? l l1C TOSL' SIIlL'llL'Ll SXYCCI lllill IIIUVIIIIIU And sweeter still the air. She trelnhled on the lliresholtl And slwly Iiluliled her hair. llL' lOOlxCQl LIT l1L'l' SO L'l'llL'lV. isle ltnew just why she eame. Shell seen him other weeltdays. Ilut this was not the same. 'I heir languages were dililierent And stretehing her pale hand. She Ioolted at him so Itindly, She thought held understand. Yet gazing at the table He slowly shoolt his head. Th ere was no douht about it. Their relationship was dead. She walked away in sorrow, Eowed low with sad remorse. HE was a Spanish teaeher ,gy And SHE had lilunlied his eourse. D. Ti. S. Doetor: "XVhat was the most you ever weighed?" Patient: H15-I pounds." Doctor: "And what was the least you ever weighed?" Patient: HSV2 pounds." kw K iff' ' -.nf ,I .. QQ? 1 st., f . 5 . Q , -t , QQ gr -QQ5 ' ff QQ' :Q , Q Q 2-Sy' -QQ 33,1 'gg ' 4 r i gy. A Q., 1 Q5 Q2 3 i : Q 2 3 ' 1 X 2 1, S ' A f fi i A " i V 1 s if X fi- ' Q ' Q Q it . ' 52 is f 1 7 " 5 ' gg fi if 5 .5 ' it , 2 N "P Z5 r I i t .. . , f V ' 590- 2 ,. E12 45 . 'V ,QQ ji 1.2 1. Q ,Q TQ . f 5 Q 'kt jg Q X -A 2-, 5. 1 Q 4 - 5 f Q Q :QQQQ Q Q Q. Q. i . a fi: 3 - qt ? - ss it ff s" 1 -21?-5 ' :S 3 ' ft Q2 . 2 I ' 1 ff it 5 X- 5'-if A, 'I' ' , I ' .. 'Q JM , Qi 3 fit' I 4 s 2 053. af I ' 4 35 4 .,.,-- 41" 'A 'Q' ' I fra ' t r ni . .Wi -I f t. st , . . I 5 rt if r . f s or Q3 .5 Q Q i Q Q Q Q Q QQX Q . 7 QQQQ 5 if I Q' 'uqq 2 J A A ' Q E Q W f . 1 i i 33 iii 1 f at fi X ' 411 . 'I P S22 I X' 'fa .. it 1' ' . .I 6 wtf if. s 25 1 9 4 i T 'I s L 2 I s I . .Q I ti Q5 . Q Q Q Q Q. Sf X Q, it QQ , Q . Q . Q Q , Q .... 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I 'fi if if if f ' fl ,.., 3 - ,, fl . i a 1 A , 5 .. .Q ' ' .' Q' Z " -'W A ' " M H' ? f Q all Ei g s - ii f 1 ' 1 ', . ' ' 5 . 1 it rrr l li ti If 'fv' I ' . 9 I -I it 'z-:R- Ll 'L 2' ""' . , ' . ' it t .1 - " T f ,I C ' 'J fi .' 5 ' ' 327 i llcc Nlarx nas sent doxin to thc o ect hcr .iuntis wccklx' pax: Un thc N , , "Ami just think children, a single Ili' can have as inany as a thousand little lilies." iiax lioiiir- tl rohhcr stuck licr up and took llic1iioiicx'.Sllclkm up to a policce "Gee, teacher, how manv can mar- iii.in and said: "Oh, olliiccr, a robber iust stole ini aunts paxf' ricd ones l11lVL'?H .as- WN ell, iniss, il' xouid stop talking xx. -. llig latin, in.ii'lic l could liclp you irritahlx rcplicd ilit- olliccr. I ongfzafulafions and 7 uccess to the class of '45 Dr. Lcsch: 'fan you tell me any- thing about the great writers of the l7tli century?" Student: "Ycs. Every one of them 1 is dead. sir." l l Ellie real unraveling at the end ol a mystery picture isnit done bv the slcuth in the picture. ltis done by the couples in the hack row. l Gzmioi 3 i sill: i 'ini init: iii :Q i l Y YCURS i .. l Q PASHYQNABL i ii?-'rw ffm' ""'-""" - ! ! ' fu S S C S W'ornen's 04 East Iiroatlway Phone 1101 l ' Und Q ! Misses' . SHAWS If sick-room appliances and supplies become neces- sary, come to us for your needs. SHAW SURGICAL CO. Both Professional and Laity Trade Solicited Portland, Oregon ulvuIIIllIIIIIllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllllllllllllllll fe 5 5 S S 5 S S S S S 8 S S 4- 4-0 0 0 0 00000 asesooee.Q0eo-0-0:::::oe::::::::::::::::::::::::: SHEET MUSIC SERVICE CO. 618 S. XY. Park .h'enue, I'0l'll2lillll, Oregon Fall - I Nlauel AI1'fiilYVl1'y, Nlggr. - Apparel v ! I Q Coats i Suits i Dresses Q Millinery Q and Q Accessories S Beauty Parlor on Balcony Haclleyis 2 5 1004 VVi1lamette Q ' u KXN 0:11 l4lQl l ll PQ Q Q Q Qs Q IQ Q H1920 '7 :i P li 'i 'P lr lr lr 'hone - VVl'ite 4 Vs For llliacon 0466 Music 0 Q00-p 04 0 0 04 00-0404-00-Q-oo-Q4-::::::o0:::::::::::::::::::::::: 32 8 "Have you seen Lucilleis new eve'- ning gown?" "No, what does it look likc?' "VVell, in most places it looks quite a bit like Lucille." A none too bright dralitcc was being physically examined. "Any intestinal trouble?" asked the doctor. "l donit know. lt ain't been issued to ine yetf' was the reply. "Are you regular?" i'No, sir. l volunteredf' "Cad sonl Donit you know the Kings English?" i "ls he?" l EASTMAN KODAK ' sToRE:s,iNc. 709 XV. XVashington St., Portlaml, 5, Ore. S S S 5 T'rfff:':':::":::::::0::::: E l 2 "Everything Photographic" 2 5 'Q s - 4 Ig for the ll S li 1, 1, l AMATEUR l l PHOTOGRAPHER 4, 4, 4, 4, E Let us have your exposed 2 film for Prompt, Careful 1: 1+ Photofinishing jr ,P ll l l 4 4+ 4+ lr li 'i l ln lr lr 4,.,s:::,,:::::,::::::,,,,,,,,5 I Slllllll Eugene Sand 61 Gravel Co. J. R. McKy H. B. Ruth E East End of Sth Avenue A P Aalvik, Norma ,..... ......,,,A.., 2 79 Adams. Barbara .......... 151, 291 Adams, Bill ............................ 306 Adams, VVally ,,,.., 108, 150, 1921 Adams, Yvonne ..,A....,..,......A. 261 Ainsworth, Sidney ,Y.Y..,,...... 300 Alber, Rosemary ..,,.,,,.. 174. 259 Alexander, Jean .,.... ,..,,.., ..,. 2 7 1 Alford, Mary Ann ....,.,..,,..... 283 Allen, Browning ........,. 130, 309 Allen. Ed ..,.,.....l,...,..........,l.,.. 25, 108, 147, 149. 170,188, 310 Allen, Edith ,..,,,.,...,................ 249 Allen, Estella Mae ,,..,.......,. 297 Allen. Marjorie .,,.l....., ...., 2 75 Allen, Norma Joan ,,,,...,.... 245 Alley, Virginia .....,....,,......,... 289 Allingham, ,Marjory .....,... . 186. 204, 236, Boller, Dorothy .,,,.,...,...,...... Bonebrake, Virginia ., ,'.- . Ambler, Margaret .,.,,,........., 204. , - 257 36, 37, 57, 289 Amer, Margaret ..,............... 49 Anawalt, Virginia ..,,...,,...,, 243 Anderson, Ada i,,.,...,.......,,,... 223 Anderson, Eleanor ......,,,,.... 195, 199, 249 Anderson, Eva .....1....,......,.... 2211 Anderson, Frances ....,,,,,...,, 239, 241. Anderson, Mildred .,,.,,..,,.... 279 Anderson, Shirley .....,..,...,... 285 Anderson, Shirley A. ..49, 229 Anderson, Vivian ..,. 30, 33, 229 Andrews, Marjorie ,,,,,..,.... 277 Annala, Phyllis ,,,..,.., ,.,.r... 2 51 Applegate. Paula ,,..........,... 291 Armstrong, Laurel .r,r.,,,rr,.. ,243 Ashworth, Jean .,,...,.,r....,,.... 271 Aust, Joanna Marie .i.,...,,. 291 Aya, Alison ....,......,......,......... 249 Ayer, Beverly .,......,,,.,.,. 199, 241 B Bailey, Mary Maude ..,....., 285 Baillie, Bonnie ,....,,.,,. ,..,,.., 2 65 Bailey, Harold .,.., ...,,.... 3 09 Baker, Lynn ....... ,.,,.......... 2 57 Baker, Nancy ..... ......rr 1 74, 275 Balcom, Eldene ,,,,,..,.......,,,., 291 Baldwin, Dorie ,...,,... ........, 2 55 Ball, Elsie ..,.......,,,. 186, 236, 289 Ballentyne, Jean ........,. 229, 275 Balsiger, Phyllis .......,,... 36, 265 Baltz, Norma ,,,,...,,........,,,,,.. 266 Banbury, Harriett ...,.....,.,., 249 Baney, Hope ..,,.r.... 66, 230, 266 Barber, Gayl ........ 238, 239, 277 Barclay, Coleen .,.........,...,,... 255 Barker, Barbara ......, 279 Barnes, Betty Lee Barr, Sally .r...............,... ...17liQ" 255 Bartels. Jessica ,........., Bartelt, Jim ,,.,.,.. 141, 147, Bartlett, Louise .....,..... Barton, Ben .,..,,.....,...., Basses, Lillian .,... Battey, Lorraine .,..... Bauer, Jean .,,....,....,,..,.. .iii7iiii251 57 261 149 291 308 297 243 Baumhover, Mirza ...... ,.... 2 Baxter, Roberta ...,,.... ........ 2 89 Bealer, Barbara .,,, ..... 2 57 Beamer, Shirley ....1.,,.......... 279 Beard, Marty ,........,......,...... . 50, 176, 184, 243 Beattie, Virginia .,.,...... 224, 255 Beaver, Jean ,................,,,..,. 251 Becke, Miriam ...,.... Beckett, Marjorie 166, Bedingfield, .Nancy .... '2'36"' 195, Bednar, Doris ....,.......... Beharrell, Barbara .... Belgrano, Evelyn ....... Belknap, Debbie ..,r Bellinger, Lucille .,... Bennett, Betty ............ Bennett, Betty Jane 224, 281 269 285 269 285 ,........25.3 ,........249 257 ....67, v 68 263 AME A I1 PICTURE I DEX Bellllett, Beverley ,,,,,,,,,,, .39-1 2.40. Bennett, Frances ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Bentley, Barbara ,,.,,,,. .r,,. Benveniste. Sam ....... Berdine, A udre y .,,,.,,,, Berg, Berg, Berg ' . Reedy .,....,,,, 140 . Berkins, Lorraine ..,., Martha .,..,,.....,..,. Pat ,,.,,,,...,,,..,,,,,,.., 204 1,95 195 149: 238 Bestul, Roberta ,,.,....,,,,.,,,. Beyer, James , .,....,,...,,, . Bissell, Lloyd .,,... Bissett, Bob .,,,........., Blackwell, noimi ,,,,., lf Blankenship, Lois D. Blanton, Paula ,,,,..,..,.,, Blatchford, Ruth r,,,,, Bodwell, Janet ,.,...,,,..,, Bogan, Jackie ......,,,..,., Bonannon, Barbara Boles, Nancy ....,,...,.,....r '17 49 67 ,,,, .,.. . ...v , t, 198 ffiiifi iijiif' 224 bl. n v Bond, Deane ,,,..... 130, 125, Boone, Boone Booth, Mary Lee .,,,. 40, 4.5, 100, 163 Arliss .......,,.r. Borgen, VVyona ......,.,, Borrevik, Barbara .,,, Bosch, Sallie .1....,...,.. Bostick, Adelee ,,..r Bourn, NVilliam .,.,... Bowman. Roberta Boyd, Roberta ......... Boyken, Jack ......., Boylen, Donne ,.,.., Bowes, Heleli .,..........,. Bozorth, Barbara ...,.. Bradley, Billie ........,.. . Darrell ,......,.. 1 50, 'i'77'," Bradley, Nona .,..,,.....,.......... Bradt, Charis ..1.,..11..,,,.,.,...... Brannely, Maud Louise .... Bray, Jean ...,....111..,,,....,.....,,., Brenneman, Eileen ....,,.,, Briggs, Jeanne ............ Brinton, Elizabeth ,.......... Brockelbank, Leslie .... 49, Brockway, Caroline Brosnan, Margaret ,.rr Brown, Natalie .,......... Browne, Betty Anne Brost, Lynette . ,,,...,.......,.. . Brown, Aileen ,,,...,, 36, 37. Brown, Betty ...,. ,..,,.,...... Brown, Beverly .,., Brown, Helen ...,, ....,.. Brown, Lorna ...,.........,....... Brown, Mildred .,.,,,,.., 193, Browne, Charleen ....,.. Brownell, Nan cy .,...... 185, Browning, Dan , 4.....,... .. Brownlee, Mary 193, Bruckart, Virginia 195, Brugman. Phyllis ,..,, Bruhn, Dorothy .,,..,......,. 40 Bruland, Fern ,,,,,,,,,,, Brunton, Beverley Bryant, Lucille .........., '30 230 Bryant, Roscoe .......... , Buckheit, Donald ...... Bucknell, Martha .,.... Budiselick, Ann ....,.. Buell. Bill ..........,.......,... Bunch. Jane Ellen .... 2:1717 Bunting, Richard ,.....,...... Burgess. Dorothy ......,Y..... Burgess, Ann .,,,.,.,........ 195 Burke, Leonard .....,,,., 238. Burkes, Becky ,,,, .......... A Burkhart, Betty .......... 193 Burnett, Glenna ..... Busch, Betty ,..... .... Bush, Clydene ..,... ,,...,. Bush, Jo Anne .V.V........ Bushman, Betty ..,,..... Busick, Jeanne ....,,...., Butler, Betty Lou .,....., 1 Butler, Bonnie .......,.... Butler, Charles .......V.... Byerly, Jane ,,...... .... Byers, Audrey .... Byers, Phyllis ...,,, 147 85, 133, ir- 291 'oi 24.2 309 255 259 259 1.49 247 261 504 309 210 277 277 243 295 .,-.V, -io 289 241 275 257 209 241 05.3 193 259 249 266 275 266 204 263 266 31,12 . --v 26.3 261 212 265 295 289 255 297 291 205 291. 273 279 275 247 283 245 265 261 266 265 263 275 253 245 308 249 241 -1-: -1-J 251 291 206 27:1 :sou 302 25:1 271 22:1 2515 302 27:1 27:5 303 26:4 295 25:1 281 292 281 2511 277 263 277 302 251 25:4 fs-1 ...ef C 'w 'J Cabe, Virginia ..,,1.,,,,,,,..,,,.,., 247 Cady. Maxine ,.,,.....,....,, .. . . 67, 68, 211, 263 Cairns, Jack ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 1 10 Calder. Charlotte .. ,..,,,,,,., ,. ,,,,,.,32X, 179, 185 279 Calef, Rosalie ......, , ,,,,,, 49, 291 Callahan, Colleen , ,, M292 Callison, Fredric ,r,,,,,, ,310 Cameron, VVillia1n , .,.,,.,...,,. 3506 Campbell, George ,,,, 2:09, 225 Campbell, Gloria .. ...,,,.,,,., 209 Campbell, Lawrence ,.,,,, 1,309 Campbell, Virginia ,,,.....,,,,. 1 .....1... ,,,, ...,,,, 2 6, wx, 27:-1 Carden, Noel ,,,.., ,.... ..,.. ....,., 4 5 I Cantrell, Evans ...,,.,, 130, 309 Carkin, Jean Alice 166. 67 249 Carl, 1Vinston ....,,,,,,,. 2131, 300 Carlisle, Nancy .. ,.,,.,,..,,,.. 2X1 Carlson, Betty ., ,,,, ,,.,,,,, 2 75 Carlson, Dorothy .,,,, ..,,,. 2 631 Carnes, June ,,,,, ,,,, , H205 Carnes, Mary .,,,,,, 1,292 Carpenter, Pat ....,,... ,, 297 Carroll, Beverly ,,...,.. ,....r,,, f .,...,......,,,....,,, 170, 186, 2131, 251 Carson, Dawn ., , .,,,,, 257 Carter, Esther r. ,1,..., H269 Carter, Gwen ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 23 77 Carter, Suzanne ..,,..,, 201, 261 Cartier. Natalie ,,,...,..........:.: 259 Cartozian, Gloria .,.,........, 213, 224, 257 Case. Josephine ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 295 Cassidy. Anne .,,,...,.,,,,,,,.,,,,, 279 Casterline, 1Vinifred ......, . 11.49, 2119, 292 Canfield. Jean ....,,...,,..e.,,,,,, 266 Cedergreen, Mildred ,,,.,. 283 Cliafe, Polly .,,,..,...,.,,, 274, 273 Chalmers, Nanette ,,,,,,,,,,, 271 Chamberlain. Peggy .,.... 251 Chambers, Bernice ...... 271 Chaney. Thelma ..,.,,.,,. 151, 292 Chapman, Donna ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 250 Chapman, 'Eleanor ..,..,,..., 260 Chapman, Kennedy R. 306 Chapman, Robert ....,., 308 Chappell, Andy .,..,. 301' Chappell, Ruth e,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 273 Charburn. Betty ..,.,.,..,..... 245 Chehak, Melba 37, 66, 68, 295 Cheney, Loraine ...,,,,,,,...,1 279 Chiaramonte, Joe ,, ,,,,, ,,,, I 508 Chidlaw, Pat ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,.,,,,, 2 5 02 Childs, Betty .....,, ,,...., 5 0, 257 Childs, Sally ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 5 0, 275 Christensen, Joan .......,..... 279 Christensen, Maxine .,.,.e, 292 Christofferson. Lucille , 257 Churchman, Phyllis ,,..,, 40 241 Claiborne, Carole .,,,...,,,.,.,,, 259 Clause, Lois ,...... ...,....,,,,,,, 43, 50, 55, 226. 230, 2421 Clemens, Mildred .,,,,,,.,.... 295 Cloud, Gloria ....... -81 Claugh, Jean ..,,,.. .,,,., 2 45 Coates, Angela 1....,,. 2821 Cochran. Marcia ..,,.,,... 50, 241 Code, Suzanne . ,,,, ......., 2 N1 Cody, Patricia E, ........,,,, 297 Coe, Betty .....,,,,. ......,.,.,,,,,,,,, 2 79 Coe, Joan ...,, ..,, 1 931, 199, 2545 Coffey, Mary .,..,.,, ..,......,....... 2 51 Cogger, Charlotte ..,,,1..,,...,.. 277 Coleman, Elaine ..... ..., 3 6, 2531 Coleman, Lois ......., ..,. ..,. 2 6 3 Coleman. Maxine ...., 263-5 Collins, Ruth Kay .,.....,...,, , ,, ,,,,.e,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 40, 42. 229 241 Colten, Frances ,,.,,, 50 92. 273 Conklin, Gene ., .,.,.,,.....,.... A 165, 168, 169, 237 Connell, Molly ..............,1...... 245 Connet. Marjorie .....,.... 50, 247 Conrad, Dorothy ......:: r ......... 193, 199 285 Cook, Blanch ......,,.. 50. 100 271 Cool, Martha 1. .......:...:...... 253 Coomes, Jean ..., ..... 2 79 Coombs, Sliirley S50 279 Cooper, l.illi2l1l . , 217 Cop'-land, .lane Ili! 265 Cortleiro, Charles , , 117, 2109 Corkran. .lane H "BT Cornell, Cathy , 27.3 Corrigan, Mary , ,, , .,-423, INS. 224, 299 Counts, Margie , , 249 Coutts, Maxine , , A 'foil Coxvlin Marjorie 1x0 200 275 Cox, lluth .. , . 259 Cox, Shirley .,,, 72, 221, 295 Crabb, lit-tty . ,... , .. ,, 131, 22 , 229, 291 Crabtree, Janice ., , 253 Craipz, Doris , 20 209 Craig, John . , 1922, 2109 Cramer, Helly Lou .. .. ,, ,,., 50. 2231, 227, 21:0 209 Crane, Mary , ..., ..,,,, 2 09 Craven, Anne , ,, ., 40, 42, 100, 161 1:10 1411: Croc.-ll, tlortlon .. ., 2:04 Crombie, Catherini- 295 i'I'UllL'l', Lois ,, ,, ,,,, , .... .2521 Cryines. Ruth Helen . ,, , ,,,40. 42, 100. 101, 100, 190 Culbertson, Barbara .,. ,, ,287 l'lIl'l'lx'l', llorotliy U06, 2210 QS!! D Iiaffern, Jann--tte ...., . 297 Dalilquist, Dorothy ..,.. ., 259 lbahlstrom, Richard ..,,,,. SUN Damon, Helen Barbara . 201 ilzlriry, ClOyt1'i'l'1e ...., ,,,., I 10 271 Darby. Tulajane ., ,.,,, . ,. 277 Da vidson, Bernie C' e ji! Davidson, 'I Davidson, Davis, ' Lorraine .....,.,,,,, 30, 33, :wa Norma ,,,, ..-J Alyce ., ,.... Davis, Davis, Davis. Davis Anna Belle Barbara Jean Betty .,,..,..,,,. , , Beverly .,,,,.,, , 229, 2 3 9 Davis, Bill ..................,.,, 108 Da vis, Bob ........ 108, 130, Davis, B, J, .... .,,,,,..,.,.,. 3 3 Davis, Dorothy .,.,..,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,, ,, , ,,,,, 170, 217, 2210 Davis. Davis, ' Davis Davis, Maxine , Geneva 6 0 230, .1OYL'e .,.:.... . , Mary Elizabeth 51 Davis, Patricia ..., , ,... 72, 2:19 235 Davis. Vada ,,, , ,, Day. Mary . ., ,, ,229 Dean, Elizabeth lreaville, Joann.- Deliortoli, Elida llevker, Mary ..,,,,.... th DeCou. Elizabe- 11effeI1liac'l1e1', in-Ula 7174. v Detlrace, Marylouise Dell.--, Nancv ,,,., . DeNike, Ethyl DeNike, Pearl ,, De-Ross, Dorothy ,, ,,.. ., 51, 100, 107. 221 Dc-singer, Nila ,, .......,. DeVos, Mabel , 126. Diamant, Evelyn ,, Diamond, Marylu ..,, Dick, Eileen ,,...,.....,, Dillard, Jeanne ..... Dillard Shirlee . Ditto. Betty , ,, ., Dixon, Dorothy Dixon. Mary ,, 7 I Dober, Gloria Dobrinin, Marv 19.1, Dodge, Doris 30. 33. Dolph, Joan .... 219 413151, 237. ...,40. 42, 411126, 174, 224 21 Donovan, Phyllis ....,, 19.1. Dorris, Barbara ..,,. ,.... . Doty. Norma ....,. ., . Douglas, Janet ,... .. ,.,,,,6R, 179. 195. 228, 239. 271 243 241 2622 271 50 2472 263 2206 .100 291 2Sl 293 275 21N 255 2X9 267, 2X9 259 1391: 269 2621 2732 299 247 292 .,-- il ,ll 271 "sl 203 2119 241 2822 292 281 289 265 259 269 235 292 255 'wx .,,., 260 2135 WG l1ow1l1-y, l1arl1ar:i 257 l1raham, Kit 224, 285 l1ris1-1111. Mar:'u1-rite ,2115 l1rumhel1er, John 2211111 l1rury, 11.-orae H2118 Muffy, Mary . 241 l1L1111'liley, Xvl11lll 2112 l'1llltl11S 11, Leu 151, 2111 l11inham, 1111-ria 281 lninlop, XX'iilliam ., 31118 l1unn. Kathryn , 511, 2211, 21111, 253 l1urland, Yelita 211 1118, 21111 l11lY11. lris 138. 2511 lzyl-1', 111111 lNX, filll E liarl, Marjory 345 Iiaton, 11111111111 .,,. 111113 llleliherpz, l'atty ...V 3313 1'ft'lir1l'I, June ,, , ., 2411 lflekman, Mary A. 51 l'11'ono1nus. l1an ., .... .SSUN llldinger, Hail . . ,, 2-15 lidwards, Gay 217, 128, 2731 lfldwards, Hraee , . , , ,l111i, 218, 2211 2317, 2831 1'Idwa1'1'ls, Hannah ,,111, 277 lidwards, .laek ., ,. , .,,.. 11111 lidwards. lloherta 222-1. 2431 lfliekeineyer, Helen ,, ,, ., .,.. .281 lflilertsen, Margaret , 2411 lflinarsson, Herald . .,,.. 3511-1 lililund, Signe ,..,,, , ,,,, , 118, 1731, 185, 212, 257 lilder, 11111 ,.,, , , H147 lilliott, Joan 174, 2731 Elliott, Mary Lee ., ,H2411 lC1lsworth, Jane , , . , H2511 lillsworth, Mary Margaret . ,. ,. -12, 411, 821 2115, 2511 lfjly'ig,io11, 1'1ilene .,,, 235 linglish, Alive 117 21111, 271 l'1rl1, Harhara , , ,,..,.,, 21521 lirielison, l,aYerne ., ...,., 2115 lirieson, Mary ,. ...... 13-13 Erwin. 1-larhara , ..., 21311 liyans, llois 1 1 242, 1117, 255 liyans, Phyllis , .. 1111, 1114, 185, 2711 liyerts, Vida ,, 21115 liyonuli, Julia , , 253' liwiiig. 1-ionnie l1ee 5.277 F lfadden, 1'orinne , ..., 2811 Fagin, Arthur , ..., 72 Fairehild, Mary .,,, 275 lfaneher, Joeelyn 1811, 2112-1 Farmer, .loan . . ,... 2511 Farr, Harriet ., ,,.. M2113 l"auerso, la-o ,, ., ..,,, . 31111 Fay, Marjorie 1115, 251 l1'einl1e1'::'. Hilda .,,. , .... 287 lfeldmaier, Anita ., ..,. 5111, 285 lfenrlall, lf1o11 ,. , 251, 11111 lfendriek, Shulrert 221111, 2118 lf'-nton, 1'eg:ee , ., ...., 275 Fenton, Virginia , ,,,, 213 lfergiuson, Pat ,,. ,, 257 l"e1'nanrl1-z, .Xnita , . , 211, 27. 77, 112, 1118, 217, 21131 1-'ernimf-n, Sue .. . , 2217, 21111 F1-tt, 11eraldine ,,..., 2411 Fiek, 111oria . ,,,, 137, 211Z1 Field, Janet , , 1117, 2511 Field, Phyllis , ..,, ..,.,, 2 81 lfigone, Norma .,.. ,,,, .... 2 4 5 lf'indlater, Jaekie ,,.... .2251 1-'ine-, June .. ,, .2217 2711 lfinn, Elsie ,, ...,, ..., ...,., 2 4 7 Finnell, Margaret ..,., 281 Fish, Beeky .. .. ,..... 2721 lfishhaek, Naida . ,, ,21111 Fisher, Edna .. ..., . H1111 118 lfisher, Eileen ,. ,,1811, 245 Fisher, 1,aMotl . ., ,,.,. , 31111 lflitzgerald, Marjorie ...... 271 lfitzgerald, Mary , ...., , ,.., 257 lfitzmauriee, Janet , 174, 1"1v-isehhauer, Janet 51, 57 247 V11-inining' Dorothy 21-111 255 l'll1'l1'l1f'l', flloria , . 21111 1"l"t1-lier, Louise 212 245 lfleteher, Mary , ,... ,. 1 lt 111111 1' 1 ' 1"let1'l1el': Fltnocl, Sa 'tan iie ,.., 431, Sally .. ,4Il, nl, 51, lly ,...,,,, . 1"l111'eB'. V 'lt V Foland, Mary lillen , El -, ..,.., ,,.. . , 11111, Folsoni. Margie , ,... Fong, Marian lfonken, Kathy ,, 11111, 211, l-'ootn-, l1'l'ed Foote, 'I'homas lford, Hal Forinwa y, Fire tl' . ,, 1-'oss, Naedene ,, Fossen, l':21I'l1211'k1 l'i11S11'l', .XYe1'll ., , Foster, Virginia ,,.,, Foster, XYilma .. ,, ,. , Fowler, Dorothy . , . . .111I1, 11111, 2217. Frame. Sellvy ...., ,, l+'r1-derieli iJ1't'1lk'1'lL'k , Dale . , Frey, 1'1etty lfrideger, l'N11l2'l121l11. son, Floyd 147, 1 mi-'5fii15'.fffQfQQ, , ,.........., 185, 2215, '11onald , 147, Fuller. lfietty ,,,,,,, .,1. , ,, , 1-"ullerton, lfullmer, liarhara 1115, lfullmer, 1 Sallie, 11111, 'onnie ,, . ,Z1111 277 2511 2511 2111 2112 2115 211 255 Iflil C1112 "li" ,n - 21111 241 -1111 21121 21113 W1 'Q 2113 ffNl 2118 182 281 257 21112 ,271 22731 2411 11111 Furrow, Flora ,.,1112, 11121, 21121 G ilaffney, Uliye ,,,,. .. ,245 Gagqgs, Virginia ,,,,,.,, 1111, 257 1lann, Steye ..,.,..,..,.. .....,, I 1118 Giarmendia, Regina ,,,,.. , 5111, 2131, 421, 57, 241 Harrison, Jane ...,. ,,,. , .. 245 11awehn, lirna . ,, 281 1i1,'lgk'l',-105' .....,,,.,, .. 2117 1it'lS,'1Jl', Kenneth .,,, , ....,,..,, 31118 1leil, Patrieia .... ...,., 182, 21111 111-llos, 1.ou ..... ....,,,, , W188, 31111 111-ntry, Patty ,...,,,, ,,,....,. , H2811 11eorgeson, Virginia 11111, 241 Hething, Charlotte ., ,, 2751 Giherson, Lois , ....., 257 Hieseke. Ifloherta ..,, ,2711 Gilkeson, Betty ..... ,2112 11111, Helen J. ,, , ,, 51 11111, Jeanne .,,, ,. ,,.., N247 11ilmore, Elizabeth ,,,,,, , . 1 1711, 1811, 1R:1, 1113, 224, 211: 11irod, Linda Lee ..... ,.,,,,., 2 1311 tlirts, Jean ,,,,,,,,, , .. 2111 1llYI121l1, Lura ..,,.., 2112 Hlayes, Jean ,...., ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, 2 112 111enn, Marilyn ..,,, ,1117, 2511 11odkne1-ht, Dorothy 2185, 271 Goffard, Edward ,,,, ,, ., 21112 Goldstein, Edith ,, 1,,., 2115 Hood, Mildred . .,.,,,..., .. , 2711 tloodman, 'Pheodosia 3111 Goodwin, Gloria Malloy ,, ,1111 Goodwin, Gwen , 2257, 287 Goodwin, Louise W185, 21111 11oodwin, Richard .. . , 2,3114 Graham, Ann , 1711, 185, 2731 Graham, J udy ...,,,. ,.... 2 57 Graham, Margaret Lueille 21111 Graham, Patrieia 2218, 22111, 2117 11rahorn,Jean ., ,,....,,, , ,241 Grainger, Joanne ,, 21111 11ran,9,er, Harry ,, 2225, 211111 1lX'2l111jl1lSt, Alya ,..,,.1. 51, 2811 flranquist, Rerniee ...,,,,, , , ,,,, 157, 118, 1711, 185, 2811 Graves, Ann . ,,.,..,. ..,, , , 255 11ray, 1l1erniee . ,,.,... ....,, 2 131 Gray, 1-11-yerly ..,,,,,,,, , ,,.,, 271 llray, .leanna ,, ...... ,, 51, 21121 11ray, Shirley , 211111, 1117. 2511 Green, 1'2lI'1'11E'l'l , ,lS11, 23111, 2421 11r1-en, Isabel .... ,.., , ....,... 2 111 flreen, Norma ..,. ..., , , 255 Green, VVilliam , 21111, 31112 Greene, Bettie , ,... 174, 275 1lr1-gg, Mary .,,, 275 Gregory, Hernita ,, ,.,,,,, 2112 Gregory, Reha .,.,. , 271 Hrenfell, Gloria 1115, 2111, 2751 flreehani. Irene ,,,,.,,... 52, 257 Griffin, Barbara ,.,,,. ,. ,. 275 Griffin, P'atrieia 2174, 2111, 275 ffriffiths, Margaret ...,.,.,,. ,2112 Grimm, Joe , ,,....... 5111, 1111, 1115, 1611, 211113 -1 tlross. Fanehon , .M .,, 2112 11ulliford, 1Villiam .,,i ,,,,, C 11,14 Gunderson, Jay . .. ,,,,, 2117 H Haluel, l1orothy ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 2 1111 Hales, Alysone ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, I-111, 2121, 1111, 1114, 23111, 2311, 275 Hales, XYilliam . ...,,. .,..,.,.. . 1111 Hall, Hettie Mae ,, 57 2711 Hall, Mary l1ea ,,.,,.,,,,..., 2711 Hallingy .Jean ,, ,, ., 1115, 2511 Hamilton, 1:1111 , , 1118, 1-111, l-17, 1411 3111 Hamilton, Suzanne ,.,, ,255 Hammond. Virginia , ,,,,,,,., 281 Hanks, 1-1etty ,, , 1115 251 Hanks, 111111-en ., ,,,,118, 2811 Hanley, 1f'atrit-ia , .,....... 255 Hansen, 1-Zjorg , , 1..1,,......... .. , 11:13, 1:13, 11111, 275 Hansen, Gerd ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 52, 521, 11111, 184, 275 Hansen, 1Xl?l1'Y21llllt' ....,,....,... 1115, 223, 251 Hansen, 1-Iuth A ,.,,,,,,.,,, ,.,,1..., 2 421 Happel, lliarhara , , .......,.,1 21111 Hardenhrook, Edith .Xnn 247 Hardy, 1Vil1iam ,.,,, .,, 52 2-1111 Harlow, Shirley .lean , ,,..l, 247 Harris, Kathryn . ,....... 211, 277 Harris, Lou Ann , ,,,,,,,,,,,, 2111 Harris, Virginia ,,217, 2217 2511 Harter, Alive ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , .,,,..,,,, 52, 177, 212, 237, 2711 Hartmann, Betty ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 131 Haryey, Imogene .... .,..,.,,. 2 421 Hasson, Elliot ,,,, l,,,,,,, 31,111 Haugen, Elizabeth ,.l, ,181 1111 Hawkins, Harlrara ......,..,.,.. 2411 Hawkins, Harriet ,, .... 2711 Hawley, Harlwara ., ..,, 241 Hawley, Gloria ..,,,., .......,,,,, 2 41 Hayes, Virginia ,,,, ,,........... 2 51 Hays, Kenneth ,,,...,,l,,l 51112, 41. 142. 1421, 144, 147, 148, 4411 Ht'?lg'I1t'Y, Lola May ,,,,,,,,,,,, 2115 Het-ker. Naney ...,,,,, ,.,,, 2 1111 Hedriek, Eva .,,,ll,,l, ,,,, 2 81 Heimann. Sharlee ,. ,.,. 21131 Heintz, John , ,, ..,,,, 52 Heller, Marilyn ,,,,,, ,,,,, 285 Helmer, Mary liou ,,,,, ,,,,, 2 111 Hemmy, Doris ,,,...,,, ,, 2821 Hemmy, Lois ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 8:1 Hendriekson, Flarhara ,,,.,, ,H ,, ,, ,, 221115, 2421 Henton, Naney .....,,.... 2,2111 Hepler, Billie Joy 1, .1 ,,,,i 2111 Herman, 111orthy ,,,, ,,,, 2 47 Herman, lietty ..... 2711 Herrington, Ilois ,,,, ,.,., 2 51 Hesl1y, Alda .,..,,,,, ,.,.. 2 1121 Hesse, Bonita ,,.. ..,., 2117 Hesse-l, Jaeli ...,..,. .,... 31,12 Hessemer, F1ar11ara ,, ,.,.. 251 Heun, Vleneyieye .... ,.... 2 45 Hiatt, liuhy . , .... .,.... ...,. 2 87 Hit-key, Joan .........,...,.,....,...,, 2811 Hiekman, Margaret Ann 2711 Hicks, Bonnie liee ,,....,.,. 247 Hit-ks, Helen .... ,, ,,. ,.... 281 Hieks, Janet ,.,. H 281 Hifzains, Ruth ,., ,,. 2111 Hill, Marilyn ,.,, ,,,,... 2 47 Hill, Roberta .. .,,, 2111, 2117 Hill. liosanne ,,.,,., .,.,... 2 111 Hilton, Mardi ,,,....r...,., 247 Himmelheraer, Mary .,,,,,, 21111 Hinds, Barbara ,,.,,,,,.... 2211 2231 Hinds, 11-Bette , ,. ......... 222-1 Hinshaw. Kay ,, .,.,... 2511 Hinson, Uarolyn ,,.,,,...,. 245 Hinton, Alene .... ,,.,, 2 37, 287 Hinton, Floyd .,,., ,...,,. 2 12, 5108 Hintzen, Florenee ,.,, .,...,. ,.....1111, 1114, 1118, 1711, 1811 257 Hirsehhnhl, Marguerite , 2711 Hodeeka-1'. 131,-tti ,.,....... ., ,, 251 Hodfeqen, Helen Jean ,. 2711 Hudson, Rene ......,,....,,... .. 2811 Hoefle, Patrieia ,,,,..,1,.,..,.,. 241 Hoerlein. Naney H151 2112 1-foffine, Bruee ..,. 147, 1411 3112 Hoffman, Herh ,,,,, , ,,,... 3111 21111 Hoiland, Doris .,.,.,,.,,..,,,, 311 241 Holden, Marilyn ........,.,,...,,. 268, 178, 185, 255 Holidav, Audrey' ......,. 52. 511. 811, 1111, 1112, 11111, 11111, 184 2811 Hollis, Luana ,,,, ..,. Holloman, George Holstad, .loann , ,....,i ,.2S, 78, 185 Hoover, Mimi .,..,,, ,,., Hooyer, Ray ,.,.. ,,.,..,, Hooyer, lieynolds K Hopkins, lqt'V1:'l'lY ,, 11 2-11 , .3112 23111, 2721 ,,..,...,251 l11N ., ,,,, 111111 21111 Horstman, Phyllis . ,,,, 51, 52, 112, 111111, 11121, 84, 2511 Hoss, Laura May , 21113 Householder, Betty . ,, ,, , , ,2111 224, 255 Houston, Lize Ann , 1117 Howard, lieryl ,. ..., ., ,....,, ,245 Howard, Heyerly .,.. 2117, 245 Howard, Estel , 2811 Howard, Joy ,,,,,,,.,,, 2118, 2431 Howard, Maryann ,...i,.. 1 ,,,,,,,,,.,,. 5.1112 11131, 245 Howard. Virginia ..., ,,.,.... 2 511 Howe, Patrieia ..,. 52, 224 255 Howell, Jaek ,,.,.i,,,,, ,,l,, 1 88, 21111 Howes, lfllizalmeth , , 1 , ,.., ,.,., 1111, 11111, 21111, 2811 HUXi1', lfette ,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,, ,,,, 2 S5 Hnestis, Helen ,,,,...,.. ., 2811 Huff, LaVerne 5 .. .,,. 211111 Huff. Marion .....,., 13111 147, 111111 Hughes, lfleatriee E. ,,,, 52 Hughes, Charlotte ,. H2112 Hufzhes, Margaret ,, ,, ,245 Hull, Robert ,,,,,,, , .,11 HAI, 4 ,,,,, , Hulse, Ruth ....,,.,,, . -I -21111 Hume, Joanne , ., ,,,, ,, 2421 Humphreys, Harvey 13111, 211111 Humphreys, Jane Dare ., 2711 Humphreys, Mary ,,,, 2721 Hunter, lfiesse ,.,,. , ,,., '1117 Hutehinson, Diiiie . , 247 I lngelvritson, Betty ....., 1115 257 lngle, Mary ..........., ,217-1 235 ireland, Hill .... ,.,,,, 1 47, 211111 Jaek, Patricia ,..,.. ....., 2 75 Jaekson, John , ,,.,, ,,,. , 211111 Jaekson, Mart-ella ..,., H2218 231 Jaekson, Mary Lou .. ,2115 Jaeoh, Beverly ..,,..,, 252, 275 Jaeohlmerger, Jean ,, ,,.., 275 Jaeohs, Carolyn ,,., 212, 255 Jaeolvs, Shirley ,,,, ,.,. 1 2521 Jaeolmson, Lillian ,, .. , 2115 Jaeohson, Margaret 211 Jakku, Rosalie ......,,... 21111 Jameson, Jeanne . 285 Jeffeott, Sally ..,, A , 2721 Jenkins, Harriet 1, ,,,i...,, 2711 .lennin,f:gs. Margaret 2112 Jensen, Ardis 52, 107, 173 2511 Jensen, Roewade ,.,,, , ., 2,1114 Jermain, Leonard 1, I1111 Jernstedt. Ann ., ,,,,,, , 251 Jerome, Cleo ,,,,,,.,,, .,., 2 711 John, .-Xndronieky , , 277 John, 1Vilma .,.,,,,,, . 247 Johns, Antoinette ,, , 2771 Johns, Barbara ,.,. , 2511 Johns, Helen ,.....,, , 1117 Johnson, Ben ..,,., ,,.,. ,,,,, I ' 11111 Johnson, Bernice ., ,. ,..,,.. 2811 Johnson, Bette ,,,, 1115, 2114 2411 Johnson, Betty Jean 211111 2451 Johnson, Dennis ,, , ,. ....., 211111 Johnson, Dorothy ,, ,..,,,,, 2112 Johnson, Drusilla , .,,,,, ,211 2211 Johnson, Jean ....,,,, ,.,,, 2 521 Johnson, Joene .,.... 255 Johnson, Margaret 2112 Johnson, Marjorie . 2451 Johnson, Patricia ....,,.,..,., 2411 Johnson, 'Rosemary ..,... 511 281 Johnson, XVallaee ,, .,,, 1118, 188 Johnston, Charlotte ,.....1... 255 Johnston, Georgia ...,. ...,...,. 2 112 Johnston. Robert ,... .... 3 102 Jokstad. Gloria ...,.. ...,, .,,.,. 2 8 5 Joliyette, Irene ......,, . ,.,,,., 245 Jones, 'Betty ....., ...,, 2 11, 118, 255 Jones Beverly ,,,.,. 2215 Jones Della ....,,.,, .,.... 2 515 Jones Evelyn ..,.. ,l..,. 2 421 Jones, Helen ,.,,, .,..l, 2 59 Jones, Irene .... ,,..., 2 71 Jones Jean .,.,, , ,,,.,.......,... 255 Jones, Shirley ,....., ,...........l. 2 59 Jorcluu, Pat .,,, ,,... 6 li, 2230, 257 K Kahl, Edna .,..,,..,,......,.....l,,... 202 Kaufman, Clmrlottt- l,,,.,,,,4,, 241 Kasmeyer, .Jo ,,,.,...,,,l,,,, ,,,,,, 2 51 Kay, Betty .,.,,,, , ,,,,,,l,, ,,,,,, 2 EI2 Keating, Colleen .,,. ,,.... 2 51 Kee-k, Pat ..,,...,,,,,,... Y,..l. 2 51D Kellaher. Nancy .,.. ., 2,273 Kelley, Shirley ,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,, 2 66 Kcmpston, David ..,,, ,.,,,,,., I 506 Kempston. Harriet .......,,,,,.. 265 Kenfield. Jackie 2107, 1315, 259 Ke-Ht, 'Fed ......,,., 136, 150, ZHJH Kern. Jane e.e1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e,,,,, 257 Kwrr, Carol Jane ..,.,, .,,,., 2 T33 Kr-Wigan, Arde-Ile ,...e ,,,,.. 2 47 Ke-SSler, Steve ,......,,. 2.3015 Kilve-le, Alice ....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,l,l,, 25l Kilrler, Flora e.1..,,l,.,,e,,,,,,ee,, 66, 100, 230, 257 Kienholz. Dorothy ,e,,,,,e,,,,,, 263: Killam, Pat ,,,,, ,A,.,,,,,A,,,,,,A,,,., 2 61 Killman, Sylvia ,,,,AA,,,,,4e, 153, 2245 Kilwlleloe, Thelma ,l,l,ll,,,,,,, 285 King, Bea .,,,,,,el,r, 173, 186, 259 King, Jolmette .,..,.,e 66 67, 265 King, Ninon ,l,,,.e,e., ,,,,,,,,,,,,., 2 47 Kingston, Mary ,,.,,,... 2725 Kingwell, Lorna ,,,,, 261: Kinsell, Henry ,.,, ,,l,, 2 17, 306 Kirlvy. Bob ...,,,,r,1,,e,,, ,,,,,,,,, 5 new Kirlvyson, Lola ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 mi Kircllem, C'hax'lee11 ,,re,,,,,,,,,, 266 Kirkpatrick, Nancy ,, ., ,1.,..,.......,..,,,. GN, 230 247, 2721 Kirkwood, Jean ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 255 Kiste, Phvllis ,,,. 271 IQIEDDQ-'l', Pegge ,,,,, ,... E l2 Klipfffl, Dwloris ,,1.. ,,,, 2 TH Tflfvoss, Hvlga ,1,,,e, ,,,,,, 2 +515 Knight, Donna ...... 297 CHN! Knight. .Io Anne .,,, 26:3 Knight, Lorrie ,Y1,, ,,,,,, 2 71 Knight. Nancy ,,,. ,,,,,, 2 Nl Knoels, lf21l'gG'l'Y ..., .... 5 Ii Koch. Aileen ...,,,,,,,.. ,.,.,. 2 47 Konesky, Elaine ,,,, .,,,,,,,, 2 51 Kopp, Robert .,,,..,., ,,,,,..,..,,,. Z 302 Korn. Kay ,..,..,,,,,.,, 53-Z, 204, 257 Korn. Phyllis ..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 257 Kotick, Lynn .,.....1..,,,,...,,.,,., 287 Kotnik, Lou .,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, l 47, 149 Krasnowskv. Frank ...,.,.,. 205 Krause, Bob ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 306 Krwlils. Jeanne , ,...., ..,. .,,. 2 5 7 TY'l'0Hg'61',H9TI11iU ........1.., 72 295 Iiroegm-1', Shirley ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ..,..2S, 72, 106, 107, 2215 Krolm. Patricia ,,,.,. .,.....,. 2 G1 Kucfk, Joan Ruth 193, 1910 285 L LaB'augh, Lorraine ..,.. ,,,,,, 2 S7 I1HBl'2Ll'1L'hE', Betty ,,,, ,,,,,,,., 2 71 LaBranQ-he-, Helen 7,,,...,... 271 Lac-key, Mariam ...,......,, 53, 271 Lallain, Suzanne ........1,,. 261 Lallare-, Mavis De ,,.,......,,.1 297 Lammi, Ruth ,,..,,....,,...,....,,., 2511 Lamoreux, Christiane 284, 263 Lamour, Bere-nice ..........,,.... 261 Lamson. L0 Dell ,,.,..,,.. 106 241 Lance, Marthaleah ...,......1. ..l,l.,,l1l5, 199, 2-lil Landry, Mary .,,, 1859, 213, 251 Larson, Dick ...........,...,..,..,,... 306 Larson. Dorothv ....., ..,...... 2 61 Lasli, Marguerite ......,,,.,,,,,, 107 Latta, Rose-Zena .,.l ..... 6 8 245 Lau, Patricia .. ,.,,.,.1.,. ,..,..... 2 H2 Lauderlmac-k, Jack ..,..,1....,.. 309 Laureen, Ze-ner .....,.,,..,......,, 251 Lausmann, Jean .,...,,,.. 201 283 I,2lYll1, Ma1'g:11'ct ..,,., ,.,,.,,,, 2 47 l.z1w1'em-e, Jean .H2M,M lNl, 186, 197, lun, 245 Lawson, Mary .-Xlicc ,,,,..,, , 106, 212, 2lN, 270 Laynman, Betty Ann ,,,., .241 llc-zlclllhzlll, Jill ..,,, ,,,.,,, 281D Leckie, Roswzmn ,,,,, ,, ,.,. ., ,.l0l, 1722, ING 251 Ledbury, Euler ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 45 Lee. Jim ,.., . ,, 147 Lee, Mzu'gz11'et ..., .,,,,, ..,,,,,, 2 7 fl Inflllllklll, John ....,,...., , ,,,, 3001 Lehman, Phyllis ,,,, 66, 230 257 Lemon, Gladys ,....,.. .,..,.,,.., 2 till I,c'l1l1Rl't. Dorothy ,,.. GH 271! 1.60, Galle IC. ....., , ,,,,, , Sl Imonarcl, Hazel ,,,,,, 2733 Leounig. Doris ,... 2410 Leslie. Kay ,,..,,... , ,..,,., ,. 281 Lewis, Verna ,.,,...,..., , ,,,,,, 37 Light, Muriel ...,,66, 2230, 267 Lilliv, Put .,,,.,,, , ,, ,,,...,,, 265 Lind, Joe ,,,,.,,,,,,, , Sill! Linde, Xvlllllll' ,,,,, ,.,, l UN Lindemood. Ethel .... ..,. 2 T!! Lindley, XYilliam ,..... ,....,, 4 0 Lindstemlt, Greta ,,,,,, 2,521 2195 l ippmau. XYil',9,'illl2l 127, 531 271 Liskey, sh-01'g'i21 .,... .... 2 819 Littlv, l'2l1'OlYIl .. ., 267 T loyd, Barlmrzx ,,,, . 271 Lloyd, Kay ,,,,..,...,,,.. ......, 2 40 T4OL'khPll't, Alice ..... . 2711 Loc-kwood, Curalee .... ....... 2 73 Loclwr. Rosemary ,292 l.0ll.F1'e-de , .,..,,,, ...., 2 77 Lombard, Betty .,,., ..,.,., 2 91 Long, Jean ,,,,,,,, ,..,,,, 2 59 Loomis, Alla ..,,., M2553 1.0I'llt'I'. Lea .,.,, ., 267 Lovvjoy Jerilee .. 265 Lucas, Barbara . .. .,,, , 259 Luke, Jo Ann ...,. .255 Luka Sallv Ann ....c., 253 Lum. Paul ,,,. .. ., ,,,, 525 T und, Jim .,..,,,,.,, . ..,,, .,,,....,. C H0 ' uoma, f1t'O1',9,'1-' ,,,.. .,,, , ,.,,,, 3 HH l,m'azls, Helen GH, 67 230, 2822 Tluvzlzls, Jeanette ,,.,,,,,,, 523 2823 Lyons. Ann ,,,,.,.., ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 f S7 Lyons, Edward 'lf ,.... 20N Mc QXIQ-Czllluln, Miriam ,,,,,,.,.,, 230 AICC"allu111, Vera ,,.,..1,,,.. 66 2341 Mc-Fzllldless, Mary ,...,, , , 173, 185, 236 241 lNfCfjklI'tY, Peggy c,....,.,,,,,,c,,, 2147 McClanz1than, Jean ,,,.,..,., 265 MCClz1ne, Dorothy .,.....,.1.c, 285 McClellan, Elaine ,.,,,, 220 287 Mcflintirf. Mary ,,,,.,,,.,., 43 261 Mc-Flintock, Patricia , ,.., 281 Mc-Clintock, Mary .... ,..,c 2 75 McClure, Vernon ,,,,, ,...,,. 2 HN MQ-l'olm, Eleanor .,..1..c.c 37 283 BICCOl1kt'Y. Lois ,,,,,,.,,, 217, 241 AIC'COI'lN?lCk, Pat ,,,,.,.,,, 213 289 McCormick, Jean ,...,,. 2111 llCC'I't:'HdV, Frances 2-lil RIC'CI't'21f1V, Joanne ..., ,174 259 McCullah, Eugf-lain .....,..... 277 McDonald. Jczm ,, ,233 250 Mc'TWOwell, Shirley .. 287 ML-Elfresh, Helen ,,,.. 2721 McE1rath, Innes ........ ,c.,,, 2 67 McFadden, Phtricia .231 2711 Mc'Fadyen. Betty 295 McGee, Margaret 1....., 2242, 57 lW5 224 2571 Mc-G7-P, Mary Lou c1,,,,,,..,,. 27l McGill. Margaret ..,,..,,,,, . 54 Nc-Gillicuddy, Ann ..,.,,,, ,. ,,2,,,l07, 174 2511 McGuire, Ruth ,,,, ,.,,,, , ,. 56. 236, 2350, 253 Mcffluirk, Shirley .,,,,,,,,,,.... 255 Mc-Kay, Harold ,,,,,,.,......... 233 McKenzie, B+-tty' Jean .,,.. 263 Mc-Kenzie, XX'illtE'l' ....,..,,.. 3045 Mcliinzie, Jacqueline .,,,.... 243 Mc-Lean, Ruth ......1.1,.,,,, ,.... 3 N3 My-Menamin, Eleanor ,..., 275 Mc-Millan, Ifenorc- .1,,1,....22. 267 Mc-Murtrv. Margaret ..,,...,,. 285 Mc-Neel, Margie ..., ,,..,, 1 93. 251 Mc-Pherson, Gene 236, 231' 2621 M Mu, l'hzl1'linf- . ,.., ,, ,, ...,..,, IHS, ISU, 220, .Xlzu-,XLIIQ-y, Mmm ,. , Alan-lwmlnlfl, Patricia Alzuk Ivulu lll Alzwk, PM-tty , . rf 1 1 , ,, .Xlzu-km-y, f:01'tl'lldt'Mi AIZICIZIY, XVymn Mzlddnf-11. Milam- Alzlddux, Imrfmtlly lim, Xl llN Ellen ,, Mzlhzuly, . 2 Maier, I4'l'2lI1lllt' lm, lim, Malin, I'I1"Xl"l'l'ly H ,.,, 151, Altlitlillld, Patricia ...., ,. AI2lllli'O2lt Cliff Alulom-y, Patsy ..,, lim, AIZXHVVLIG, Axnfllw- Aluml, Sally A ,, Qllzmvillv, Iforntlmy hw- Markwll, l-!1'L1w- , . ,, Marks, Larry ,,..., , lXl?lI'I'i0l1, lioswtum . Al2ll'Sll2lll,i Edward ,,,,, lN2, Aliflftlll, Della ,,..., Martin, Ilfmzxlfl ..,...... Mzlrtin, Karen ,, ,.,.,.,. 2121, QXIzu'tiudz1lv, Colle-1-n Blurtindall-, Elinor 1l2lSS.1:'rOlJ,., .,,,,,,, ,. Mast, Ardyc-e ..,, , Mast, Jt'I'Bl1t' , ,,... .. .,.. ., 7, Mutln-ws, Audrey ....,..... .. .Hh,,,h. 2. ,253.u6,:xu BI?LttSOIl, Vivie-11 . .,,,, ,,,,,,, , BlEll.1t'I'I7l2lllIl, Gloria ,,,, ., Maxim, Helen .,.,,.., 31, IL., Slay, Mzxrllyn , ......,,,,....,.,. . Mayor, Illwlvzl Jum- ,,,,,,37, 66, 67, 174, 2220 Muytlwr, Hill , ,...,,, . ,,,,,,, ,, Melby, Betty Lou ,,,..,,, 711, Mellif,-S, Jean , .,... 54, 2336 Alf-lviu, fA:t'0l','2'4" ,..,.,,,..,,,,,,, ,A llentzer, Elizabeth ..,, ..,,, ,, ,, ,, 22.37, 54, 57 Alelx-fllwzlll, Stuart . Newifield, Ale'-amor Me1'1'ill, Eleanor ,...,,. Me-1'1'y1na11, t'u1'uly11 ,.,,,. 54 Merwiu, Jozmm- ,.,,,,c..,,. A Metcalf, 1l2:1l',f2,'2lI'+i'l ,,,,,, 174 M1-tc-alf, Patricia GS, Blk-yer, Joa n ,..... ING, Miller, Barbara .,...,, , Miller, Betty Jff'z111 , Mille-1', Betty Ju ...,,, Miller, D011 ...,,, ,,., . ., .. Miller EL1g,e1w ...,, .,.... 3 4 Mille-1', Forrest ,,..,,....,, 28, Miller Fred .. ..,,,, ,, ,A Miller, Marilyn NGN, 2:30, Milk-1' Surah Ellen ..., l5l Mills, Marcia ,,., .. ,.,., Mills, Maxine ,,. . Mink, Morrie ,...,, ,,,.. l UN Minor, Mary K. ....,,........ .. ,..., ISU, lflfl, 1011. 2111, Mislwy. De-do .l. ,,l!l5, 201 Mite,-hvll, Lillian Mitchell, Sylvia Moe. Jean ..,..,.,....., Moffat, Adrienne Moffat, Pat ,, Moualmn, Rus Moxmtag-, Gloria Montag, Louisv- 1l0Ilt21gE'I'l, Jim MA-, lNS, Moore. Douglrw , ,,.,,, . ........,,.lGl, 1113, INS, 225 Moore, Helen, ,,,. ., , , Moore, John .. .,... H208 Moore, Marilyn ,,,, KlOO1'c'. ROIN-Ft Moores, Molly ,,,,, ,,,,., . Morvm, Bob ,... ..,, 1 70, Mrvralm, Patricia Nloraun. Hwlwn Moritz, Lela FQ,-ru .. Morrison, Lou Ann ,.,, ,,.,.. RI'Ol'I'lS0ll. Shirley Morrison. Xvllllillll Morse, Kenneth ,,., Morton, Nudinf- Mosbv, Gerald . ,.,, ,,,, A Mosc-rin Ge-orgia Moshofsky. Ex'z1n,1z-f-lim- SHN' gill' 2592 I-121 2421 21Il 1175 UPN 2432 245 .foil 2911 243 217 :au 275 -'va 2522 2204 21112 287 2304 271 C102 ZH!! 247 247 21013 247 247 271 271! 21022 241 2423 2495 130 285 249 2202 247 JUN 271 2-ll 261 237 2725 241 2-ll 265 267 25973 22013 ill ll 2304 2202 257 2fll 2131 2117 Illll 257 Qfiil IZ-ll Zfifl 265 251 257 :HU 2X1 2131 306 2021 C102 251 2310 275 302 2107 272 2111 295 271 IRON Ill 253 DHH 267 247 .Xluxll-5, limlillm Aluy--1', K1lllll'Xll M111-llvl', I,1-mln ,XlllQL'L1',.XlilXllll', AlllHl2ll1S1'll, ldluixl' Mllllurky, Immun Alllllllilllf, Shirlf-5' Aluntq-zmu, llvalllzm .XIlll'lDllj', ,Xl:n'p4:uw-1 Allnrmy, ln-ll: .Xlu1'zly, .lmnn Alusiv, Alurim-l N Nuln-V, llulu-rl Nash, Villlllliil Nw-t, Nzulyln- , 22, ,1xu,1nx,1w5, N1-lsmx, tluyll- , N4-lsml. Mzxlwll-Ilw NVISUII, lifmclxwy ., :TIT 201: -M,-1 2031 273: 2117 fflffl ffrfr flil 2X7 fill' 27:0 l'i'n Nil 2Nl 'F ll. 275 .,.,.. Zlll N1-111'-1111-lclt, .Xlzxrizm 253 N1-vin, Lila ,157 N4-wlmusv, .lvyillll , .. , 1343, UT, 21:11, 231o N1'XYtUIl, lidilh .. ,, .44'l,-1l,42, lun, l77,lN1, ling Nivlisml. lla-Im ,,,, , , ,253 Nivfllzxi, Hxw-tvlll-11 .. ,2721 Nifle-x'1n7-yl-1', .loyl-V , Qing: Ni.-xlrm, .Imln H Hlgpg, 37,1 Nil-lswll, l,:lLll'e-llzl . , 2157 Nflllllilll, .lzlnirw ,351 ?NYUl'Q'll4', f'l'l'ilQ' .. ISS! O U'1'om1.-ll. llouzllcl ,, Zjmi Udlzlllcl, Lf-ulzl .,,,..,, , , ,260 lgVHt'2ll'll, xvilllillll 2145 217, flux Ul1lig+-V, Joym- , V 2320 Ulfll-V, l'l1z11'lfJl1v ,. 3-1, 2N1l Olrlfif-ld, Ulixwe ,, , 1303, 67. 261 Ollilzl, lGx'+-lyu . , 254, 297 Olmsvln-id, Xvklllflkl , 2137 vHsvu,1'vhwtv H .,,..,. , , ux,:4x Olson, Alzlrilyn .,,,.. ,,,, l TU 2-H Qlsrm, Ulivv ,, ,,,. . 22Zlr Ulxsfm, I"I'z111w-s , ,2l1l fY7SfvI'lUh, IC1'1'f1s . ,,.-ll 42 Oswald, Yvmmv ,,,,,,,... ,,,, 2 37 UW-1'lz111m,l, Al:v11'jm'if- , 54 Hxw-rlzlml, PQ'-g,'g'5 ',,, .rl ling f7Yl'l'lklllll, X'z1lf41-iv H ,, 271: P Pklikuli. .I2l4'1iil' 2151 Pujzzri, lflu A ,,,, Hjflifu Pzmlzlrlini, lie-x'v1'Iy . ..., .24l Pzllaldini, f'il5'I1lYl'1l 241 Pzlris, .Il-an 157, 2191 l',2lI'kt'I', .If-:ln ., . ,2N7 Paxrrrm-11, listln--1' ,, 174. 2lS!v Pzlrsmus, .Xrmv ,, , 2Nl Pzltll-rsml, .lrmn A .. 24511 lfzlttml, Alzmry ,, , 255 Putty, Lum-y Amr ,. ..,. 2051 Paul, Althzl tix, INS, 2410 f'2illliIUJ,', l'Jm'otl1y . ,,., 2X1 Paulson, l'-!z11'Ilz1x'zx . . 2X7 fjilyllf. lmrruthy , 2711 Paymf, Al2lI'LI'?lTt'I , ,,,l!l5, 2711 Paym-, Put , . 2X3 Pzlynw, XVz1ml:1 Lou ,, ., ,, .2lN, 2222, 247 I-'vz11'son, H2ll'l'2ll'2l IW, ING, 273 P4-vkimmzllm, Al2ll'2llll"llt , 253 Pv11flv1'g.:1'z1ss, lim-fp Pe-pirm, Pe-rcivul, Put , Pwrkills, Nr-all hy .Xlww , al. ru, L4-v ,. rw ..-.., ,IM Pe-rkins, Phyllis , lxsv, 192, lin., 1950, Pe-rkins. Rohm'-1't:'l ....,, , 7, Pt-rry, Muril- .... .. 457. Pete-rs, Shirll-5' .. ., 1113! P1--l4'I'SOll, ll0l'1'llc- 1JlAtl'l'Sflll, Hurry 2.14 HHS fn-r itil .HB 'll ,,,, 111' HIS Thomas, Dorothea 56, l'ett-rson, .lean .,.,.,..,...,,,. N,.28l Peterson, Lorraine ,,,,..,A.. ,283 Peterson, Lucille ,....,.....,....., 2711 Peterson, Pearl 218, 221, 2111 Peterson, Ronald ,.,......,.,..,, 308 Peterson, Virginia ,,.A, H287 Fe-t1'zis1-li, law- ,...... ,,.. 3 1112 Pielwwn 3l2ll'jf'1l'l6' ...... .... 4 l Pie-rsol, Hiltlegarde 271 Fieruccini. Edith .... ..,, 2 611 Pittinger, llobert ....... ,,,, Z 3011 Ploss, Mary Lu ,.,,AA,,,,. ,.,,,, 2 43 Plummer, Fharlotte ,,,,.,,,,,,, 251 Pogson, .loan ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,, 2 631 Politz, Wharles ..,... 41, 2113-1. 2211 Pollard, H1-len ....,,,, 217 54, 2115 Pollard, Marilyn ...,1,. ..., 2 T5 Polsen, Lgene ...,,.. , ...., 2511 Pope, Vhristine , ..,, 247 Porter. Ruth ..,..,. ., ..,.., 2711 Powell, Grace ,,,, ..1, 5 5, 281 Powell, Jack ,, ..,,,,,,. 2206 Powell, Pat . .,..,,,,...,., 1115, 277 P1f1XVell, P1'?.!'5lY .,,,,.,.,,.... M2219 P'mve1's, Elizabeth ,, H275 Prather, Alice ...,,..,... ...2711 Prather, Yvonne 11, 2.3111 Preble. Joan ......, 263 Prescott. Bill ....1,... ,....,,, 1 106 Prescott, Luella ,,...,..,... 67 Priest, Marjorie ,,,,.,,...,. 72, 2115 Priestley, Shirley ,.,,l, 227, 271 Pringle, Lois ,,,,,,, .,,, ,,,,, 2 8 1 Probst. Jean , ,..... ,243 Probst, Marietta ..., ,, , 2115 Proctor, Sally ...., ,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 7 5 Prowell, Hob ..,..........,,, 108, 310 Pryor, Jesse , ,,,....i..,,.,....., i,ii 2 11111 Puccinili, Barbara ,257 Purvis, Lola ,.........i. ,,.i 2 113-Z Puziss, Babe ,, .,,,,, 108 Q Quier, Esther ...,., 185, 212, 2411 Quigley, Roberta .,..,,.,,, 68, 207 Ii Raanes, Randi ........,,...,.. ,, .2611 Radabaugh, Patricia .... .,,, 2 113 Radford, l1o1'een .,..... ,.,. 2 63 Raclmore, Barbara ....i..,,,.... 2411 Raffety, Mary ,,,,,,. .,..,,,,.,.... 2 73 Rakovv, Marilyn ,, ,,,.. 217 257 Ramp, Nadya ..,,,...........,,i,.... 3515 Raphael, Joan ,..,,,,,......,.., ,..,, 2 65 Rasmussen, Dorotliy 18, 186, 1811, 1118, 11111, 238, 3.10, 2433. 285 Hay, I'1olores ..,. ,.,,,, 2 43 Ray. Kathryn . ,, ....,, 267 Redd--n, Joy ,.,.,,.,,,.. .,.i.. 2 117 Redhead, Henry ,,., ,,,, 1 511 Reese, Bernice .,,,. . i,,, 2811 Reeves, Nellie .......... ,.,i,. 2 117 Reeves, l"at1'icia ...,,., .,..,. 2 67 Reichling, Barbara , .,,. H285 Reid, 1Vally ,..,.,.,.. i,i,,.,,....,..,, I 306 Rn-iligolrl, l'1ick ..,., ..,,. ,,,,,, 1 1 18 Reisc-lie, lb-rta ,,,,,,i,,,,, 11111, 245 R+-ish, 11011 ..,,.,....... .,,,,,...,. 5 3011 R1-iten, Shirley ,,.,..... .....1 2 117 R+-w, lieverly .i....,.,,,,. .,,.,, 2 87 Reynolds, Betty Lou .,,i 1,2711 Reynolds, Jack .,.,...., ,,,.., I 508 Reynolds, Jean ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 67 Reynolds, Phyllis .... ,..,,i,., 2 117 Rhodes, Emily ,,,,.i,,..i,,,, ,,.1., 2 112 Hive, Fay , ,............,,.. ,,,. , 31 243 Richards, Mary Lou 1115 2511 Richardson, Janette 1112, 277 Richardson, Phyllis ,,,.,,,,,,., 285 Ride-nour, ffarol ,i,i,,i,,iii,,,ii,,, 255 Riggs, Adele ,,i,,i,, i,,, ,,,, , , ,, , ,, ,,,, 110, 2-11, 313, 163, 184 271 Riley, Mary ,..,,...,...............,.. . , ,,,...,.,. 57, 61, 166, 172, 273 Rin:-arson. Rebecca ......,... .. lily:-nburgh, Nancy ,,,,,, , ,,,,, Roach. Phyllis .,,,.,.. Rf,1bathon, David ,..,.. liobbins, Vatherine , 287 273 255 208 243 Roberts, Gilbert .,..,.. ,..., I 502 Roberts, Howard ..... 306 Roberts, Janet .,.... .,,.. 2 75 Roberts, Kenneth ....,,.. ,,,,, 3 08 Roberts, Sally Ann 1....,.,.,.... 277 Robertson, Alice Mae ........ 275 Robertson, Betty 1112, 202, 247 Robertson, Nadine ,..,,,.,.,,.,. 277 Robertson, Ruth ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 711 Robidon, Gertrude .... ......i 2 711 Robinson, Jeanne .,... 263 Robinson, Norm ..i.. 108 Robinson, Ruth .,,, , ,,,,. 243 Robson, Louise ..,.. .,,.i 2 65 Robson, Marian ,,,,, ,,,.. 2 521 Rodgers, Dorothy .,,,.......r..,. 101 Rot-der, Lois .......,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 66, 67, 230, 2411 Rogers, Plaire ......,.. .,,......, 2 47 Rogers, June .,..,,,.. ,,e.,,,,,,,, 2 811 Rogndahl, Marie .,.,..,i.,,,,,,,,. , 67, 68, 81 127 Rolph, Joan ........,.,,,,,,,i,,,,,,e 184 Romtvedt, 1Yinifred .,., ,.... .. , ..,.,,,. ,...,, 1 70, 1112, 1113, 2611 Ronning, Betty Jeanne .,.,., 241 Rose, Audrey ,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2113 Rose, Betty .......,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 243 Roselund, Hildegarde 30, 33 Roselund, Virginia. ..,...,...,e.1 271 Rossum. Harmon .,.......rr...., 310 Roth, 1'harlotte ...,,,,..1,,..,.., 253 Rowling, Marilyn .,,.,, 207, 263 Rubenstein, Shirley ,,,,,,.,.,,. 2711 Rubin, Bob ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,, ,,,,, I 106 Rucknian, Mary .,.,. ,,.,, 2 85 Rude, Evelyn ,,.r,, ,,,,e 2 521 Ruecker, Don ,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 08 Ruedy, Alfred ..,. ,,,,, t V106 Runnion, Bob ,,,, 3011 Rush, P'at ...,.,.11., .,,,, 2 67 Rust, Farrell ..... ,,,,, I 302 Rust, Janice ,.,,, 2411 E5 Sachter, Sylvia ...,..,...,, 2115 Sadler, Suzanne 151, 223, 293 Sage, Marilyn 28, 186, 11111 281 Sailor, Betty 170, 11111, 201 251 Saltness, Marion 1.,......... 67 245 Saltveit, Doris .....,................ 247 Samain, Frederick, Jr. .... 302 Sampson, Nancy .....,....,,..1... 281 Sargent, Mary Jean ,,........ 2411 Sauve, Kay .1,,.,..........,. ,, 66 Sauve, Noreen ..., ...., 2 55 Sauvie, Fhuck ..., ..,..... 1 106 Sax, Evans ,,,,,.......... ,......,...., 2 17 Schade, George ,,,1.. .,,,,. 5 5 57 Schaefer, Betty ,,.,, .......,.. 2 81 Schaefer, Marian ...,.,.. .,,. 1 00 Schaefer, Elizabeth .,,,,,.,.,,, 67, 68, 281 Schell, Jean .......,....,... .,,..., 2 87 Schetky, Barbara .,.,, 261 Schick, Hal .......,.,r..,..e.., ,,,,, 2 50 Schmeer, Nancy ,,,,.,.,,.,,.,,,,, 263 S1-hmiedeskamp, Lois .,.,,, 245 Schneider, Kathryn ......,... 255 Scholl, Virginia ,,,....,,, 1112, 1113, 11151, 11111, 2111. 238. 2211, 247 Schott, Bob e,,. 32, 108, 163 310 Schreiber, Naomi .,,,.,,,,,,,.,., 2113 Schroeder, Bernice ,,1i..,.. 277 Schroeder, Jean .,,.,,...,, 37, 2111 Schuler. Dorothy 67, 230, 295 Schultz, Jane ,,,,..,,,,. ,,..,,.,,, 2 67 Schultz, Patricia ...,, ,.,,, 2 45 Schwegler, Lois ,,,,, ,,,r,,t 2 67 Scott, Jean .,.,.,. ........,... 2 75 Scott, Pat ..,,...,.., ,..,,, 1 74, 273 Scott, Pauline ,,.,..1....1..,,,.,,.. 66 Scott, Roberta .,,.,,,,,,1....,,.. 2811 Scripts-r, Anne ,,,, 186, 224, 243 Seals, Nancy ,..,,..,1..,,1..,,.,... 255 Seaman, Bobbie ,.,.. ..... 2 85 Sears, Joan ,..,,..,.,.,... .. 263 Seawell, Jerry .........,.. .. 285 Sensor, Fecilia Ann ..., ,, 275 Sering, Plaire .,,,.,.,,,,, .. 251 Servas, Marilyn ....... .,..... 2 611 Setere, Bernice .,,..,.,........, 2,811 Seymour. Janice .,,i,,,. 224, 241 Shafer, Janet ,,,,,,., ...., 6 8, 261 Shanks, Dagmar e ,,,,.. 1118, 273 Sharp, Kay ,,........... ....... 2 511 Sharp, Virginia .. .. 245 Sharp, 1Vilbur .,,,,, ,, 3011 Shay, David ,..,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Shea, Cay .,,,......,r,, , ,.,,,,, 204, Shepherd, Dorothy .,,.,,,,..,,,, Sherman, Mary .....,,..,.....,,,,, Shimshak, Estelle ,,.... 207, Shipler, Ruth .,,,.. 174, 218, Shoenfeldt, Sue ....,..,,,,,,,,,,.,, Sibulsky, Carol ,,ee,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,, 202, 238 Siegman, Betty Lu ,,,,,,.e,,.r,, ,,,, ,,.,,.. ....,.,...... 1 1 15, 201, Silver, Patricia .....,..,,,,,,,,,,,, Silvis, Marjorie ,,.,.,,,,, 213, Simmonds, Jeanne ,,,,.,,,,,..,, V .,,,, H ,,......,...,...., 192, 1113, Simmons, Betty Gene ,.,.,,,, Simmons, Mary Jane ,,,.,,, , Simmons, Suzanne e,,,,,,,,,,,,, Simonsen, D, Lu ,e,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 238, 2311, Simpson, Grace ..,.,,,, ,,,.....,. Sinnott, XVilliam ,,,,,,.,,,. ,,.,,, Sk'erry, Harry A. .,,,,,., 44, Skerry, Peggy ...,.....,,.,. 236, Skinner, Barbara. ,,,,, ,,.,,.,. . Skinner. Patricia ,,., ..,.,, Skofstad, Betty .,,,,e,, ,,,,,,,,, Skordahl, Margery ,,,.,....,,., , 1118, 212 Slaney, Beverley ,,,,,,,,,,,,e,,, ,, Slayter, Margery ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Smelser, Volney ,,,,..,,,, 237, Smith Bob .......,...,..,,,,.. 147, Smith Del 140, 144, 145, Smith Donna Jean ,e,,,,,,,,,, Smith Enid ...,,,...,.,,.....,,,.,..... Smith Gloria .,,,.,,,,,,, 237, Smith Layella ,,,,e,,e,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Smith Louise ,.,........,,.,,,...,,,. Smith, Patricia 245, 255, Smith Paul ,,,,,e,,,,,,e,,e,,,,,,,,,,,, Smith Peggy ....,,.... ,,.,,. Smith, Yvonne .,.,..t.,tt ,,,,,, Snowberger, Helen ,,,,, ,..... Snider, Melissa .,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,.,,,. Spalding, Merwin ,.,.... ,...,,,. Spangler, Barbara .,,.., 2211 Sparks, Ada May ,.,.,.,,,,....... , Sparks, Milton 108, 188, Spearow, Doris ,,ee,,,,,e,, 193, Speer, Deborah ....,,,e,,,, 55, Spencer, Pat ,...,,,,,,,,,,,, 237, Spickerman, Eleanor ,,,.... . Spiess, Sally 55, 170, 1811, Spiruta, Libby Helen ......,, Spor, June ...,..,e.e,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Sprague, Betty eee,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Springer, Mary Ruth ......,,.. Stack, Floyd ....,.,,.,,, ,.,.,. Stalcup, Jay .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Stamm, Jean ,.,.,.. , ,,.... Stamper, Charles 147, 1411 Stanley, Mary ,..e..,,..,,,,,. 55, Stapleton, Mary ,ee..,..,.,,rr,, , Stapp, Floyd ,,,,....,,,,,,,, 225, Stater, Sue ..,.,,.......,,e..,,,,, , 107, 236, 213, 2311, Stauble, 1Vinona , ,.., ,,,...,., , Stearns, Bernice .,,,, ...., ...,.. Stearns, Shirley ,, .,., ,,..,.. , ,, 68, 230, Steel, Mary Lee ....,,, ,,..,,,.,,., Steel, Nancy ,,,,......,,,,,,..,,.. , Steele, HQIQII ..,. 182, 1515, Steinke, Ivan ........,,.,,,,..,..,.,, Stephens, Barbara ....,,.,...... Stephens, Beverly ,.,....,.,,ee , Stephens, Evelyn .,,,,, 1811. Stephens, Suzanne ...... 67, Stevenson, Ann ..,,,,...,...,,,,.,, Stevenson, Gladys ,..,.. 68, Stewart, Anne .e..,,.,...,,,,,,...,. Stewart, Betty Rhea Stewart, Catherine ., Stiles, Robert ,, ,,.,,,, 255, Stone, Mary Louise .. Stoncbreaker, Dick .. St. P'ierre, Suzanne Stranahan, Shirley ,, Mr,,HHHiU,HM.,H,r6b Stratton, Marilyn ..,,,, Straughn, Betty ,,,.,. , Streuve, Mary Ellen Strittmatter. Merle .. Strong, Bibbits ....,.,... Stuart, Betty Lee ,,,, , Stuart, Geneva .....,...... Stutsman, Lloyd .... Sulflow, Pauline Sullivan, Donna Sullivan, Nancy 230 ,,,,55, 'Bib 1115, '1a5 ,555 2311 1 308 2511 255 101 267 269 251 261 257 241 2711 2117 277 .Nl -t 281 2111 2411 rl- OJ 310 281 2113 245 2411 255 2111 241 283 310 . -7, 140 211-1 236 207 247 ze 207 36: 253 293 279 106 306 257 207 306 265 251 291 ass 763 2611 2115 .,--. -1-Q 277 135 247 2711 302 243 277 3011 2511 283 247 261 257 265 281 308 243 241 243 241 257 2411 243 2117 255 3011 2711 108 273 2811 2511 211 27 245 F 0 5 263 245 243 304 2811 251 273 Sundberg, Irina ,.,...,,t. Sutherland, Jean Sweet, WVaunalee ......,...2811 223, 281 Swinehart, Joann ...,....,...,,.. 241 Sykes, Myrl .....,......,,,, 224, 261 1F Tando, Jean .,............,,.......... 241 Taylor, Betty 56, 66, 68, 230 Taylor, Carolyn .,,...,............. 247 Taylor, Don ........ ..,,. ,.,,.,. 3 5 011 Taylor, Elaine .......,. ,,,,,,.,,. 2 67 Taylor, Eva .....,.,,,.......,........ 267 Taylor, Jean ......,,.. 41, 42, 100, 161, 163, 210, 236, 2311, 251 Taylor, Shirley ,.,,,,.,,,.,........ 257 Tegland, Jessie ....... ,......... 2 113 Tellefson, Jo .,....,,...,..,,.,...... 267 Telles, Mary ..,, 237, 238, 21,11 Temple, Nancy .,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,, 2711 Terjeson, Kathryn ....,,...,. .263 Tesarik, Miriam ...,,,,,,,..... ,287 Thalman, Bryce ........ 237, 3011 Therolf, Beverly .,......,..,... .241 Thomas, Helen ....,.....,. 207 271 .2117 Thomason, Marjorie 243 fffffiea LaRene .,., 151, 2113 Thompson, Janet ,,,,.,., Thompson, Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Ruth ,.,,,,,, Thomson, Janice ,,,,,,, Thorn, Barbara ,,,.. Thorpe, Betty .,.......... . Thorsland, Martha .,,, ,,,,,,,,,.170, 175, 186, Thurman. Shirley 67, Tibbetts, Barbara ,,,,.. Timmens, Sallie ,,,,, Tobin, Nadine .,,,..,.. Tomkins. Virginia .,,, 14. H247 it H247 ,Munn au .s7z, zis Husuuzsn .H26, 271 224, 281 237,203 22522241 ,,,z63 ,257 .253 Toncray, Bobbie ..... ..... 2 45 Toomey, Jack .......l..., ,.,.. 3 04 Torsen, Treva Jane ,.,, .,,., 2 63 Towle, Frances ,..,....,.,. ..,.. 2 45 Townsend, Frances ,,,. ..... 2 45 Tozier, Harriet ,,,,,,.,,.,.,,.,,,,, 247 Tramp, True ..,.,,.,,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,, 2811 Trask, Doris ......,.,, 223, 229, 243 Traxler, Barbara Jo ,,...,.... 2611 Trivett, Clayton ,,,.,..... ,.,.. 3 02 Trood, Ella ..,,, ,..,.. ,,... 2 4 7 Tucker, Virgil ,,,. ,. H306 Tugman, Janet ,,,,., ,.... 2 73 Turner, Donald ,... ...,, 3 510 Tuttle, Nina .. ,,..,,,, ,,.., 2 65 Twiford, Barbara .,.,, 2113 Twining, Lois ,.,.,,,, ,.... 2 75 Tyler, Carolyn ,.,, ...,, 2 73 II Uhls, Mary Louise ,,,,,,,,,,.. 2411 Umphlette, Yvonne ,.,,,,.,,.,,,. ' ' ' ' 236 245 32, 3.1, 43. Upton, Alberta ..,, 2218, 1 2311, 2117 Urquhart, Jeri ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.,, 2113 Utz, Joanne ,,,,,., ,,,,,,..,, 247 Utz, Joyce .,,,,. ,,,,, 3 3, 247 Utz, Victoria .,.,, ,,..,,,.,, 2 67 NI Van Valyah, Anne ..,, ,.,,,,,. 2 65 Van Alben, Konny .... ........ 2 77 Van Allen, Marvin ,,., ,....... 3 02 Van Cleave, Shirley ......,,.... 249 Vancott, Marylin .,,.,.., ,,,.,,.. 2 85 Van De Pol, Mary .............. 267 Van Doren, Joan ...,.,,... 56 253 Vargo, Everett ..,. ...,...... 3 02 Villair, .Jeanne ,.,,,.....,,,,.,,,,.,, 243 Vitus, James .,,,,.,..,,.,. 225, 3011 Vogelpohl, Betty Lou ........ 2611 Vogler, Lewis .,,,,...,,,,,, 206, 225 Voss, Lorraine ,..,....,,..,.,....,., 271 W 1 NVagoner. Harry .....,.....,... 308 XVahl, Alfhild .,A. 66, 67, 68, 2111 1Yaite, Aralee ..,,,,.......,...A...... 245 XVaite, Betty J, .....,...,., 151 2511 XVaite, Patricia ,,,,. ,,,,,,... 2 511. XYalker, Anne ..,,1.,.. .,,... 2 75 XValker, Shirley , .,,. 257 Wallace, Betty .................v. 2513 1Yallac'e, Eleanor ..,.,.,,,.,,... 241 11'alstrom, Marion May .,,, 265 XYalters, Connie .....,,.,....,. 243 XValters, Jean 1,..,........,......, 251 XVanty, Jean ,.,,, 267 1Varc1, Barbara i.., ..,,i. 2 -11 XYard, Joanne ...,., 2421 XYard, Ray ,..,......,.....,.......,,. 306 1Vardrip, Harvey ..........,.,.. 306 XVare, Amy Lou ..,,...,.. 1113 2521 1Varner, Hildur ..,.. ...,..... 2 411 1Yarner, Lorna J. ,,,, 1 ,,,, 2217 XY'arren, Patricia ..,...,..,,,.,. 271 N1'arrens, Mary Jo .,,,,,..,.. 273 1Yarrens, Robbie Burr 223 255 XYarring, Patsy ,,.,,,..,........ 2117 XVas1iburne, Norma .,....,.. 265 1Vatkins, Bettiana .,1,.... 277 1Yatkins, Catherine ,..,.. 2251 'Watkins Fraynie 1.,,,.,,,.1. 2115 1Yatson, Jean ...,...2,....,.,. 186, 229, 273 2621 1Veayer, Gloria ....... YK 'el1l1, Ervin ,,..,2,. 225, 237 3021 NVebl1, Helen ......,.....,,,, 236 NVel1l1er, Patricia 1111 1Vebster, Claire . NVebster, Phyllis .....,. .. XVeddle, Howard .,i,,,,,, 2115 241 1171 ....4 251 fins NVeddle, Nick .....,.,,,,..,...,.,.... 186 1Veigand, Anna Dean .... .2243 XVeisz, Barbara ...,...,..,,., GS 2115 NVQ-lt-h, Sue ., .....i.....,,...i 68, 251 1Ve11, Zelda ....,,..,..,,.,....,......., 255 NVells, Barbara .... 212, 237 2115 NVe1ls, Caroline ..,..,.........,,.,.,. 251 NVQ-lls, Patricia ,..,...,,... 56, 241 XYel1s, Robin .......... ........... 2 45 XVQ-lsli, Mary Lou ...,,... .,... 2 S1 XVendt, Ailene .........2,,.....,.,.v 2751 NV'eng'er, Rose Louise ..,,...... 2117 NVt-ntworth, Phyllis ..,....,.,.. 287 XVerst, Frankie ..,,..,,,,..., 68 2621 XYeSt, Betsy ..,................,,, ,.,., 2 67 XVQ-st, Darle ...,,..,,2...,,..,.,,,..., 31,151 1Yest, Helen .,..,....,,,..,,........ 257 1Yestendorf, Beatrice ,.,,,,.. 2111 1Yeyg'andt, Dorothy ,,......... . , ,.,, i,......,.1........,,.,,,,, 6 S, 206, 243 XYhealy, Lois .,,,,..,..i, 56, 66, 253 VVl1eele-ss, David i.,i.,,.,i..,.,.., 308 XVlierry, Marilyn 204, 207 2051 XVliite, Donald ...,...,,1.,1,,...,,., 304 '1V1iite, Hal ..,..,v,..,,,,,,... .....,.. 1 47 XVl1itnian, Lyn ..,.,... ,.....,.... 2 511 1Vliitson, Jo Ann .......... 67 XVhittle, Betty .................., X1'hitting'ton, Carolyn ...., XVit-lc. Thelma ..,.,, 66, 230 1ViCke, Carol 49, 56, 57 168, 170, 171, 174, 1.84, 243 2321 2.245 273 1Vhitt1e, Joyce .,,,2....... 101, 1.2217 25133 213. . 2251, NYit'lie, 1'harlottt- , , 1.221 2211, 243 XYit-Ive, Host- M. H ,. . .. 2821 NVieder, Jeannette ,,,, 277 1Vill1anks, Donna ,.,.. .1261 NYilbur, Cliarleen ...i.. 7, 261 XVilder, Norma ,,,,,, .,.,..i , ., .2622 NY'iley. Gerry , ,,,,, , , ,,., ,257 NVilkins, Dick ,.,.,141. 147, 1431 xvlllklffl, Joy ...., ,.., ,A ,. 2611 XVilliams, Barbara .,..., . 2.2421 1Viliams, Janette ,,,. 11711. 257 XYilliams, Leon ..., .. , 16-1 1Villiams, Marilyn ..,. 275 XYilliams, Mildred ....,, .,,, 2 213 XY'illiams, Pamela ..,, ,,,, 2 61 NVillia1ns, Phyllis , ,,,,.,,,. , 247 XYiliams, Suzanne , ,,,,, .. 2217 'Williamson Mary Kay 67 1Yilliamson, 'Nancy ..1. 1115, 2-111 XYilson, Betty ,.,,...., ,......,,,, 2 41 XVilson, Ann G. ,.,,...,,,.,,,,,.1.. 2711 XYilson, Connie .,,,, ,,,.,, 3 6, 2611 1V'ilson, Elaine ,, ,,,...,...,, ,. 512 XVilson, Mary .,,.,.....,......,,., 2515 XVilson, XVilma Jean 1,,, 67 267 XYiltshire, Jeanne ,..,, ,.,,,,, 2 57 1Vindolph, Joan 1,.,1...,........ 265 XYindus, Jim ,,,,. ,,,, ,,,. . . . 3116 1Vinkler, Ann ,,,,,.,.....,. 236, 275 XVinshin, Annamae .,..,. ,,,, 43, 185, 194, 15111, 201, 236, 245 Xviswell, June ,,..... 1238, 2113 XVittwer, Marguerite 11111, 2821 Xvohler, Helen ,,,, 68, 270. 261 XVood, Rollin .... . ,.,.,,,,, 237, 3114 1Voodward, Betty ,. ,, .. 2117 Wfoodford, Norma 11..,, . 2711 XVoodhurst, Mary , , 2721 XYr1mls, .Xiulrt-y 2311 YYrmdS, l,r1l'Q'l1 , IHIN XX'oocls, Vir,L:'inia . 22112 xVf1f1flXV2ll'tl, Milo . ..,, 56, 57, 2221. 2S1x, 261 XX'oo1lwarcl, Virgrinia 2621 1Vom'1w11x'tl1, l'Ix'1-lyn 2611 XY411'1't'StPl', .lean , 2117 XYorlvy, .lt-anne . 21121 XYortman, Nanvy , 2721 XYrig.:'l1t, Elizsilu-tli , ,211ZZ NVrig'lit, Gt-r11'p:'e , 21116 XVrif:l1t, 1,1-sliw H3102 XYrig'lit, Mary lille,-n 271 XVycfkoff, .I+-an ,, 2X7- Y Youngz, Anita ,, isa 'ffm' , ...,,,, , -.,...11, Younger, I-Barbara .1 1-ln' JN! -'16 -nw . ....,,., ..,.,...., . .4l.4...- ,-.. Z Zandt-r, Zona-Hose Ze-ek, Yvonne .,,, Zeller, lmrothy Hi. Zieglt-r, Carol ,,..,,.,.., Zit-git-r, Margaret . ,. 2Nf1 .. , 2113 ,. 2111 .,,,..fTl '73, 251 533 PREVIEWS Opening Sections. 4 ,.. ,. I1-161 IMPORTANT ROLES Schools, Seniors, and Honoraries C17-761 Administrations oooo. 2 .2 ,,oAV...Y 17 Architecture and Allied AHS ..c.,..,...e.c 24 Business AdminiSt1'CIiiOI1 cc..c.cc ee-. 4 so 28 Beta Gamma Sigma .c..ccc .4 .... 32 ' ' 33 Phi Chi Theta . ccwccc Education ,tc,,cc.c. ....t.tt 3 4 ' 37 P1 Lamba Theta ccc,. I t..,c 4. Iournalism ,..ct..tt t.t..te 3 3 Theta Sigma Phi ot.,, ..tt . 42 Gamma Alpha Chi tc,. ...e.es 4 3 Law c.,,c,..,c,cccc tc,. utttt .N.-eee 4 4 Liberal Arts ..,c.cc.c ...A.,. 4 5 Sigma Delta Pi ...... .t,..tt 5 7 " 58 Medicine ,,..ee... ....... Music ,eetet,.eee..ee ..-eee- 5 4 Mu Phi Epsilon I ..c. 67 Phi Beta .V,......e. ....c.. 6 8 Vesper Choir ,,,....,ee.e ......t 6 9 Physical Education .,.,.... ........ 7 0 Military Science Veete ,..e.... 7 3 Summer Session ,.,,., ........ 7 4 Extension Division ,,,,... ......,. 7 4 Lower Division ....., .e...... 7 5 PIN UP GIRLS Oregon Queens ....,. ...e...... I 77-841 THE PLOT Three Seasons of Drama ,,,,..,,,,,,,, I85-1601 Spring Tenn Activities .,,, 85 Fall Term Activities .,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 09 Winter Tenn Activities ,,.,,. ,,,,,,,, 1 32 334 CONTENTS BACKGROUND Student Government and Organizations eeetee.,..ee.,Y.e..... ll6l-2731 ASUO eee......,E.ee,eee.e.eeeee.ee,ee.......c..ee.ce.eee. 16 1 Educational Activities Board ,...vc.t.eee,e 166 Athletic Board eeeeeeeeece.......V.... ...,..ee 1 69 War Board eeee ...,.,e A171 AWS e.ete,et...eeeee.. .,,c.e.e 1 72 Nurses' Aides . ee.... .....c . 4174 Senior Class ..e,.. .....e.. 1 76 Iunior Class ,ee,et..,. ..,t,... l 78 Sophomore Class ,,,,,.,. .....eet 1 80 Freshman Class .ee.... .,,ce... 1 82 Mortar Boa:rd t...,.,e... ..,...ee 1 84 Phi Theta Upsilon ....e.. .,t...ee 1 85 Kwama ,ee...eeeeee....,.... ,,..ee.e 1 86 Skull and Dagger .V..ee,.. ....... .....cV. 1 8 8 Red Cross ..t.,.....,...,,.......,........t,. ..,e.,.. 1 89 The Oregon Daily Emerald ,,.....,.,..,,.. 190 The 1845 Oregana ...,....e........ .,...... 1 96 Old Oregon ,......,..V, ..,...,t 2 02 Ore-nter .......,.ee.e. t..ee.e. 2 02 Pigger's Guide ..v,.. ...e.. A 203 Dramatics ..,.,,. ,t.,..., 2 04 Radio .e,,.... ,.....ee 2 10 Dramatics ....,.. ..e...r. 2 04 Radio ...,....... ....v... 2 10 Symposium .....,.. ........ 2 12 Orchestra ,t,,,,, ,......, 2 14 Band ..,......,..V,... ...,.t., 2 15 Rally Squad .,.... ........ 2 16 WAA ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.....,. 2 18 YWCA ...... ........ 2 24 YMCA ..,......,.,........... ..,..... 2 25 Westminster House ,,...... ........ 2 26 Wesley House ,............,.. ........ 2 27 Faculty Lecture Series ...., .,...... 2 28 Co-op Store .........V........ ,.,..... 2 28 Senior Six ,..,et,....., ,.,,,.,. 2 29 Hui-O-Kamaaina ..,,.. ....,...,,... .,....,. 2 2 9 Student Religious Council ,..... ........ 2 30 Alumni Association ......... ,.,..,.. 2 31 A CAST OF THOUSANDS Mob Scenes C.......................ee..,,et,. C233-3127 Social Chairmen t..,.... .eee,,.,,,., 2 35 Pan Hellenic ....e...... ....eett 2 36 ISA ...,....,..e..et...e..eee,..,..V ...,..e. 2 37 Inter-Dorm Council ........ ,e,e,tte 2 38 Heads of Houses te..tt,, e..t.,,. 2 39 Alpha Chi Omega ...e.. ....YVe, 2 40 Alpha Delta Pi ............ . eeee.... 242 Alpha Gamma Delta ..,..e... .Ve,,eee 2 44 Alpha Hall ,t....,....t...... eet.,ee, 2 46 Alpha Omicron Pi ..,.., ee..,eet 2 48 Alpha Phi ..e...eetee.t ee...et. 2 50 Alpha Xi Delta .t...,.,, ........ 2 52 Chi Omega et.......,,..,. ,...t... 2 54 Delta Delta Delta ........ .t...e., 2 56 Delta Gamma .......... ........ 2 58 Gamma Hall .,,.eeeee,t.. ,...,... 2 60 Gamma Phi Beta ........ ......,. 2 62 Hendricks Hall ....,.... ...,,... 2 64 Highland House ,,.,,.. .,,.,,.. 2 68 Hilyard House ,............... .......e 2 70 Kappa Alpha Theta ,..,....... ........ 2 72 Kappa Kappa Gamma ......... ......., 2 74 Omega Hall .,,.,............... ......., 2 76 Orides ....,,.,,,,, ....,... 2 78 Pi Beta Phi ............, ........ 2 80 Rebec House ............. ........ 2 82 Sherry Ross Hall ........ ........ 2 84 Sigma Hall ,........,...t.... ........ 2 86 Sigma Kappa .......,,......... ....... . 288 Susan Campbell Hall ....... ........ 2 90 University House ........ ........ 2 94 Zeta Hall ..,...,............ ........ 2 96 Alder Hall .......,..... ........ 3 00 Campbell Club ......... ........ 3 02 Spencer Hall ......... ........ 3 04 Stiewer Hall ....., .... ........ 3 0 3 Yoemen ............................ ........ 3 08 Associated Fraternities ......... ........ 3 10 A SHORT COMEDY Lemon Punch .....,...... .......... I 313-3291 THE CAST Student Index ...... ........ 3 29-334 A. 'Il u HA., 4 J 'Y 1 'gi . rg, fan W, 5.,,1,, hifi: 71: if! 1' P A f . , aa v 1, A v 4. x Zim- by Lg? 3' QM , r' 'Na 3 3 ww- 'fr' 'u ,Q-',V,iVq-Qxz 'I' -N. --4. Q4 A Q ti Q. GOV - .ab , ' Q ,aw ,, 1 1 rf' 1 ,QQ ' V , . Q V ,iz . V VV '-.sdJu.-,4.,m2f:. if ff' F. -N l - if .., 4 r , . if gi .aw-TY Q'-'M' 'W-'f ' 7 3 .VV'5 O-.4 ,Nh ,X , ,.V V V V VV VV' If ' .ill ' M-M '1 wig.: as ' x VV 'f , 5 , m3,,,..,,,. -H 1 'VV V "iw AQ.. , Q' -ss. -... ' V' V 4' 5 diff? ":"" mg TW WMM " A 'xlf U .ark VV Jai- VAVVVJ-,..-w VV " V 5 s V ihlrvvqda .HQ N If 3 A , , a Q Q Pg wg nv' , ' Q. 4 v49V,," M . , , ,V ,, Y V 5 , ' - I"-3 , .V A ' E.. wi f' V V V ra VV VA V,,,,,.,,.,,,,Q VAVVV5.: , VVVVMZVV V ,J 6 ,V V V,uV V QQ V ,,?V5V,, xg""'V . WH V f.?,.,f,V M VVVZ , V 2 Q , 4 QQ 'Q - 1 x 7 , 1 Q , 1 M, V . ' V VA V VV . if V3 H QV ' A V ,A,Q,..,..?,,,, V Q ,V gl .. VV ., , .. 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