University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 380

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1954 volume:

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Buse, Donna ..,., Byrne, Charles .Y.,,v, 50 26 25 62 31 ..-.- ....,.. - 1 l 4 262 269 231 193, 231, 2 94 42 .--.--..-.... 50 --....---188 -..- .... -.-20 Calkins, Doris .TL ....... -...97 Cantwell, Kenneth ..., Carlson, Spencer -... Casanova, Len ---,,.. -.,-.---..-...62 -.......--.---26 .-..... 2, 111, 231, 250, 251 Castell, Alburey .-.-.---..---.... 31 Clark, R. D, 1--.--...l .... -..31 Clarke, H. H. ....,... -..-- ......... ..-.75 Clemans, A. J. .,..,....AY, -..- ...... -. 88 Cohen, Herman ..--.. -Constance, Clifford Cressrnan, L. S. --.- Cuthbert, F. A. ......... . Cykler, Edmond - ..... ,- ........ 225 --..,. ....,..., 26 -..--.....---30 ----,-- ,... 44 ..-- ........... 223 Daily, E. B. ............. ....-.- .... -......9B David, Norman A. ..- ...... .---89 Dean, Howard .- .... ---.-..- ....... 35 207 Deutschmann, Paul Doltz, Henrietta ........ -..-...-..--.102 Datter, Charles T. ...---.-..--.88 Dougherty, David --.....-...-....-- 30 Dugan, Jim .-.-.- .... -.. .... -...-189 Dull, Paul S. .... - ....., - ...... ---.-.35 Duncan, Charles ...-7-.-.--..78 DuShane, Donald -..--24, 192, 194 Duval, Doreen -.- ........ - ...... -..--188 Ebbighausen, E. G. Ellickson, Raymond --.-.---1 10 ---..----.-.30 Ellingson, Si .4---.W ...... -- .... 125 Elston, Arnold -.--.... ...... -. ...... .94 Esslinger, A. A. .... -...-.-.--70, 75 Evens, R. D. ..... -.-...-M ..... -- ..... ...98 Everett, Frank --.-..-.-- ...... ---.-.62 Evonuk, Eugene -..-..- ...... 75 Fitzpatrick, Thomas B8 Frasier, Brownell --- .... -.-..- .... 44 208 French, Art ..---......---... Grantharn, Gladys .... -..-...-....-.189 Groth, Carl .... ---..--..---.--25 Haar, F. B. ..... - .... -.- .......... --75 Hammer, B. H. ..., .-.-.--2230, 267 Hctnnatard, F. T. ...----..-..-.-.44 Harris, Leo ...... -.------..-.-.-230 Haugen, Frederick ..-....-...W.....-88 Hawk, Ray .... -.-----.......-.-..--24 Hoyden, W, S. .-.--.. ...... - ..... -...44 Hill, Allan J. --..--. ...... -..- ..... 89 Hintz, Carl ............. -- ...... .... - .-.26 Hollis, Orlando -..-....-...-... .... -B2 Holman, Charles .... -- .... -- ..... 89 Hopkins, George -.....--..-192 Horn, Robert ----.-----.-.130 Howard, Charles ---...--.82, 194 Huestis, R. R. --.-.-.-..-..-. ..... 30 Hunter, Frederick .-.-.----.--.215 Hunter, Warren .-.--..---.---.-.88 Hurley, Ernesto .-..-...-...-.-..-.62 Jacobson, Paul -..-..--- ...... ---.66 Johnson, Eldon J. ..... - ................. 28 Johnson, Rulon H. .... .-...-- ........ -62 Kambly, Paul 1.-.-.---66, 68 Kehrli, Herman -...-.--...-----26 Killgallon, P. A. ---..-....--..-.-.66 Kirsch, Don -- ...... -231, 233, 279 Koplin, H. T. --..-.-.-.. ...... -...114 Kratt, Theodore .-.-..--..-.- ..... 92 Krall, Morton -- ...... --- ...... - .... 35 Kunz, Adolph ---...- ....-.--.----30 Lee, Ira ----.-.. ..... - ..... -94, 97 Leeper, R. W, ..... -.-..-..-..- ......... .31 Lewis, Howard -...--.-.-.---..-89 Lindstrom, J. Orville --..- ..,,.. -.25 Litchman, Art - ...... ---..--...-..-.230 Little, Sidney ........ -----..- ........ .42 Lomax, Alfred L. ..,. - ,.,..,,.,,..... 50 McCall, Roy -.-..-.-- ..,. -..-.. -30 McKay, John ....... - .......... 230, 251 Macy, C. W. ..---....-.-.-..... 30 Masson, Beverly -.-...-.184, 189 Means, Paul -.-..-..-.....-. -31 Miller, Fred -.--..- ...... -..-.- ...,... ...25 Miller, Horace -..---.-.-- ..... -62 Millhollen, L. F. -.-..-.-..-.. .... -. 68 Milligan, Sid .-.-..-.-..---.. 247 Moore, Carlyle .-,- .... -- .... 194, 214 Moore, Josephine -..-.-..-..... Morris, Victor P. -..-..--..--20 Morton, Edward ,.--.--.-. Moursund, Andrew -----.-,-. Newburn, H. K. -.-.--.---20 Nlll, Herb -..- ........... -.- ...... 127 Noyes, Harald J. - O'Connell, Kenneth -.-...-. -26 134 .-82 -31 117 193 -60 . B2 Officer, Bob .... ....... - .-.-.-.. 269 Onthank, Karl ............-... --..-. -25 Osgood, Edwin .... -..- ............. -89 Ostrom, Vincent .... -- ....... -.---. 35 Pallett, E. M. ........ -,.- ..... -- .... -. 66 Patterson, Paul .... -..-...- ........ -. 20 Perry, Marian - ...... .--- -. ..... -. .176 Porter, Donald .... -..-. .............. --62 Price, Warren -....-- .... -.--.-.78 Rhoda, W. P. .---..-.-----72 75 Richard, John .-.--.-.-.....-.....-20 Rise, Bernice ----.-----..-.-.--33 Robinson, Horace -.-...--5, 216 Roche, Jack -..-.-..-...- ..... 231, 251 3, Sabine, G, A, ..,. - ,.....-...., - ....,....,,. 76 Sandin, A. A. ........ - ....... C .,,. -.--68 Schleicher, Charles -...- ........... -.-.35 Seybolt, Ottilie -..- ....... --.--.-216 Sheffield, S. E. .... - .,..... -, .......,. 98 Sigerseth, P. O. - ....................-..... 75 Smith, R. A, ,,..,,,,.. , ,- ,,-, -- ,,,.,,,.,,,, tag Snyder, Marshall - ..... -.- ............ 62 Soho, Joan .,..,, --, .,.,..,...-.. -,--.51 Souers, Philip ........-................. - ..,, 31 Staples, L. W, ..,. - ..,... - -,,.,, -----31 Starlin, Glenn -..- ....... , ......... - .... 21 Stearns, Howard ............. - ,...,...... 89 Sterling, Vern - ................ 230, 251 Stillman, Arthur .... - ----- ..., - ,,,, 48 Swan, Kenneth .... .-- ...-.. 88 Tedtord, Myron -.-..-.---.---62 Thompson, W. L. .-.- ..... --78, 194 Vagner, Robert - .......... .- ............. 222 Vincent, Andrew -----.- .......... -44 Walker, Russ ..---.--,--M ..-. ..172 Word, F. G. .... -...- -.... -- -.......-.... .98 Washke, P. R. ..,..,.. --M.,--,--.. Wears, Harry J. . ........... ........ - Webb, C. C. ..... ........ - - -..... - ...... 72 B8 78 Weber, Vinson -..-...-...- ...... -..-..62 Weinzirl, Adolph .................-.... .. 89 Wengert, E. S. ........ - ...-. ......... 3 1, 35 Wentworth, Rosamond ...,,..... - .... 72 88 West, Edward S. -..---.- .... -..- Wickham, Golda -..--24, 111, 125 Williams, Dick -. .-..... 187, 192, 134 0 Wilson, O. Meredith - .............,,.. Wilson, W. H. -------..-.-.-..-62 Wood, Mabel .-...... -.--- ......... --30 Woodruff, Janet ....... .......,, 7 2 Wright, Gordon ..,,.. ...,.,... 3 0 Zimmerman, William .... -. ..-........ 89 Vahey, - N Samuel -.....101 203 178, 197, 160, 202, Van Allen, Hu h .., Van Allen, Riciard I 167, 205, 326 ........--.s.324 ..,.-..-..s,325 Van Boskirk, Donald -.-.....,-.221 , 341 322 342 312 Van Camp, Marcia 2.41, 171, 289 Van Leuven, Dean .... 260, 282, 337 Von Natta, Edward , ,.AA,2,,,,, , .,,,,,, 35 Van Slyke, William ..101, 172 353 Van Winkle, Patrick -L ...... 59 328 Vaughan, Susan .... --.-.,-s,,-,,,291 Vazbys, John ,,,,,A,A ,,,W,,,,-,M ,,,,A ,326 Veatch, William ,,,, , ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 326 Vergets, Paul ,,,, , ,,,, -,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , 332 Veron, Vernon ..., -..-,,- ,,.,,,, ,,,,, , 337 Vickers, James Mum, ,,,,, g ,,,,,.,,. 353 Vierra, Valero -. .,.,, - .....,,, M, ,,,, W.. ..... .. 2.33, 41, 198, 204, 291 Vincent, fxncy ,,,, ...,,,,, ,,-,, 69 308 Vincent, Cynthia ....... 171, 297 Vinson, Richard .... -.,.,.,,, ,,,, ,W339 Vlahos, George ..,, ,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,335 Voights, Juergen .......--.,41, 334 Vollstedt, Betty ..,. h...-.-.59, 298 Von Graenwald, Flay ,. ,..,,.,,,,,,, 289 Vranizan, Ralph -H., ,,A., 2 -,,,,,353 Wada, Dorothy ,.,, W, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 304 Waddell, Mary W69, 74, 307, 315 Wade, Nolene - ..., --,...,., ,,., 259 Wagner, Brooks M., ,,,,,,-,,,,,,, ,,,., 3 35 Wagner, Robert .--280, 282, 337 Wahlgren, Esther ...69, 115, 299 Wakefield, Ronald -,,-,.,,, ,,,,, 41 Walberg, Robert ,...10l, 319, 347 Wald, Richard .....,,. - .,.... W, ,,..,, 338 Waliser, George ...., 22340, 357, 41 Walker, Frank 2.2.2, ,,,.,,,,,..., .322 Walker, John ,,,, tt-,,,,-,,,327 Walker, -Raymond -.,.,,- ,,,,,,,,,,, 350 Walker, Richard .... Www. ,,.,.,.,, ,,,59 Walker, William ..--.,- ..,,.,,,,,, ., 32, 34, 41, 111, 163, 186, 352 Wallin, Kenneth ,,., .22 .,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 341 Walsted, John .,..-..-..3l9, 322 Walters, Patricia sa.- ,,.,..,,. ,,,,,302 Walters, Ronald ,,,,,.,F,w,,,,. ,,,,,,,, 347 Waltie, Geraldine ...,..-..175, 305 Waltman, Wesley 22.0, ,,.,,,,,,,, 351 Walton, James ..., o-.,,-,,,-,.s 325 Wang, Tso -..E ..,. aw, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 35 Ward, Allen ,.,-.,,-.,- ,,,, g,,,,,,,-326 Ward, Patricia . ....,..,, ,,.,.. , ,,,., 305 Wardell, Jacqueline 2-....-..,.. 79, 164, 178, 201, 202, 292 Ware, Darlene ..., ..,,.,...,,,., 288 Warneke, Lothar -.., .... A .,,,.,., 348 Warner, David aww., ..,,,,,,,,,,, .341 Warner, Rose .... -...a171, 313, 316 Warnock, Thomas .......,....-349 Warren, Corlene ,,,.,,.,- .,,,, -,310 Warren, James ...,-.,.,,..-,,..351 Warren, Rita .... ,,,...-,,,,.,- ,e,, 304 Wassiamal, Vishnu -s,..,...-,.,,,322 Wasson, George ...w...... ....-326 Watanebe, Wilfred ..-.-..181, 332 Watson, Rollin ...........-.59, 100 Watters, Karen -,s,w,,,,.., ,,., 299 Watts, Harold ..,?...... ...,. -M- 41 Waugaman, John -..--...-....342 Weatherford,,Arthur .--269, 355 Weatherford, Marion -...-.-....329 Weaver, John .........75, 100, 350 Weaver, Roger ..........-.-330 Webb, Marcia ...l.-,, ,,., 302 Webb, Raymond ..--..- ..........,.. .41 Weber, Arthur ...... -.101, 251, 347 Weber, Gary ..-...... .... -.-..,..335 Weber, George ----.,.-,,-.,343 Weekly, Norman ...---..,.,..,.325 Weeks, Jerry .,.,-,-,.-,..,,,.,,, 353 Wees ner, Claire ....T..-.,,..,.. Wegener, Edwin 304 -...,..........353 Wegner, Kenneth -75, 163, 269, 327 330 328 291 297 357 357 270, 272, 275, 276, 281, 282, Weigand, Joseph lu..- ..... - Weir, George ,,......,172, Weitz, Agnes ........-.......-.-...... Welch, Roselyn .........-,.-.. Wells, David .--.-.,-....338, Wells, John ........ ,.,..191, 338, Wenner, Carol -..--..,.....,,307, Wenzl, Donald ---.....,-....- Werner, Frank ...........,.. . West, Barbara -..-,.-..--171 West, Gail .,.. ...,,....166, West, Gary - ...,...... ---161, West, Herbert ..,. ......-..- West, Richard ..-,...-.- Westbrook, Margarite s..-.... Westenhouse, Ray ......... 171, 317 204 279 288 285 330 355 336 304 322 Wetzel, Milo ........ -....- ......,....... 69 Wharton, Clement ...... -- ............ 322 Wheeler, Irena ,..., ..... - ....- ......... 314 Wheeler, Monica ........ -..-..197, 304 Wheelright, Verne 2..- .... -..- .,,,. 338 Whitaker, Mary ,-..,.,,,.- ...,.., .....,,,.,,.164, 174, 176, 284 White, Douglas - ......,, - ........,, 22339 White, Helen ,,,,...,.....,,...,,A,.,..,,,, 313 White, Julia ,...,...,. .... ........ 297, 318 White, Robert - ....... - ,...., -..-41, 355 White, Walter .,.,,,,....,,A,,,,.... 34, 328 Whiteman, Kathryn -..-...170, 305 Whittle, James ......... ,..35 41, 226 whiny, John .,.. .. ,..., 2 .....s.,, 41, 347 Whitworth, Jessie ..,. - ....,.,..,.,.. 298 Wick, Janet ,... ..,10, 164, 168, 310 Wickman, Evelyn .....179, 289, 319 Wide, Ralph s-.- ...... .. ..... - 59, 327 Widness, Joanne .... - ..,....... 176, 311 Wiese, Walter ...., -..-- ............ .2336 Wiggin, Jane ..,.......... -- ,,..,..,..... 116 Wiggins, Paul . ..... ..... ............ 328 Wilbur, Leighton ,,......-.. ......... 336 Wilcox, Barbara ..-...-... ...... .... -. .-.,........1,22, 166, 191, 312 Wild, Beverly ,......, ,iw ,,.. 75, 306 Wildey, Greta ... ...,...., - .......,....., 313 Wiley, Carolyn ....,.....................,, 298 Wilhelm, Frederick .... - ,.,. - .,.,., 41 Wilkins, George ..-.-.. ......,..... .322 Wilkinson, James W..- .,... 59, 329 Wilkinson, Patricia ............,297 Wilkinson, Ralph ,,...,,. s.........,.... 3 56 Willard, Janice ss.. -175, 208, 293 Williams, Barbara ...W ............... 297 Williams, Christopher .,,., ...... , ., .......32, 34, 163, 322 Williams, Dean ...., -..,. ......, 101 Williams, Donald ..--,,.. ,... . ..,. Williams, Gerald Williams, Janet ......... -.-. 319, Williams, Mariorie -..- ....... 41, 308 Williams, Peter .-... ..... -. 34, 131, 165, 233, 280,--282,7-337 Williams, Robert .,.... - .... -..- ..... .267 Williams, Sandra ,..,..,... ......... 288 Williamson, Joanne -- ...... 176, Willits, Joan .. ...--... Wilson, Elizabeth -.....-. Wilson, Ma rgoret ,-.--... 304 ...........287 288 293 Wilson, Mary ...11, 35, 78, 96, 114,136, 164, 171,176,173,174 Wilson, Norma ,....... -..... 69, 308 Wilson, Patricia .... --- .......... .,... 3 04 Wilson, Roland ........ -..- ........... -.267 Wilson, Sally .... -..-..-..- .,..,..,.. 304 Wilson, Warren ,...,... -- .... -, ...,. 363 Wilson, William ..-1- ......... .323 Wingard, Charles - ...... --- ......,... 353 Wingard, Frank .,.. - ...... - .....,....,. 336 Wingard, Sylvia ,... -..118 130, 139, 164,171,177, 196, 288, 319 Winkelman, John -gm ........... .340 Winslow, Homer .,.---..- .... 353 Winters, Marian -.-.....306, 316 Wipf, Orlo ...... .......... 348 Wirgler, Gertrud -,.-...-,..2-,307 Wisegarver, Bill .,,......,...l84, 356 Withington, Jay ..., ,...,-,,. ...,.. -. 345 Witt, Carolee ..,,........ ..... ,..297 Wittenfeld, Wilma ....170, 298, 317 Wold, Camille , .... ..171, 184, 288 Wold, Virginia ......... ....,..74, 75 Wolf, Lou .. .,.. .... , .96, Wolford, Larry -...-.-,69, 97, 291 137, 325 Wolfe, Rhoda .... -........103, Wang, Hilda -.....,........181, Wong, Wilfred .............-. 47, Wood, Carol ....2..311, 315, Wood, James ........ -..- .... 225, Wood, Joella .... .... ...-33, Woodard, Elizabeth -ss ....,. -.... Woodbury, Sidney -..-,.-. Woodford, Wilma ......-..--.. Woodroffe, Carole ...- -94, Woodruff, Adelaide .....-. ..- Woodruff, Nancy ..-..-o Woodruff, Shirley .. ...... -..- ...... . Woods, Harvey . ..... -.. ....., 281 Woodside, James ,.....59, Woodside, Lucille .......,. Woodward, Mariorie - ...... ...- Waodworth, Florence ...a..-..,... 314 292 348 316 322 96, 312 305 353 309 292 285 170, 306 297 351 , 323 310 305 297 Waodyard, James -----2..e..349 Wooley, Peter ..... -.- ...... -. ...327 Woyat, John .... ......-....-..251, 267 Wright, Florence -..........130, 307 Wright, Edwin ..4.....-...-.355 Wright, Richard -.W..,..59, 327 wright, William H..-..-..--323 Wrightson, Thomas ....- ...,. -...,. ...-.157, 159, 163, 192, 327, 352 Wrightson, Barbara ...--...-...,297 Wyatt, John ...- ....,. s.....-...-...,. 347 Wyss, Richard , ....... .....- ...... 59, 334 Y Yager, Ann ,...... -..-..i41, 287 Yamanako, Herbert 181 354 Yamada, lsao ,.......,.... -- .......... 326 Yana, Thomas .. ....,....,.......... ....75 Yeager, Geraldine .... 171, 308, 319 Yoder, Rosina - ......,. - .... - .... 41, 313 Yost, George .....,..2 ,.-..-.-.... .,., 326 Young, Gary .,,,, .,,,,,,.,,,,. 2 2... ,,,,,353 Young, Marvin ...... -..167, 172, 350 Young, Robert ...... - ...,..... - ..... 2,326 Young, Sandra ...,,... .... ..,.. 305 319 Yuzan, Rita ............ Law, ,,,,,.,,,, 316 Z Zehnder, Joanne ........,.. -. ..... 2 2166, 174, 176, 198, 299 Zener, Roger -,. ,... ..W,59, 338, 359 Zenger, Howard ..,. -s ..........,.. -2337 Zimmerman, Howard ................ 341 Zimmerman, Richard -..-..2-42, 245 Zinniger, Gwendolyn ......s173, 293 Zinsli, Peter .......... ,W-,. ..,,,.,,,,,.,, 355 Zorn, Claudia .,.,.,.. - .... - ...... - ...... 298 Dental School Seniors Page 64 John Adams Robert Alford Robert Anderson Walter Barber Walter Bethune, Jr. Richard Bradford Eugene,Bunch John Burchtorf Eugene Carothers Robert Cash Richard Chadburn Gene Chamberlain Robert Cougill Jeffery Currier Harry Daley John Daly Dean Dowd Donald Eshleman Edward Engstrom James Fuller Robert Gardner Harry Gibbons Wayne Grandy John Griffith Raymond Hess Carter Hielte Leornard Holmes Frank Hari David Kelly William Laney Donald Lathrop Ralph Manning Donald Marshall Joseph Meyer David Mooers Max Morgan H. Canwey Morris Koichi Nishiguchi Donald Noel William Paul Page 65 Dale Peterson Moylen Peterson Roy Pitts, Jr. Clarence Pruitt William Quigley Donald Riedel Rudolph Rieschel John Runckel Eldon Schalka John Schultz Harold Sipe . Leonard Smith Paul Snider James Stagias James Stanely William Stone John Shapherd Harry Thomas Robert Van Galder Marian Vaeretti Karl Weiss Mitsugi Watase Lawrence White George Willams Charles Wright Roy Yamada Bernard Yenne Daniel Young Dental Hygienists Page 65 Bonnie Andrews Eunice Buzzini Shirley Bowlin Peggy Knight Margaret Lindsley Mary Lou Lund Patricia Neubert E. Nadine Ruhling Winifred Souderbach Henrietta Weinzirl Medical School Seniors Page 90 Donald Acker Bernard Albright Richard Baker Richard Belt Joseph Brazie Wiliam Breall Robert Burke James D. Case Alan Chaimov Andrew Cordano Neil Diess Shirley Ebbe Marcel Empey Miles Erickson David Franck William French Robert Gilbert Samuel Gross J. Gordon Grout Roger Grummel James Hauschildt Robert Havarcl Herbert Hendricks T. Hollis Hendricks Daniel Heryford Marvin John Donald Kelly Page 91 Richard Koch Kenneth Lewin Dennis McCafferty Richard McLaren Robert Michel Hoya Migaki Matt Mims Harry Newman Wayne Norton William Postles John Roth J. Donald Rude Robert Scherz Donald T. Smith Richard Smith Richard Sowell John Stevenson, Jr. Laurence Stacks J. Philip Taylor Keith Taylor Mildred Thomas George Tiss James Warren Sanford Weisblatt Joseph Weiss John Zoak Nursing School Graduates Basic Nurses, Page 104 Betty Adams Margaret Borquist Evelyn Clay Gloria Crowson Joan Crumley .loan DeKalb Lois Farnsworth Haraldine Filler Garnet Gihring Myrna Gotchall Virginia Jones Mary Koch Betty MacKenzie Lyn Morgan Martha Morrison Nancy Nagues Sandra Scott Rebecca Stephens Anita Voetberg Betty Weber Joan Wetterau Graduate Nurses, Page 104 Onalee Frost Margaret Gilbert Irene Hudleson Patricia Kain Elizabeth Kenyon Alena Makinen Persis Rutledge 67 , 58, 184, 1 366 Ruecker, Norman ..51 Ruff, Kenneth .... ...-. .... .. ..v. Ruifer, William ...... ..........a...--- 322 338 343 Ruhlman, Doug ....wf.. --2...a.-....347 Rurnery, Rabin Y... .......... ....A,,.,.. .234 Runberg, Donna .... ,2.,.A-..205, 235 Russell, Geraldine .............v... -..J03 Russell, Howard ........... .. ....... 2. 40 Russell, .Jerry ,... . .... - .............. T336 Rust, Winston ..........YY.. M..--M ----. 221 Ruvell, Jo Ann ,Y....... -.-- ......v.v 304 Ryals, Goldie .... M2 ..A. - ..... - v.--.v 292 Ryan, Dennis .........,..,.., ....- ...... 330 Ryan, Sally - ....... -..YM vv... 127. 6 168 173 179 196 131, 16 , , , . , 197, 198, 202, 284, 317, 323 S Shaw, Susan ..............-.,.......296 Sheffer, Conrad ..., M... ,... ,,..,58, 115, 163, 349, 35 Sheldahl, Jaan .....,.............. ..-.-308 Shellenbarger, Carol ....,.., .. .,... 285 Shepard, John .. .,...,...,.....,.... -58, 80 Shepard, Keith .................,.,.. - .... 353 Shepard, Thomas .,....Y. .,-,.,...-. 40, 112, 157, 172, 178, 335 Shepherd, Robert ......,..,,.......,. 2.330 Sherman, David .... .. .....,... 216, 326 Sherman, Ronald ..,. - ...... 58, 80, 346 Sherman, William ......,.. -.. 269, 347 Sherrell, Richard ,..... .-.- ...... M351 Shewey, Gerald ,.,.. ..,.,. - 2330 Shields, Nancy .,.. -.. ......... 198, 296 Shiell, Betty -..W ....... ..,..,. 6 9, 314 Shiels, Roger . ...... .........,..,....,..,.,, 3 38 Shimanek, Richard ,...... - ..,......... 84 Slwirnp, Canne ..Y.....,.....,....,.... M296 Shinohara, Jay .................... 40, 322 Shipler, Darrel ...... -...-,......-.-.334 Shipstead, Inga ,,.. , ...... ........, , 299 Shirley, Robert ....Y...........,.......... 265 Short, Harry .... ...-.-,- .........,,... 33 Shreeve, Susanne .........,..,.. 225, 310 Shumaker, Linda .....,.. 33, 289, 318 Shupe, Shirley ,... ..,..,.,-.,,, 2..- A 32, 40, 94, 290, 315 Shule, Jeffrey ............,.......,......... 47 Sie-gmund, Catherine T. , ........ H. 17, 51, 53, 58, 106 107, 112, 137, 138, 162, 171, 288 Siegmund, Don 2233, 235, 239 240 Signor, James ..-- ............. 203, 326 Silva, Beverly ...... .......,,.,....,. 4 O, 291 Silverthorne, James .,.,. ,..,....., 3 39 Silverthorne, Suzanne ..............,, 307 Simmons, Mary Ann .,.. -.. 296 Simpson, Robert ,.,. - ..,.. 2, 40 329 Sinner, Joyce , .........,,. ...96, 97, 285 Siverly, Clara ...... - ............ ,.,..,. 2 92 Skidmore, Diana ...... ...,..,,,..,.. 2 89 Skillern, Samuel ,Y.... ,...,.. 3 38 Skinner, George ..., ,..,331 Slate, Sally Y.,.......... ,,,. . .. 296 Slayter, Patty .,... ..........., . ,M 47 Soar, Shirley .,............ ......,197, 296 Sabin, Joanne ..,. .....- ....... 269, 289 Saelens, John f. --.- ..-.---f-. W..--353 Sailor, Robert ............ --Y.-- .......- 324 Seine, Kathleen ,.- ...,.....,., ... ,:...309 Salazar, Mary ............ -78, 79, 292 Salornaa, Tuure ..- ,...,...... -M Y.f.. .323 Scndeberg, Mary ........f,-.--------,,- -296 Sanders, Philip .- ..,., .,219, 220 328 Sandaz, Bernard ..,, - .......... -40, 324 - Sandine, Jean .. . ........ - ......- V 78, 166, 204, 205, 227, 285 Satterlee, Belva ........,.,......-. -.--.. V 304 Saunders, Phil ,.......,f-......e---. ---- 2 15 Savage, Gail .,.. v. .... - ..-v. ---40, 312 Savage, Stanley .....,,, - ......., .... , .,.. 53, 172, 180, 281, 345 Savio, Erven ......Ae...A.e,es,....YYY 351 Sawyer, Earlene .............,... 40, 313 Sawyer, Tommy ....,... - ....... 53, 345 Saylor, Jacquelyn M. ...YY........... . , ,,., 170, 174, 176, 313 Sayre, Janet ...............--.-.-f.A.---,-A 300 Sayre, Jean ,..... ....e..A..., - .170, 300 Scales, Jeanne .,,.... - ,...... - .... 304 Sceales, Williiam ......-,...------------ 349 Scearce, Robert v.r,... ....,,V.,,,.,....YA.- 3 47 Schafer, Donna 296, 192, 227, 299 Schafer, Jack ....... J .....,....... -. ..... 325 Schenk, Rila .,......... .,-Y.-2175, 296 Scherlie, Sharon ........ - ....,,, 283 Schick, Dorothy ............... -.196, 290 Schiewe, Elmo ,..,..,,.,,,,., .... 5 8, 341 Schiller, Elsle.11,79, 81, 111 157 162, 194, 200, 201, 313, 315 316 Schleicherl, Dolores .. ..,. 2176 Schlosslein, Richard ..277, 280, 337 Schmer, Nick ................V...-.--.---.--- 277 Schmich, Janet ................ - ..,,...... 304 Schmidt, Benhardt ...... 40, 158, 332 Schmit, Eugene ....,...... .2 ............ 40 Schouweiler, Mary .... - ....Y... -..H305 Schroeder, Diana .... - ....,.........,... 296 Schroeder, James ......... -..,251, 232 Schroeder, Leonard ......,.... 41, 329 Schuck, Lowell ........ ...58, 329, 357 Schultz, Charles ....,......... - ...... - 340 Schultz, George .......................... 355 Schultz, Janet ,.,..................... ..... 2 89 Schulfz, Lange ....,.. - ....... 20112, 333 Schultz, Shirley ......... ......, 4 0, 313 Schuppel, Elynar . ............ -.- ...... 137 Schuppel, William ,..,,.,. . ........... -..45 Schurman, Barbara ........ .... ........ 33, 69, 301, 319 Schureman, Howard ........- ........ 350 Schwarz, George ,....,,. -......47, 333 Scott, lone , ................ - ...... - ....., 307 Scott, Malcolm ....... ....-.-- ........ 326 Scott, Robert ..... ..... .......... 4 0 , 347 Scott, Sally ,..........,.,.. - ,..... .. .... 307 Scroggins, Harriet ........ H ...... N... 296 Seabrook, Alice ....,.....,....,,, ..., 3 04 Seaman, Eleanor ........ 40, 137, 310 Sears, Dale ....,............................ 326 Sears, Sue .... .... ....,...... . . H296 Segner, Richard ...... ........ 5 8, 346 Seidel, Wytol ......... ........ 2 96 Selander, Shirley ...... ....... 2 96 Selby, John ........ - ............. ........ 3 53 Selken, Coleen .... - ......,.,. - .......... 69 Septka, Nancy ..,,......... - ..,.... 284 Sertecase, Phillip . ......,....,.,. 4 , Seymour, Constance ..,. .... 340 307 Seymour, Donald ..35, 40, 322, 358 Shackleton, Owen ....,. ....50, 52, 58 Shaffer, Bruce .............. 47, 206, 350 Shaffer, John ,........,.....,..... 167, 191 Shaffer, Susan .,..............,........... 298 Shanahan, Wililam ........ ,.......,... 3 33 Shaw, George .... .........,.. .... ,,.. ....l65, 233, 234, 240, 254 255, 256, 251, 259, 261, 282, 323 Shaw, Robert ..............., .. ,........... 327 Slayter, Wallace ..........,.............. 333 Sloan, Della ....,,..............,....,., 2.313 Sloan, Jo Ann ., ,,..,, -.40, 162, 300 Slocum, Jane ,..c.,. ,,,.,..,...... 4 7, 307 Smith, Beaudefte ,- ...,... .... ..,.,. 2 8 6 Smith, Constance .... .,..,., 2 93 Smith, David ,... ,..,. .,.... , , 32, 34 Smth, Dean .,..,, ..,, ,,,,. , 3 54 Smith, Donald L. ,.,,., ........ 1 61 Smith, Elaine ......... ......, 2 84 Smith, Gary - ...... ....... 3 29 Smith, Gerald ......... .,.........,,.,.., 2 19 Smith, Harold .,.....,,,.,....,,,,.... M220 Smith, Jack ............,........,.,,. -2353 Smith, Jean ..............., 33, 227, 285 Smith, Joyce ......................,..... 299 Smith, Justin ......,.. -.... ,.... ,...34, 339 Smith, Mary L. C. .... ........., 3 O5 Smith, Myrna c,....... .......... 2 96 Smilh, Nicholas ....,.., .,..,.... . ,339 Smith, Robert G. ..... ...... 4 0, 334 Smith, Robert L. ...,.. . ..,.,,,. M347 Smith, Patricia .....,, ..,,...,,, 2 96 Smith, Sarah .. ....... . .-299 Smith, Sidney .,... .......,... 4 0, 340 Smith, Susan ,. ........ ,.,... 2 96 Smith, Terrence ........,. ,40, 343, 356 Smyth, Carolyn ...,............,...,...,. 300 Snow, Edwin .... - ,.,.,.,.,. ,.,... , 2,335 Snow, Spencer , ,,..,.,..,, 35, 114, 337 Snyder, Barbara - ...... -....,.312, 318 Snyder, Sharon .,..-..151, 305, 350 Sable, Shirley .. ...... -..47, 291, 315 Socolofsky, John ........ -..-..34, 325 Soderberg, Charles .... 58, 100, 349 Soesbe, Donald - .,.,........,.,, - ..,,., 353 Sogge, Robert ...........,..,... 337, 359 Sogge, Ronald C. .... 242, 245, 325 Sommer, Charlee .... - ,.....,,,......,, 297 Somrnerer, Sylvia ,,,.....,.. . .,., -289 Sonnichsen, Carol - .......... 175, 296 Sonnichsen, Kathryn ...,............. 288 Sapp, James .,.. ,.......... ....,..... 3 3 6 Sorensen, Clarence ,.,...... ,,.. - .340 Sorenson, Barbara ........,.,.,........ 305 Souelem, Omneya ...,... ...., ........ 3 1 1 Southwell, Alan ,....,... 84, 85, 355 Southwell, Janet ................, ....297 Southwell, Robert ...,,....,..,. 196, 323 Southworth, Patricia .................. 310 Sowards, Walter ......,................. 331 Sozoff, James ..,.,......, ,,............, 3 54 Spatz, Martha ........ ..., 3 5, 191, 287 Spaulding, Doris ....,.................. 308 Spear, Susan ......... ...- ............ 297 Speer, Homer .-.- ...,.., - ....,.,...,. 329 Spence, Beverly .............,.....,.,... 304 Spiekerman, James .. ...... - .... .. .... 337 Spooner, Juanita ....... ...... 305 Spares, William ................347 Springbett, Bruce .,.. ,..,., 2 42, 243, 244, 282, 325 Sprouse, Lucy ...,,.. ..,,,.....,, - ..,.,... 2 91 Slack, Patrick .---,-... ..... ---....34O Sfadelman, Sally ,-.,,166, 175, 300 Stafford, Janet ....,,.,.....,,....,,..,.. 297 Sfager, Kathryn M. .... 33, 53, 58, 7122 " 171---288 Stamm, Marylin ....- ..,... 103, 309 Stomper, Thomas ........ ,,...,,...., . ,. ,..........,-.lO1, 181, 269, 347 Srandley, Cora ,.,,W-.m ,.......... ....3l1 Stanley, Allen -..,.,....- ..,,. - 52, 53 Stanton, Gary ,- ..... ..-..- .... -..a ..,. 351 Sfapley, Merrill - .... 2- ......... .... 3 34 Siark, Donald ...-- .............. 83, 338 Storkel, Harold .... -.- ..... -..41, 322 Starling, Michael .... - .................. 336 Sfarlund, Sugan ..........,,.... 170, 301 Siarns, Selma .,51, 53, 58, 306, 316 Starnes, Sue .....,..... --.- ........... 292 Starr, Diana ...-.-.. .... .... - ....287 Statter, George ....., ...,....., 59, 331 Stearns, Kathleen ......,. 297, 317 Siebel, Fred ........ - .,,,......,.. 247 Sieeds, Roger .,...... ...... . .343 Steele, Ronald .... .... ............ 5 9 , 333 Sfeen, Norman .,... ...... - ..... 1 79, 325 Steiner, Anne .... ,,.-,- ............... 300 Stelzner, Carlton ........................ 348 Sfemple, David ...... - ........,.,,.. 353 Sfenberg, Richard .... .... ......... 3 3 6 Stenshoel, Doris ..... ...... - ...... 2 84 Slenzel, Ann ........ -. 2 ,,,.., 297 Sreuarf, .lacquelyn .. ........... 285 Stevens, Raymond ..... ..... 5 9, 338 Stevenson, Jean .... ,...,...,.. 1 76, 309 Stevenson, Rosemary .... , ............ 292 Sfewarf, Angus .... ....................... 3 39 Stewart, Stewart, Norma W- .... David .,.,..,... 2, ..,,, ,, 78, Stewart, Sharlene ...... - ....... 74, Siewart, Wesley ........................ Sfiles, Everett .... ......... , , Slfner, Alonzo .,., 251, 280, Sfobie, Douglas ..,95, 97, Stone, Jeanette .,.,,,,,,,.,.,,, Sfonebraker, Jerome 7282" 121, Sfoner, William M- ...... - ............ Stoneroacl, Robert .... ....... 327 I Story, Sayra ..,.,.........,, ,,.,,,, 344 302 286 329 339 337 218 Stalk, Gloria ,. ,.....,...,,.,.,,,,, ,,,.,, 2 97 218 353 351 359 299 322 315 Takahashi, Lawrence -....101, 353 Talbot, David .......... ...uh .,,...,,,,,., 281 Tallman, Ja 2 ..................... --.,-.., 41 Tumbling, Robert , ,... ,.w.,.41, 324 Tamiesie, Marcia ................ 307, 319 Tan, Hai Chuen ....... ....... 4 7, 356 Tang, David , ......,.,,, . ...,. ,34, 324 Tapscott, Mark .....,,,.,,,,.,..,,,,,,,.,,, 130 Tardio, Neil .......,....,........... 218, 349 Taylor, Carla - ....... - ...,....,, 2 47, 290 Taylor, Carolyn ...... ........ 2 97 Taylor, Donald . ....... ...... 3 23 Taylor, Donna .... ................. 3 07 Taylor, Myra ....... ....................,... 3 O7 Taylor, Samuel ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 351 Taylor, Thomas ,,,,,,..,,., 34, 192, 350 Teague, Mary Lou ...,................. 218 Teale, Patricia ........,....... .... 1 66, 288 Teller, Nancy ..,,....,,........ ...,,. , , 298 Temple, Roger .34, 51, 52, 59, 345 Templeton, Ida ............. - .........,,,, 293 Templeton, John .... Q ...,.....,. 179, 333 Tengan, Elsie W- ....,. 181, 304, 319 Ten Hove, Paul .- ............... 142, 329 Tennyson, Jambes ....... . .... 281 Terada, Yoshnobu .. .... 47, 181, 332 Terpening, William ,..,,,,,,,,,, 69, 354 Terry, Robert .,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,, M2 336 Thoroldsan, Olivia ..... W-.. , .. 175, 198, 297, 318 Theile, Rosemary ,,...,,.,.,,.. ,,,,.,,,, 2 92 Thom, Cameron ,,,,,,,...,,,,., ,,,.,,,, 8 4 Thomas, Betty , .,,,,,,,,,.,..,, ma, 309 Tlwomas, Margaret .......,..... 284 Thomas, Merrill .,,..,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,., 47, 333 Thomas, Michael ....... ..., 2,339 Thomas, Myrla ........ ......... l 82 285 Thomas, Ronald ..... .... ........ 3 3 O Thomas, Shirleyan ...... ....,.,..,, 3 O5 Thompson, Agnes ............. ,. 304 Thompson, Barbara Jane ......... 297 Thompson, Barbara Jean .- .... 290 Thompson, Douglas ,......., 2 59, 325 Thompson, Fay ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 59 Thompson, Sally ,,...,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 2 9 7 Thompson, Thomas .,,,... .,,,.,, , 335 Thompson, Verla .,............... 121 287 Thornton, Jock ,,.,,.,,. , ,, , 325 Thurber, Donald ........ 172, 181 334 Thurston, sony ........ 8, 53, 56, 75, ao, 162, 194, 295, 315, 317 Tickle, Wlliom ,,,,,,,,.,,,.,, 52, 53, 2? Tillman, Hugh .,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,, Stathers, Lee ,, 41, Tinker, Edna ...... .... . ,54, 312 sfmn, Drone 214, 47, 106, 288, Tinalev. Jane , ...... ....... - ,314 Sioui, Robert -... ......., Tippefts, Ronald ..... ..... . H353 75, 269, 271, 273, 282, 325 Titus, Rex 336 Stoyanov, Milan ..........,.,,,,,,,.,,. 323 Tobey, Shirley ........................ 2.304 Stratford, Marilyn ....,, ,.,,,,, 3 OO TOGld, David ....... 32, 41, 106, 350 Straus, Gary ,,..,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, 351 Todd, Rosalie 1 .......,.,,.,. 180, 304 Sfreeter, Jack ,,,,,., ,,,,,,, 3 48 Toliver, Harold ............ 32, 41, 347 Slreeter, Melvin ........ ,,.,.,,. 4 7 TOHGCR, John ............. .... .347 Stringer, David ,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,,, 333 Toner, Roberta A ,... ....... 1 70, 179 287 Stromberg, lngemor ,.,, ,.,,.,, 3 54 Taribio, Andres ............,..... 181, 354 Srromberg, Karl -W ....... ...,... 354 Tovfwka, Edward . ....... 32 34, 322 Sfromley, Ingemark ....... ....... 3 I9 Trask, Gerald ........................... 339 Strowger, Jane .,,.,,,,, ,,,.,,,.,,, 3 08 Travillion, Mariie ...............,, - .... ,290 Studenicka, Evelyn W ........... 309 TVSOSS, Diane A... .... 181, 314 Stumbo, Ray ............ - .......,,, 41, 333 Tre-bbe, Donna .... 94, 164, 171, 284 Sturges, Laura ........ - .............,.... Trimbarn, Harry ......... .................. 4 I , .,,. .11, 79, 164, 179, 201, 312 Trigg, Roberi ......... ........,.. 3 40 sue, Bobbie . ,,v,, 2 ,,H, 41, 313, 316 Trirr, Delores w..........,.,.,........ 59, 314 Suiter, Clarence ,,,,,..,,,,,4,,, 220, 343 Trammler, Belly ...,..,. 309 Sullivan, Donn ....... ........ 2 50, 350 Trump, VOSl1fi ............ 174, 176, 299 Sullivan, Terrence ......,,...,.,,. , .,., 353 Tsuaawa. JONES ...A.... .... , . 47 Summers, Adele ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,, TUCl4El', 1461111 ........ ., 251, 282, 333 33, 41, lei, 287, 319 Tucker, Lee 354 Summers, Robert ,... .,,., ,, 34, TUI'l9Yf1ll, C1'1C1rleS ..Y................... 350 109, 118, 157, 165, 179, 355, 357 TUFHSV, Fred Y -------- Y ...... 242 Sundahl, Wilma , .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,, 215 TUFHSF. GlOI'1Cl ........,....... .... , ..... 2 97 Sunderland, Rolando - ............. 356 TUFYY, Gail -----. -.-M. .,...... M308 Sundet, Mary ,W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2,302 Tycer, Lawrence ...... -..59, 100, 350 Susman, Howard ........ 34, 101,319 TYCBF, Lewis ,.,.-.V.-...........,...... 353 Sutton, John ,...,.............,.. 059, 334 1Yl3e"9, DCH'fSll ----, .--..... - .- .... 279 Swalm, Thomas ......,.,. .,..,. . .. TY9. DOlOI'65 YYY..-.... ........ 2 06, 288 ...41, 242, 243, 245, 282, 349 Tvkeson, Shirley ...., ...,,,,,..... 3 05 Swansen, Diane .,,,....,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,. 311 TY9"mGY1. P9167 ....,... ..... , , .. 344 Swanson, Barbara .,.. .... TYIEV. M0I'9Gl'e'f -.---.- ..,..... 1 98, 297 ....41, 111, 171, 182, 291, 134 TYIEV' Ronald 330 Swanson, Larry ..- ........ 97, 224, 326 Swarthoui, Harold ,...........,... ,... 3 55 Sweeney, Mary A. ..,. H ...... 166, 310 Sweeney, Warren ........... .. 338 U gweilzer, lien ...... 75, 251, 282, 3f?3 wennes, i .... 2 ,.........,.,. .,,,,,,,,, 1 4 swensen, Bin ,,,,,,,-M ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 114 Ulsfvd. Beverly Z, ..... .... - ....,... 2 93 Swensen, Jacqueline ......,........,. 305 Umeml-'fo' 101505141 ---------4--- 41. 324 Sykes, Patricia .................... 33, 314 U"'de'l"ll' -lean --'----- - ---------- 53, 292 Szeta, Shot Tin ....... .....,...,.....,. 3 24 Unkelesf Gerald ------ --'4------- 5 9 Unvalan, Jesus ..,. , ,,,,,, 332 - T v Takano, Robert .... -..181, 262, 332 Voaler, Miriam Ma- ...,,,, ,,, ,,,, 301 Miller, Elizabeth .... --....,299, 304 Miller, Evo vw... ..., .....97, 285 Miller, Frederick ...,........... - 39, 323 Miller, Janet ...,.....,.. 121, 130, 308 Miller, Joan Marie ,,.. ,2... ..... .. .---..17, 106, 109 152 Miller, Julio ............ - ...,.. -- ....... 296 Miller, Marilyn ....VV......YYvYY.., e311 Miller, Peggy ,,., 183, 197, 312, 319 Miller, Ronald ,,...,..,..,... ............. 2 Ol Miller, Ronene ....,.. ..,............... 3 12 Miller, Vondis .........,..,... -.27B, 335 Mills, Galen , ,.,..,,...,. ,.,Y,,... 255 Mimnaugh, Nan .... ,,....114, 116, 164, 171, 183, 310 Minor, Trevo . ..,,,......... -- ,........... 306 Mishirno, Henry .....Y............,..,,,. 326 Mistretla, Audrey .......,. - .... ......... 3 13 Mizner, James ....,,., .f..3l9, 339 Mood, Arlene ,...,,...,.. .Y.,.,,......,. 2 96 Mobley, Richard .... ....., ,..v,,..,. . . 251 Mock, Jerry . ,..... ........ 2 42, 244 Mole, Rosalie .,.., ...,.,........ 2 96 Mollerup, Hans ,,,. A.......... 3 26 Mollner, Sara . .... ..,,. N286 Monaghan, Janet ....,A,,.... ..- w....... 302 Monson, Bess Harnclen ,,........ 286 Monson, James .,..,.......Y W- .A.... .. 46 Montague, Malcolm .... 85, 192, 325 Monte, Donald .... ....... 5 7, 100, 326 Monlgomery, Thomas .,- .... ...,.., 3 53 Mooers, David .. ,Y,,,. - ............. ,63 Moore, Carolyn , ,,,A ..,A...,..,,...... 3 ll Moore, Florence ,, ,,,, ,.,,,,,, 6 9, 291 Moore, Mary Ann of .... 289, 315 Moore, Mary Ellin .............. 299 Moore, Nancy .... .,.. .......... 2 9 1 Moore, Robert ., . . ,... .. 208 Moore, Thomas .,.,. ...,... 3 53 Moore, Willard ........ 279 Morgan, Doris .,. ,.,.,. .... . .305 Morgan, Loannc- .... 33, 35, 228, 285 Morgan, Ronald 328, 341 Moriarty, Kenneth .. .... ..,,.,... . .323 Morning, Claudette ............ , 304 Morris, Robert ,, . .,,, 57, 327 Morris, Susan . . 199, 307 Morrison, Joann .,,, , ..,,...,. ...310 Morrison, Kathleen ,..... 2176, 311 Morse, Carol Tate ,,.,,. 17, 106, 112 Morse, Judith ..,,.. 130, 132, 197 218, 308 Morse, Richard .,,. 57, 106, 348 Morton, Loiuano ,.,, MA. 39, 311 Moseley, John ,. , ..... IBI, 332 Moss, Thomas , . , ., 345 Mottrorn, Valerie ...., ..... ' 304 Mount, Marilyn ,.,,,.,... 296 Mount, Ronald ,. . ...,,,., 267, 343 Mowery, Mary Ann W- ..., 33, 291 Mowat, David . .,,.,.,,, 181, 330 Moyes, Ann . 121, 130 Muhr, Linda ,,,. ..,.., ,,103, 301 Mullin, Phyllis ...,,......,, . ,,.. ..301 Mullins, Sharon .,,. ..,..,...... ,... , . .296 Mundle, Alan si.. , .. ,39, 246, 247, 280, 282, 337 Murakawa, Lorna .,.,,., 39, 181, 313 Murray, Allan ,,..,.,..,,...., - ,.... , 233 Murray, Jock .,., ............ . .333 Murray, James ..... ...,.,.., 3 19, 326 Mutschler, George ............. 251, 349 Muller, Shirley ................... 292, 319 Myatt, Jacqueline . 287 Myers, Armand ,,.. .. .,,,, 39 Myrand, Richard .... , . A... 356 Naapi, Leo ...... .,....... , ,..... 3 55 Naish, Wesley ..,. 172, 354 Nakamura, Peter ..., 324 Nakano, Herbert ,,.. ,,,,.,,.,.. 1 81, 332 Nance, Jack , ....,. ...,.. , .353 Nasburg, Andrew ,.... ...,.. 1 67, 347 Noumann, Theodore ........ ..,...... 3 41 Nave, Allen .. ..,.. ,,,.. , .,,, . V334 Nee, Leland .... ,...... 3 19, 345 Neifert, Richard ..,,.. .,,.. . 328 Neilson, Jean .... .. ...,.,...... 314 Nelson, Buzz . .... ..., , ..,. , ,,.. 1 01 Nelson, Gerald ,,..,.. 251, 282, 349 Nelson, Joan ,..., ...,, 239, 291 Nelson, Kenneth ...., ............,.., . 46 Newburn, Janice ,A ............ ....69 Newburn, Robert .,.,..,..... . 58 Newland, Dave .............,. 273, 353 Newland, Marcia ,,,... .,....... . . 298 Newman, Ann ,,.,,... .,....... 1 03, 307 Newton, Gary , ......., ...,,..,.,... 3 49 Neyens, Howard ,.,,,, ..,.. ,. 58 Nichols, Mauryne ,...,. ..,., . 311 Nickerson, Francis - ..,.,,... M2468 Nickila, Floyd M.-- ...,.,.... .....333 Nill, Carolyn S. .-.. .............,.... -.35 Nisbet, Dorothy .............,,,.... ..-..39 Nitschelm, George .,...... - .,..,. 2.339 Nobrigo, Gordon ...-.- ....., 181, 340 Noee, Phillip .,., -M .....,,,..., 342, 357 Noeth, Joyce ........ ....,, 3 3, 298 Nopp, Jack ..,.,...,...,. Nordling, Eugene ,....... ..., 46 325 Norquist, Marlene - .............. 69, 291 Norquist, Robert - ..,.,........ F1353 Norton, Janice .....,..... .,,..,,... - ,292 Norval, William ..- ........... 2.84 329 Nosler, Susan ............, - ............... 288 Notos, Som ...,.,..............,...,.. -0353 Nuclelman, Jerome -..58, 346, 359 Nuttman, Leo . ...,. 2,2 ...,....... .84, 332 Nyberg, Barbara .....,.,,.,.....,,..,... 220 Nye, Norma .... - ,..... .AW296 O O'ConnelI, Thomas A., 353 O'Connor, David ,..,... ....... 3 35 O'Dell, Nancy 2 ,,,,,.... ,..,,, . ,291 Oexle, Franz .,., 2 .,..........,. --.. B1 O'Harro, Michael .,,............. 101 335 Ohling, Alice Louise .....,... ,. W 115 Ohno, Miyeko ...................... 46, 291 O'Keefe, Philip ........, ......., - ,... 3 27 Oldham, Shannon ,... - ............ -278 Oliver, John ....,.. .... . . .. 340 Olsen, Dennis ,.,..,,.,.,. 278, 280, 330 Olsen, Georgia - .....,,......... -2311 Olsen, Kenneth .... ..................... 3 26 Olson, Diane ..... ...,..,.., 3 05 Olson, Doris . ,...,... .. 300 Olson, Elaine ......,. ..... . .,,. 3 9, 288 Olson, Katherine , .,,,.., ., 302 Olson, Richard ,...,,, ....,..... 3 9, 350 Oney, John .,.............,..... . H329 Onoda, Beatrice .,,,,... ,,,.... 1 42, 291 Ooslerkamp, Marten 322 Oppliger, Alan , 58, . ,.,... 142, 100 157, 158, 163, 179, 194, 206, 350, 357 Organ, Donna ,..............,......,, 304 Oringdulph, Robert ........... 45, 339 Osborn, Lea .....,...... .............. 3 32 Osqood, Frederic ,.,,, . ,.,,,,,.... 35 O'Toole, Gladys .. ,...... 286 Oyererv, Orville , , ., . .2. 39 Overholser, Leonard ,,,, ,, 328 Overhulse, Emiline ,,,., ,304 Overton, Theodore ,,... , 251 Owen, Alma ,..... ..,.. . .. ........ 284 Owen, Virginia ' .......,....,,... 1 .....,s, 299 Owens, Jim ,.,.....,,,. .. .... . .... 1 11 Owens, Rozino ..,, ,.,,,. 1 66, 179, 288 Oyoma, Charles ,,,, ...,.. 3 9, 181, 332 P Packer, Alon ..,, ,....,...,... H345 Packwood, Ray ..24l, 242, 243, 245 Page, Howard .... .. . 269, 271, 272, 282, 347 Page, Scott . ,... ,..,,.., , .,., 3 4, 323 Pakulak, Lee ,.....,,..,..,,.,,,... ,334 Pallay, William ...... 353 Palmer, Charles ....,.................... 349 Palmer, Sally . l.,.,.,.........,.......... 111 Palmer, Sandro .... ............... . Y... , 74, 174, 176, 306, 315, 316 Pangelinan, Donald .........,,,,..,., 331 Parish, Norma Dee ,,,,.... .,,l03, 301 Pork, Mary .,....,. .....,..... . . 290 Parker, Charles ,...... ,.,,... 5 8, 344 Parker, Chorlsie ......,., ,, ,.., 311, 319 Parkhurst, David ............,..... ...... 1 83 Parr, Denise ................,........,,. 0.304 Parr, Donald .,...... .... 3 9, 345 Parrish, Marilyn ........ 157, 166, 299 Porrisius, Ursula ,,,,.,..,,.,,. ..,,,.,..,, 3 9 Partch, Kay ......... 139, 197, 288 Passmore, Frances .. ,.........., ,... . 286 Postrouich, Donna ,,,.... ,.... , ,.... 2 B6 Patera, Jack ,251, 254, 261, 282 Potscheck, Bernice ,,.,.,, ,,,.., ,..., l 8 4 Patterson, Margaret ..., 97, 171, 314 Patterson, Marilyn ..,. ...., . . 33, 35, 39, 96, 105, 228, 301 Patterson, Mark ......,.,..,..,.., 39. Patterson, Word ,..... Patton, Torn . ..,,. . Paul, Guy ,,,.. ,.,.. Paulus, Jean ..... ., Povlat, Richard . .,,,, , Peak, James ,, , Puorl, Glenna ,, ffQQfff'1'fi'ff ...,..,17O 322 330 334 336 284 251 353 304 Pearson, Phyllis ..... L.-- ..,.. . - ............. 124, 146, 166, 191, 284 Pearson, Oscar ....,,..,... ....... ,.... .354 Peckenpaugh, Eunice ......,.. - ....,. 292 Pedersen, Judith -- ....,.. ..-......309 Pederson, Dorothy -2 .,.. 94, 97, 308 Pedigo, Martin 2 .......... -..,. ........ 353 Pelmont, Marcia ...... 2 .... ..--- .,,. 292 Pengra, James .......,.... H .....,..... .341 Pepparcl, Janice ...,.. .,-,.- ...... 304 Peres, Carl ........ 2 ......2... ... 0.328 Perkey, Betty ,,,.,,........... -..-.39, 286 Perkins, Marilyn .2...,., --.166, 302 Perkins, Randall .....2.2.... .. ........, 348 Perry, Susan 2 ...,....,..,.. -39, 96, 300 Perry, Marlene ..... ..... 2 so ...,., .. 286 Peters, Allen .,.. .....,......... 2 .39, 345 Peters, Charles .....,..,.., 58, 100, 345 Peterson, Cora Mae .-...-179, 298 Pelerson, Jean ..............2.2 -.40, 299 Peterson, Gary ........ 2 ..,... - ......... 340 Peterson, Hazel ..,.. ....-..... ..,.... .176 Peterson, Jack , ..., ...,...- ..... -345 Peterson, John ...... 2 ........ -..-.. 63 Peterson, Keith ........... ...- 251, 344 Peterson, Patricia ........ ..-225, 290 Peterson, Paul ......... ...-,.328, 359 Peterson, Veral .............. -,,. 58, 356 Pheister, Ronald ,......... 75, 235 238, 250, 251, 254, 261, 282, 323 Phillips, Charles ..-.- ........ .7355 Phillips, Otis ................. - ........... 353 Phillips, Ronald ........ 2 ................ 233 Phillips, Sally ,.......... ........ ....... 300 Piazza, Anthony .,..,. HMM- .....,.... 85 Pierce, Judith E. ...... -4 ........ 296 Pierce, Judith J, ,..... ..,.......... 3 04 Pierce, May .....,..,,. ........ ...,... 3 2 7 Piercy, Jean .......... ....... 1 64, 312 Pietarila, Jack ..... ................... 3 53 Pilmer, Robert ...... -.-..'l83, 356 Piniuv, Fred ............ ..,.........,.. 3 35 Pitcher, Barbara ............ ... 290, 319 Pitsenberger, Larry ................... 338 Pittman, Richard ........ 2 ..... 172, 344 Plath, Oswald ............... ....... 4 7, 328 Platt, Alison ..... .2 ......... .. 287 Platz, James ...... ......,... 1 01, 330 Plummer, Sally ................. 307 Plumridge, Peter ..,..... 101, 278 340 Pollock, Robert . .......... . , .. 131, 165, 179, 192, 347 Pond, Johneva ............ 4. ......,.. 235 Pond, Phyllis .................. Y, 296 Pool, Jerome ,........... 2 ...... 279, 335 Porritt, Geraldine ..... ....... , ..... , ..I66, 'l71, 173, 300 Porter, Robert ...........,.... .. ......... 345 Porter, William ...,.... -., ......... 345 Pospisil, Leopold ........... ......... 3 5 Post, Ray .. .....,............,.......,. 334 Potts, Howard .... ....... ..... .... 3 3 5 Powell, Lloyd .... ....... 2 51, 282, 347 Powell, Lois .......,..... 164, 179, 300 Pozzi, Escat ................ 2 .......,. 291 Price, Alice .......,.............. ..... 3 O2 Price, Sondra ., .,.. .... . 35, 40 96, 162, 190, 192, 219, 300, 315 Price, Saro ,, ,,..... ..................... 3 04 Pritchclrd, Frank ,......... A ....... 332 Proctor, Richard ........ 277, 341, 359 Praebstel, Barbara ........ ........... 2 96 Puckett, Robert ........ ....... . .-.. B5 Pumala, Leona .,...... ..... ...... 3 0 6 Purkey, John ......., ,...... 1 72, 354 Purkey, Marilyn .......... .... . 287 Purvine, Bruce ,..... -..-..l3B, 325 Puscos, James ........... .. ......... 345 Q Quockenbush, Annie Quinn, Nancy , ...... R I 03, Raake, Paul . ....., .2 ........... . Rubens, Pamela ............ , 175, Rabick, Virginia .........., 94, 97, Radernocher, Joan ...... 40, 308, Radich, John ....... ..................... Rahe, Verna ........,.,..... .......... Railsback, Patricia ................ . Rolls, Randal ......., .. . ....,. 52, Ralston, Susan ...... ......., 1 75 Ramos, Charles .,... Rornos, Joanne .. Ramos, John ......... Romsey, Diane ........ Romsey, Howard ..... ....... 296 313 348 296 290 3 15 336 296 298 328 308 349 296 336 995 216 Ramsey, James ...40, 179, 333 357 Ramsey, Lee .,.. ..,...,... ..... ,..2,,326 Romsey, Leroy ..- .... 1.1353 Randall, Quentin .2 ................. 2.344 Randall, Robert 2 .... .., .,.... 182, 183 Randall, Vclndo 240, 184, 312 315 Randolph, Ilene M-- ...... - .... 40, 310 Randolph, Nancy .-. .... ...... 2 .. M- .... ..-- ........ 121, 130, 164, 308 Romney, Katherine - ........... 47, 314 Ransom, Hollis .,.,-...., ....,,. .,v.. Y. ..35, 40, 157, 178, 326 Ransom, Robert 2101, 181, 340 Ransom, Ronald ww..- ..,,..... 58 334 Rapp, Dennis .,., 2 ....,........... - .... 345 Rasmussen, Stanley ........... -.-..334 Rathe, Hiolmar .... 2 ...... 2 ...... -.,-...5l Raudy, Richard M-- ....... .Mm 351 Rawls, John ...... A, ................. 2.329 Reom, Barbara ,mm .... .--..296 Reolfern, Richard .2 ............. 197 350 Redkey, Mariorie .... 22 ......... 222304 Reed, James ............ 2 .......... ,,W,33O Reed, John ,-,. ,4,. ..,,...., ,nn . ,, 2 251, 255, 256, 260, 282 Reed, Nadine ..........,.......... -... 308 Rees, Robert .... 2... ,M 2351 Reeve, Harold .... 251, 261, 282 Reeves, Duane ,,-,.,,,,. ..... ,277 267 Reid, Robert .... 22 ..,.,...,.,... , 347 Reilly, Mary .... ,.-..2 ...,.,,, N? 299 Reimer, Bryce ,.,. , .,,,...,. , ..2.. 323 Reine, Nancy ....... ...... ,... , , ,.,,,,299 Re-inert, Patricia 22 .......,....... 292 Reinhart, Richard ...,.... ..... ,. ,347 Reiser, Kenneth H-.. ,,.,...,.......,,. 242 Reneberg, Richard .... - .....,..,.. 2 337 Rennie, Gordon .......... ...... A . .... .. 12, 35, 40, 80, 226 340 Reynen, John Mg-. .,...,.,... M353 Reynolds, Daniel ....,.,., ,mn ,, 329 Reynolds, Dixie We- ...... 40, 105 301 Reynolds, Judith ..- .......... -. .. 305 Riback, Norman .... 2. ............ 58 331 Rice, Gordon .. .. ........ 34, 160, 178, 199, 202, 203, 326 Rice, Maureen --.-Y ....... 313, 316 Rice, Milton ,.,,-,,,-,- ........,,. ,MZ79 Richard, Karol H.. ............. -.-336 Richardson, Emory ,W .....,....... H342 Richey, James ..... 2 ............. 101, 350 Richey, John ..... -22 .................. 326 Richman, Joanne 2 .... ,...,.,. 3 O6 Richmond, Harvey -2 ,,........ 34, 331 Richter, Philip .......,............ 279, 330 Rickenbacker, Joseph .......... 52, 343 Ricketts, Ronald .... -.ll4, 328, 357 Rickert, Norman ................ 131, 328 Riehl, Patricia .... ...........,.. 2 96, 318 Rinehart, Elizabeth .......... ........ 3 O5 Ringle, Donna Claire .. ,. .. 96, 97, 285, 315 Ringuette, Lou Ann .. .... 304 Ritchey, Anne .... 198, 202, 206, 292 Rives, Mary Ann ........,.,...,,..,., M., 292 Roach, Dennis ...... -. .....,..,...... 2343 Rooke, Paul .......... .......... 9 5, 97 Roberson, Glynn .............,..... .. 351 Roberts, David Ellis ......... 319, 353 Roberts, James ................. 242, 337 Roberts, Joann ...., 2 ......,..........,.. 296 Roberts, Mary Lou - .........,, ,. 69 Robertson, Helene ,..,....,.. 220, 296 Robertson, John H, ................ M348 Robertson, John M. ,.... .,,..,,.,,, 3 48 Robertson, Keith .,.,,.... ........ 3 28 Robertson, Suzanne ........ ..... . . 296 Robinson, Leslie .Y,.. ......, .,... .A.. 2 8 7 Robinson, Louise .,...... 74, 176, 289 Robinson, Robert 2 .... 203 277, 326 Rogers, Emsley ................,.,.. ,..-,.326 Rogers, Jo Anne W- ...,............ -2304 Rogerss, Jerry .,.. - .,., ,-. 351 Rohlffs, Lyn ...... .,,..,,, 3 OB Ramoine, Richard ..... ........ 3 25 Rome, Ane ............ A,....,. .304 Rondeau, Dian .... 2 ....,.,, ...., , 304 Roop, Wesley ....,,,, ,W 341 Roper, Jay ...,... . s....e..,A.,. . 227 Rosario, Edith ,s,.,..,............,...,.. 291 Rosch, Felix ..... ...,..... . , ..... 47, 326 Rose, Larry .. .,..,,,,,... 251, 282, 349 Rose, Virginia ...,.. -2 ......,...,, 40, 287 Rosen, Larry ,..,,.........,.......,.....,, 277 Ross, David ..,...,...,............... 342 Ross, Jerry . 269, 272, 276, 277,323 Ross, Robert L. ......,......,,,,.. 2322 Rossmcn, Kurt ,,,.,,,,,,,.,,s,,,,, 179, 338 Rotenberg, Dan . . .. , .... 109, 165, 177, 179, 346 Roth, Margaret .... .,,.....,.,,,,,, ,,,, 2 9 6 Rubenstein, Theodore ........,... .. ,, .. 346, 357 Rubin, Barbara ......,..,,. 40, 179, 317 Ruckmon, Stanley ,,,, W, ,.,,,,,,,,,, 335 Rud, Mary ,.,.,....,,,,,. ., ...,. .....,..., 3 O7 364 Jones, Benny -.-.-.......,- 69 341 Jones, Beverly ,.., ....-..10, 166, 310 Jones, Elmer .....................-. 326 Jones, Gary --..-..-- .... -.....355 Jones, Joyce ,... ...,,.. .-..--W- ,,....-.- .... 2250, 52, 53, 56, 298 Jones, Jimmy ,........... .... --..,..... ... 35, 227, 242, 282, 323, 357 Jones, Jacqueline .... ..-..,....284 Jones, Jerr .-......,...--.-...-..278 Jones, Kathleen -.- .... ....-.---.291 Jones, Mary 6- .... - ...... -..- ..... - 291 Jones, Patricia ...........M170, 308 Jones, William -..-M ........ .,. .,... 2 352 Jordon, Mary .-.- ......... .... - .. ..- 38, 74, 162, 174, 176, 306 lorgensen, Robert - ...... - .... 172, 344 Joseph, Donna .... .....................298 K Kaaz,'Paula ...6.........o...- .....292 Kahalekulu, Beniamin ,.....181, 326 Ko i ura, Henry .. ...., 6...--..-... . 75, 181, 262, 263, 264, 354 Kalfayan, Elizabeth M ..,. ,. .,.. 290 Kam, Sanford ,.. .......... -.....181, 332 Kanada, Robert . ,... .... ..... . ....-,..-, 159, 178, 181, 332, 358 Korn, Phyllis ......35, 38, 301, 315 Karr, Albert .,... .....,....... ....... ....- ...79, 81, 163, 200, 201, 202 Karr, David .... - .... - .... 51, 340, 357 Karr, Roy -..-,-,-..... ............... ... 338 Koser, Carolyn ...... - .... - .... -...-.295 Kaspar, Frances ...... wo.- ..,... - 304 Katekaru, James ...-.... ....... 181, 326 Kathan, Lois ............ - .............298 Katz, Shirlee .. ...... 225, 291 319 Katzenmeyer, Jack ..... .....,..... .. 352 Kaufman, Larry ,..- ,.......... -...-. 340 Kawabata, Arthur ............. .... . H335 Keathley, Susan .......... -.. 304, 315 Keefe, Paul ........... 6 ......... - ...... - 179, 202, 205, 206, 350 Keith, Carolyn .........., ., ............... 289 Kell, Carole .-.- ......... - ...f......... 295 Kellems, Jean ........ ..... .. ........,.... 2 91 Kellenberger, Lonnie ,..,... 353 Keller, John ..................,..... 277. 323 Keller, Mary .... - .......... ....-..103 292 Keller, Richard .,.... ..,,.. .. ..56, 355 Kellogg, Robert .,... .. .... .338 Kelly, Mary ,.......,. -.. .,,..... 38 307 Kelly, Noreen A.......... . .... ........... 3 10 Kelts, Carolyn 2 .... ................ -..290 Kemery, Raymond ..... ....... . .322 Kemmerer, Patricia ......,.. ...69, 298 Kemmerer, Robert -- .... - ...,. ..-..336 Kendrick, Lloyd ..., 52, 57, 319, 344 Kennedy, Barbara .......,.,.,............ 288 Kennedy, Loraine ....,.... -.-..- ....... 69 Kennedy, Sherman .....,.. 6 ...... 57 356 Kenney, Ed ........ 2 .......... - ..,..v..., -216 Kent, Sam .... ,.............. .. ..... .... . - 329 Kenyon, Deneice ,...,..... - ,..,.... ...295 Kenyan, Rita ..............,. 33, 142, 313 Kern, Carol .... -.. - ..... -.. 295 Kesey, Ken .... ..... ..... 1 3 9, 278, 351 Kesson, Richard 2.....,..,.............355 Kester, Gloria ..,............. - ....... C287 Kihn, Alice ., ,- .,... ,.-- .... -,.205, 285 Kilkenny, Michael ...-.... ....., .. .... -323 Killgallon, Patsy ...................... ..-295 Kimball, Jeannette ....174, 314, 317 Kirnsey, Rustin .. .... ......... ..,........ 335 King, John .M .- .... 2-...-..,.,.,..... 41 King, Lawrence ..... King, Reed . .- ....... . Kingsbury, Betty ..........., ....... - .. Kingsbury, Gibson .. ......... Kingsley, Addison ........ Kirby, William .-..... .................. .. Kirk, Judith .............................. .. Kirkham, George ...... .......... - ..,., 3 336 340 103 338 336 281 295 342 338 Kirkwood, Joseph ............,... .. Klampe, Darrell .......266, 267, 354 Kleeman, Robert ........................ 337 339 292 Kleinsmith, Lawrence Klinger, Joan ......,.....,..... ...,..... Klope, Gordon .. , .......... -52, 53, 57 Klomhaus, Gretchen .. .,.......,.,,... 304 Knapp, Marilyn .... .. .....,....... 53, 308 Kneeland, Janet .... W... ............... 295 Knepper, Lucia .... ,...... ................. 137, 166, 174, 197, 199,284 Knoll, Donna ...,........ -..-..-..--....286 Knox, Marilyn ............................. 304 Knox, Shirley Ann ......,....,.. ,. ,..311 Koe, Richard ,.....,,.,...,, -..z.,3l9, 41 Koehler, William ....... 3 325 Koeppel, Patricia U- .... -....-295 Koeppen, Bart .... 34, 206, 319, 350 Kohlruss, Fred ......--2..57, 355 Kolb, Norman ...57, 100 337, 359 Kamae, Emiko ....-..-.-.181, 304 Komatsu, Alice .-,---..-.-..-...-.292 Koplin, Roberta --.-.- .... z..... 35 Kopp, Dorothy ....,...11, 127 164, 169, 179, 194, 206, 291, 307 Kopp, Joanne ..........-.....166, 307 Koutek, Robert ,.- .... -..,-.....l92, 331 Kraft, Karen ...--..-......295, 315 Kreick, Beverly ,........,......57, 288 Krieger, Donald -,....-.........355 Krieger, Jack .....57, 247, 281, 345 Krohn, John .,..,- .,..,--.38, 337 Kronquist, Aileen ..57, 74, 174, 314 Kruck, George ............-....-331 Kubeck, Robert -.---...-. .. 338 Kubes, Robert .... ,.... -...,.172, 339 Kubin, Elizabeth ........,......... ..., 295 Kuhl, Diane -- .,----.-..-......295 Kuhnhenn, Patricia .... --.--309 Kupp, Donald ..... -..............350 Kuroda, Yasumasa ....-.-.-..-..331 Kutz, Duveen ...,..,....,.-..-...-..309 Kuykendall, Anna ..........6..-..- 38 Kuykendall, Edward -. ......... -....57 L Lilieberg, Doris ...74, 174, 176, 287 Lillebo, Richard ........-,..- ....... 347 Lindros, Shirley .i33, 170, 286 Ling, Patrick --............-181, 332 Lininger, Gregg ,..,..,..--353 Links, Gordon -...95, 97, 100, 344 Linn, Leeta ..,. .-..-...-.........-290 Livesay, Jim ., -.-..,-...... 111, 116, 233, 235 237, 238, 239 Livesay, Janet Woods ,...-2.116 Lloyd, Benson ...- ...... ...242, 338 Lo, George .-..--...-. ......335 Loch, William ....-....... ..... 281, 323 Loehr, Barbara -..-.........,....290 Loewe, Lothar ...- ...... 6 ..... - .....f 81 Loftis, John --...........--.-242 Long, Carolyn .....-mm ...... ..-304 Long, Constance .....-171, 295 Long, Cynthia .-...-.-.- ...... 173, 284 Long, Elaine .--..... .... ........- 284 Long, Harald ...-..--.6..6- ...341 Long, Mary 2.33, 170, 285, 319 Loring, Lynette .............. ...... 295 Lory, Donna .... -.-- ........,,. 205, 310 Loumena, Henri .......,......-.. ...353 Loveland, Lauren - ,..... 52, 179, 340 Lovell, Wblter .... -...W .,....,,. -327 Lovett, Don ....,..,...,,..203, 278, 353 Lowe, David ...... ....,. -,....25l, 267 Lowe, Kenneth . -- .,.. -. 354 Lowell, Ronald ..32, 34, 38, 108 Lacey, Diane .....- .... .. .... ...,-....288 Logrander, George ...-...-- .... 336 Laird, Charles ..,.,........... -.. .. 251 Lally, 16146 2. ,,...,..., 167, 179, 338 Lamarche, Germaine . ..,...--...-.........166, 171, 178, 309 Lamb, Virginia ,... -..... ..... .. ,... ..... 305 Lambert, Dewey ..--,... .... 2 .... 290 Lomear, Ken .. ,............ ..-..- ..... 277 Lancaster, James ..,. ...,..- 52, 57 Lane, Gloria ...... Y ..... .. ......... 202, 309 Lane, Jackie ...-- ,... -.-.-........-353 Lanford, Jack ..... ..................... 3 49 Lang, Eileen A ..... ...,.... - .-...-. 295 Langdon, Joyce --...- ..,.. ,... 301 Larpenteur, James .... . .........,.... 353 Larsen, Conrad .......... -. .. 351 Larsgaard, William , .....,,. 181, 336 Larson, Doris ,......... .,..... ...178, 313 Larson, Ronald ....W..,.z....- ..,. 324 Lasker, Paul ., ,..,.......... 8, 69, 140, 158, 163, 323, 336 Lothrom, Audrey ..,.. - ...... -.295, 317 Laughton, James .....- ........ 101, 335 Laumeister, Jo Ann ... ..,.,....... . 295 Lawrence, Elizabeth - ...,...... 38, 307 Lawson, Audrey --....... ............. .295 Lawson, Richard ....,.,.,,.,.. - ......... 278 Lawson, Robert .,.. 2 .......... ....a .... 327 Leake, Nancy , ...,.. -.....-..... ..295 Lear, Ruth .. ..,... ,......33, 292, 319 Leaverton, Nancy ........ - ..... .... .. 310 Lebaron, Bonnie - ......, -..-.295, 317 Ledingham, Charlotte ..,.. - .... -..300 Lee, Barbara June ,,.. ... ....... -.....291 Lee, George .- ............................ 322 Lee, Gloria .,,..... 96, 121, 164, 220 Lee, Hilbert ..- .... ................., .....333 Lee, Karen .....,....... -..-.-..291, 319 Lee, Richard Henry ........ -........ 353 Lefever, Audrey .,.. ..,........... .. 289 Lehner, Scott -- .... ..216, 220, 328 Leighton, Keith .... ,............,,..,...348 Leighton, Wilbur -. .... - ....,... 172 Leland, Ronald ........................277 Lemley, Carolyn ..,. ...... ..... -.-... 304 Lemmon, Beverly ..... -..,..- ........ . 295 Lemmon, Leila .....--.....,......... .310 Lennox, Tania .... ..... ...... ....175, 287 Lenz, David ....,.. 57, 180, 248, 355 Leonard, Nancy ........ - ..... 6 ......... 284 Le Roux, Allison ....78, 96, 218, 298 Leslie, George .. .......... ....-.-.. .328 Levin, Arnold ..... .........-..... 38, 326 Levy, Patricia .. ...... ................,.312 Lewis, Donald ......,- ......... .,....345 Lewis, Eugene ......., ....28O, 337, 357 Lewis, Julianne ,.....--...........295 Lewis, Marlene .... - .................... 292 Lewis, Phillip ,... ,,.. 137, 173, 262, 263, 328 Lewis, Richard A. .N ..., 79, 202, 347 Lewis, Richard L. .. .............. ..., 3 37 Ley, Cecily .... ,................227, 284 Ley, Susan ....,..... .. ,.,. .... .. -295 L' b G'lb t 325 339 ie erman, 1 er Liechty, Douglas -... Light, James 109, 169. 165, 1797194 Lighty, John ..................... 1 167, ' N337 199, .- ..... .323 153, 163, 248, 249, 282, 323, 357 Lowrance, Gene .... .. .... ..,........ 356 Lowrance, Rosalind .... .....- ,.... - 309 Lowry, Lois .... ,.-..-...-..........,295 Lucas, Bennie Kay -..- .... -..57, 309 Lucas, Robert .... -..,-...-39, 322, 358 Lucia, Joel .--. M ....,..... -.-.-.336 Luebke, Colleen .... -........-.......-305 Lund, Herman Y... L ,,....,,..,..... - ..... ... 84 Lund, Larry ..... .. ..........,......,,.. ...-336 Lunde, Edith ...2..-.-... .... -..,.304 Lundell, John - ...... - ......... 279, 353 Lundy, Linda .2 ..,......, -...- ........ 295 Lundy, Richard -... ,.,...,. ..,....,..... 3 47 Lung, Modelene .... -...-....2.. .... .295 Luper, Fred . ........ .... - .....,....... 3 53 Lydiard, Patricia ...-..,..-.. M300 Lyman, Ronald .. ...... - ......... 75, 323 Lyman, Sally ........ - ...... ..... .6...... 302 Lynch, Mike ....... .... ......,..,. . . ....247 Lynch, Phil . .... 124, 147, 167, 323 Lyon, Thomas ,- ....., - ..,...... 172, 282 Lyons, Richard .,. ..,,. ,...,. . -,319, 334 Mc McAleer, Mary .... ...-..... ,..,.,. 295 McCabe, Sharon ................ - .,,..... 299 McCann, Patricia -.... ... ....... ... .170, 181, 197, 2-92 McCarroll, Talbert ...,.... -..- ...... - 84 McClain, Donald ..........,.. -.279, 353 McClain, George ,.... .....- ....,....... 331 McClenahan, Jack ...-.-..- ....... 279 McClennan, Alyce .- ..,....... 1.6308 McClure, Luanne .... -.,171 227, 295 McColm, Patricia ..--.- ..,... 57, 310 McConnell, Richard ...... -..-..57, 329 McCormick, Patsy .............. 170, 311 McCoy, Shirley .,.. ...-..-...... 310 McCracken, Robert .- ...... -.5, 34 l13,11B, 131,167, 179, 191, 323 McDaniel, Douglas ......Q ,....,.. - .... 336 McDaniel, Richard ,.,...2.2., .. .. 324 McDaniel, Viva .... .....-.....103, 309 McDonald, Donald ....2.-....- ,... 220 McDowell, Marian .. ..... .. ..... - ..., 295 McElligott, Marymoe .-.....- ..... 295 McEnaney, Francis .. ........... .. ..... 324 McGee, Joyce ..--................312 McGowan, Lois ...............-.........103 McGowan, Shirley --,.....-.....311 McGrath, Joan .. .... ........-,....292 McHugh, Philip ........- ...,.,., ,279 Mcllveen, Elizabeth -..-......170, 289 Mclntyre, Donald -.........--.....339 Mclntyre, John .-..-........-....-... 338 McKenzie, Joan -...............-.....295 McKenzie, Michael .-......---.,..331 McKinzie, Joyce ........-........--....304 McKittrick, James -,........319, 335 McLachlan, Jean ...................304 McLoughlin, Judy ...z...-......-..,... .-.39, 81, 162, 168, 291 McManus, Gary .,.,. ...-.. .... 269, 355 McMullen, Dean .... - ....,... 167, 355 VlcMurroy, Garry .-.-167, 179, 350 McNabb, Barbara -....- .... ,,...284 McNees, Patricia -....,..,-........304 McNeil, Margaret ..,-.,..,....,.,295 MCPheeters Shirley ..............304 McPherson, Donovan --....-..319 McQueen, Donna ......,....-..o- .... 295 McRae, Adrienne .... ..180, 296, 317 M Maclntyre, Sally ...-....- .........., 302 Mackie, Nancy ---..- ..,.. z......- 288 MacLaughlin, Robert -..-.........343 MacPherson, Gordon -39, 328, 350 Maddox, Blake .-.-... .- 351 Maddox, Raoul ,.-.....-.. ...... 95, 97 Maddox, Terrance .-... 330 Maffin, Robert ...,.-. .,...-....,.35 248 Magi, Martin .........-..,.-.. -... Magoon, Marmionett .,69, 181, 291 Mahan, Nancy ....,... .. ..... -.--... 304 Maier, Eugene .... -.- ,Y.6..,... ...184 Maier, George ...... 167, 177, 339 Mainwaring, William ...,.... 204, 353 Makahanalaa, Dudley .- .......... 335 Maleta, Betty .... - .... - .......,... - ..... 284 Malling, Vic zs... .. ..... N-- ...... -. 354 Mallow, Teno ..... - ....... 1 ..... .. 296 Maloney, Kay 39, 68, 96, 314, 315 Mannex, Russell - ,..... 242, 282, 325 Manning, John ..,....... - ....,..... -M 337 Montelli, Shirley .,.. -.. .....,.. - .... 304 Mardin, Patsy ...- .........,...... ...,., 3 02 Markulis, Nick , .,.. 349 Marlett, Neal .... 233, 280, 282, 337 Marlow, Thomas ,. .........., 6. .. 39 Marsh, Malcolm .... ........... 8 5, 325 Marshall, George J. .,.. ...178, 327 Marshall, John .... ,.-..52 53, 327 Marshall, Loy .,... 57, 100, 344, 357 Martin, Albert .... .-. .... ., 79, 81, 242, 244, 282, 325 Martin, Charlotte .... ..- ..........74, 174, 176, 301 Martin, Leslie ,.......... - .... .. 354 Martin, Margaret ,...52, 53, 57, 307 Martin, Roger .... 2 ...... .. .... ......... 3 53 Martin, Ruth ., ...- .,.., ..., 296 Mason, Loretta ...,.......,..,.... 219, 225 Massey, Lyle ............ .,.. 5 7, 327 Mast, Donna ...........,.. 171, 175, 310 Mathews, Jacgueline ................. 309 Mathias, Orlando ,....... -.... ...75, 181, 262, 263, 264, 332 Mathieson, James ..... ....- .......... .333 Mathison, Nancy ............ .......... .. .39 Matson, Ann Starkweather . ,.,... . . ..,... ,.,.............. . .173, 300 Matson, Cliff 6, ..,..... .,..,... . .. .263 Motsushirna, Yoii .............. 264, 354 Mau, Malcolm .. ., ........ .. ,..,. ..... .. .. 46 Moulding, Danna ..,. .. ................. 291 Mouney, Marcia . .. . .... 175, 203, 296, 315 Maupin, Robert ..,......... ..-..336 Maurer, Darrell .... . .......... 101, 326 Mauro, Jean . 33, 39, 111, 168, 284 Mausshardt, Robert ........... 39, 337 Maxwell, Jerald ................ 137, 334 Maxwell, Kay .................. ........ 3 04 Maxwell, Winston .... ...... ..... . . 339 Moy, Douglas ............ .. ..... 203, 353 May, Helen ..........,,... - 45, 46, 313 May, Winnafred .,.... -.94, 97, 284 Mayfield, Leonard .... -..-.-... .... 68 Maynard, Lloyd ........ - ...,.......... -353 Meador, Robert .- ..... - ...,.. 101, 339 Meadows, Jacqueline .-..309 Mecklem, David ............ 39, 172, 338 Meihoff, Walter ... .,..., H. ..-........325 142 203 301 Meiiling, Ingrid ........ , Mendell, Yale 1 . 57 Meppen, Joyce .-.,..- ,... .......... - ..312 Mercer, Wayne ....,,...... 95, 97, 332 Meredith, Gary ...- ...., -. ...,...... . 228 Merker, Jean ..,, -,.--184, 197, 312 Merrill, Pauline ..- ....,,.... ,..- ,,..., 312 Merritt, Susan .- ...,..... ,.. .,,..,.., ,.,.. 304 Messmer, Howard ,.,.,....,. ....,... .353 Metzger, Deloris ......... - ..... 198, 288 Meyer, Elizabeth - ...... ,.,,.,..... 296 Meyer, John ..--.......-2-,.-.137 Meyer, Raleigh .- ..... - ......,,..,.. 349 Meyers, Edward .. ...... ,..- ...., 35, 39 Michael, Gary ........ .......-..326, 359 Mickelwait, Donald .... 2..- .......... 339 Mickey, William ......c ...,...... 51 Middleton, Arthur ... ..,.. ....177, 326 Midlam, Ivan .z..39, 100, 172, 331 Miewald, John .... - ,... . ...,.,... 32, 351 Milkes, Sanford ..... -,. , ,...,.,,. ,336 Miller, Clarke - .,........ 57, 338, ,357 Miller, Dixie - .....,. ., ..... 2,.-.33, 285 Miller, Donna ..,.. ...........,.,.... 2 96 Gale, Nancy ....,. - ....... ... ....,. 46, 301 Gardner, Joe ..........,,,.,,..,.,...,.,.., ..,...,, 34, 79, 165, 202, 205 339 Gardner, Marilyn ............,. ,69, 306 Garner, William ................., . .... 325 Garrison, Nancy . ..., -.69, 175, 298 Gartrell, Donald .-,.. .,,......,,,.,..., 337 Goss, William .... - ...... 262, 265, 339 Gossaway, Beniamin ...,,...,......, 336 Gast, Robert .. ..,,,,..,..... - ....,,,..... 335 Geffen, Stanley ..,.. C .,,,... -56, 346 Gehrman, Marno ,..,,..........,,....,.. 313 Gehres, Carolyn .,,,,A... ,..... . . 294 Gent, Fred . .,,..,, 56, 100, 179, 349 George, Neil .. .... .L ......,.. Y. .... ..249 Geargeson, Donald ....,... ,.,, 3 7, 338 Gerber, Joanne ..,,.,.,,... ,,,,,,,,.... 3 08 Gerhard, Shirley -..os ....... 310, 318 Gerlinger, Ann .......,.,,,.. ..,...., . 16, 126, 130, 131, 149, 307 Gerlach, Carol ....,.....,.,........,..,... 299 Gerlinger, Mary .,.....,....,.., 294, 318 Gershonoif, Helen ,.......e...........,. 291 Geuy, Paul . . .,,,.. .,.....,.,......,.. 3 31 Geyer, Barbara ..., ......,e,A,.... .308 Giansante, Raymond ....., , ..,.,,A 352 Gibson, Jarl Walter ......,. ,.,.. 3 35 Gienger, Wanda ,............... 310, 319 Gienger, Richard .,... ,,,..,...... 3 30 Gienger,, Sharon ....,A...........,....,. 294 Giersdori, Joseph ,..,......... 167, Gilbert, Nancy Gildea, Pat .. ...79, Gildersleve, Lynn ,..., 81, Gill, John . .....,. ..,.............A. 8 5, Gillespie, Diane Gillespie, James Glllum, Betty . .,,, . Gilmore, Bobbette .. ...,.,171, "i""""Qdi', 347 301 288 294 325 287 336 303 310 286 . 84 294 339 323 338 315 310 331 Gilpin, Barbara ...... Givan, James ..., Glaske, Donna . Glass, Robert . ,....... ,.,,.. 1 79, Glasson, Robert . ,.,......,, ..37, Gloves, Robert . 269, Gleason, Janis .. ,,., 137, 294, Goddard, Diane .. .,,,37, Goh, Ted 34, 79, 172, Goldhammer, Keith . . ,,.... .. Goldenberg, Al 56, 80, 178, Goldsmith, Francis ...,,,......... .. Goode, James .. Goode, Orris . Goodell, Laurie .. Gooding, Carolyn ,. i"'ff'Q.37, Gooding, Mary Lou ,,,......,.. 38 Goodin, Donna Lou Goodwin, Carol ,. .. Goodwin, Robert Gosnell, Evelyn Gassett, Nancy Gostovich, Sophie ..,, Gotter, Mariorie . Gottschalk, Stanley Govig, Melvin .,,,..... ,....,... ..... Graboski, Edwln ........38, Grabow, John ...,,.... Graham, Douglas ....... Gram, Mary Alice ,... Gromson, Viola , .......,,.,,......,,... . Grant, Cedric Otto ....,..,.,........ Grant, Susan .,, Grant, Robert .. 38, 84, 324, Grasseschi, Marlene amy, Richard ..167, 177,-278, Green, Cecil .. .,.,, ., ., .. Green, Gordon ,,.,,,, A ...... 218, Green, Jacqueline Greenblatt, Shirley ,... Greene, Donald .,,..........,.,. Greene, James ...,.........,..,. Greenley, Charles . ,.... .. 53, 251. 282 Gregg, Barbara . .,........,,..,....,,. . Greisser, Arthur , .. Greig, Sally Jo .,l48, 203, 294 Greni ll Darl ne e , e .... . Greulich, John ..38, 100, Griiieth, Robert ........,.,. 337Q' . 68 346 . 68 . 84 330 294 294 308 288 284 338 303 300 305 309 347 339 332 . 56 325 294 303 355 299 358 303 337 348 334 294 292 338 352 347 294 337 347 303 357 225 Griffiths, Ronald ..- ..,. iss, Risks 347 Griffiths, Joanne .... ................., 3 09 Grimes, Gbar Aaron ....,... . 348 Grisle, Dogmaro ....... ..38, 309 Grislis, Rita . . ,.,.,.......... 142, 309 Grove, Marianne . ,.......,.. 286 Gubrud, Larry .J.... . ...,... 354 Guinn, Larry . ..,..... ...... 3 55 Gunderson, Harry s............. .... . .341 Gust, Barbara ....,,,... .. ....., 56, 289 Gust, Lloyd , ,.,... . ,.., ....,......., 5 6 Gustafson, Albert ,... ,.., ..,..,,.... . 328 Gustafson, Janet .... .... . , 116, 160, 166, 171, 173, 179 308 Guslin, Pat 53, 56, 192, 284 315 H Haar, Robert ,....,.,.......... s.- ..,. -333 Haavia, Elsa .,. ,... ,,,..,,..,. , ,...,... 2 84 Hackworth, Roberta W ..,. -.166, 298 Hadsall, Patricia -..... .,.. - .,.,. .... 2 90 Hagedorn, Nan .,,...... ,.......180, 294 Haggerty, Francis .,...,..,... 170, 302 Hahn, Pat .., ........,,.......... ..311, 316 Hail, William ........,... -..38, 242, 345 Hainline, Martha ..., .. ...., .53, 56, 291 Hair, Maeva ,.... 2 ....., ,.,.... 1 81, 285 Hakonson, Esther .s.. , ......... 38, 310 Halberg, Ed ..... 69, 268, 269, 271, 272, 274, 275, 276, 282, Hales, Paul ............... - .......,. - ..,... Hall, Blanche .....,.....,............,...., Hall, Hall, Donna ,...... ...-... Jon ,.....,... . 347 325 303 292 342 1 15 Hall, Lawrence . ... Hall, Lois .,......,,. .... ...... ....,... 2 9 4 Hall, William W.. .. ..,,,.. -. ..- 32 Hollberg, Dole ...... 2 .,,....... 322 Hallock, William ,.... ......, A ,...., 3 28 Hamilton, Emerson ,........,.,.....,.... 355 Hamilton, Jerry ....,,..,......... 167, 323 Hamilton, Richard . ....... ,.... - ,.,.. ,248, 249, 355, 359 Hamilton, Nita ......,. Y ,.,...,... 3 ,...., 310 Hommel, Jerry ,.............,.....,.... ...346 Hammer, Darlene .....,,...,..,.. 179, 286 Hammerstod, Mitchell ...,,.......... 347 Hommerquist, Leon .,......,.......,... 337 Hample, Fred ,,,....... 267, 319, 343 Hampton, Rosemary .... .... . 164, 169, 171, 179, 28,4 Haner, Geraldine .,,. - ..,...... 38, 183 Honey, Robert ........ 2 .......... 32, 339 Honey, William ............ ,.... 3 2, 339 Hankins, Richard ...,..... ,.,..., 3 26, 335 Hankinson, Martin ....,,............... 323 Hankinson, Ann ......., .........,. 3 08 Hannu, Donald .... ....... 3 50 Hannon Clayton .. .........,. 336 Hannon Nancy ..., ........ ...,..... 3 0 8 Hannon, Regina ..,.,,. . ,....... ...314 Hansen, Carole ,........,,.,,, 180, 284 Hansen, Hanna Sue ..103, 285, 318 Hansen, John ,..,.......,.,, ...... 1 15, 349 Hanson, Philip ..,.,,.,. .,.. . .. 339 Harbef, Marilyn .,.. ,,.. 3 3, 38, 287 Harding, Sally Hoseltine 56, 162 Harding, George ,,.,.........,,.,,...,.. 221 Harding, Jim .,...,......... .,......... 2 47 Hardt, Arlene .... ...., ..... 2 9 4 Hardt, Joanne .... . ...... f.179, 288 Hardy, Shirley ....., ..,,.......,,. 2 94 Horgis, Janet ..,...... . ........,.. 294 Harman, John ........,.,,.....,,,.. 352 Harman, Moriorie .............. 204, 305 Harper, Laura , ...,.,.,....,.. ...227, 291 Harrell, Jerry ,....,,.., ...79, 179, 342 Harris, Barbara .........,,,,.......,..... 298 Harris, Judy .. ,... ...... . .. 311 Harris, Mariorie ....,..,, 171, 301 Harris, Nora ,,.. . .,.,.. 96, 309 Harrison, Carol ,... ..,.,, 7 4, 299 Harrison, Gail ....,... . ..,.... .. 302 Harrison, Richard . ..... .,.. . .352 Harrison, Tom , ....,. ,.,. . .. .. . 114 Hart, Bob . .. ., ,..,..., ,.....339 Hart, John . .... .. ....323 Hartley, Pat ...., ........ 9 6, 97, 313 Hartman, Polly ...,,, ,......... 3 8, 291 Hartman, Richard ....., ........ . 334 Harvey, Emgrson ........,.,,,... 179, 325 Hasegwa, Martin ,..........,. .351 Hastings, Robert . .., ......, ....l82 Hastings, Carl ........ .....,.,. 2 80, 337 Haswell, Fred .... .... ...........,.. 3 3 7 Hatfield, Thomas ......... ,....,....... 5 1 Hathaway, William ....,,......,..,. 221 Havloncl, Joan . ,...,....., ....,........ 2 98 Hawes, Robert .,...... ......,,,., . .. 69, 269, 276, 282, 337 Hawkins, Nancy Miller .,.,,.,.,...,. 137 Hawkins, Paul ,, ..... ..,,.....,....,.,. 3 23 Hay, Joan ..,...,,.. ............. . ,308 Hayden, Cedric ....,,.. ..., ,..... 3 2 9 Hayden, Sally ....... ...33, 51, 53 56, 96, 157, 162, 178, 182, 309 Hayes, Jo . .,..... ....,,........ 3 07, 317 Hays, Joann ..,.... . ....... ..,... . .. 305 Hays, Robert ....., ,..... . .279, 351 Hazel, Robert . .,.. ....,,......,. . ...339 Hazelett, Don ...,.,... ........., 1 67, 338 Heacock, Jack .,........ . ..,..,, .... 3 51 Heath, William .,,.,.. 280, 319, 337 Hecker, Crystal ..,... - ......, .. .... 306 Heckmon, Carolyn .,.,........ 198, 303 Hedgecock, Robert ........ ,.......... 3 48 Hedgepeth, Don . ..., 69, 233, 236, 239, 251, 282, 347 Hedberg, Brent ...- ...,. -........323 302 Heider, Sharon .,.........-.-....... Heidman, Mary .. ...........,...... .. .... 294 Heinrich, Frank --..-.-..38, 333 Helber, Robert .-.- ..... , ...,. .,,. 3 49 Helmers, Phyllis ,.,.. -...s........-.38 Hempy Ray ...... - ...... - ...... ,.-.-281 Henderson, Douglas ,,., -...-. ...,, ...351 Henderson, Jean ..... ,..-- .... -38 302 Henderson, John .... ,...... ...... -..344 Henderson, Kathryn .... - ....,... 3-294 Henderson, Marion ,.... .,..... .s..302 Hendrickson, John --...278, 335 Henny, Marlene . ,............ ..... C .,303 Henningsen, Walter .--.....c...332 Henry, Allan ...,,... ....... ..,. .. 52, 328 Henry, Patrick ........,.,. .. .,... 167, 350 Hepner, John ,,.... 69, 75, 242, 349 Herron, Mary Anne ..,.-...-..-,..308 Hershner, James .... ,.... ...,.... --.. 85 Hersh, Valerie ,..... - ..... -... ...., -. 294 Hetsche, Stacy .- ......... -.. ...,. 69, 355 Hetrick, Beatrice ......,,..,...., .... 3 01 Hettick, William .,.-.180, 319, 327 Heyden, Harlan ....,..,. -.....172, 343 Hibbard, Larry ,,.,.. C ....... ,..280 337 Hickenbottom, Ken ,.,. ..... . ,. C. ,.,.,.. 242, 245, 282, 323 Hickok, Jerrold ....,.,.. ,.. ......,,..., 338 Hickox, Nancy - ...... - J.,,,............, 302 Hicks, Josephine ..,...., - ..,..... 2... 289 Hicks, Penny ,... - ..,,.,... - ..,..... - ,... 303 Hidgon, Doyle .- ..... .........,.,,. .,.... 34, 101, 157, 167, 251, 277, 325 Highlander, Dean .,.... 355 Hill, Avis Anne ..166, 171, 197 312 Hill, Danna ...- .... .. ,,,...... . . -78, 166, 168, 204, 287 Hill, Forbes ............,.... - ..... 225, 354 Hill, Nancy .. ,.... ,...- .............., ..301 Hill, Raymond .... - ...,....... ...137, 325 Hill, Sylvia ..,...... ...,,,.. - 292 Hillier, Ralph ..,,.., ..,...... 8 4 Hillis, Carol ,.,,..... ,... 2 94 Hilton, Richard -, ,..,. .,.. , ,.,.. 3 52 Hfme, Marguerite ..... ..,.,...,..... 2 92 Himmelsboch, Jesse . ............... 84 Hinkson, Nelson ...........,.... 167, 347 t-linman, Robert ...................,........ 340 Hirano, Edward ........ 172, 181, 351 Hite, Rosemary .,..,,..,....... ...C .... 303 Hlawati, Franz ....,., ....322 Hodges, Cecil .. 251, 255, 261, 347 Hodgson, Marcia ...,.,,,.... 302 Hodler Joanne ,,..,.......,...... 179, 302 Hoeppner, Robert ........ 56 80, 331 Hoessl, Oskar ,.,,.......,.....,. 38, 347 Haier, Geraldine .,.. ......... ..,... . . 295 Hoffman, Joann .,,..... -.. ,.,...,... 303 Hogan, Thomas ..... - ....,.. ..,.... 3 48 Hagard, Barbara ....... .,.... 2 95 Hogg, Fred . .... . .....,., 350 Holden, Dorothy ....... .... 2 86 Holgersen, Florence ..,.,..... 171, 299 Holland, Barney ..,....,.......... 163, 251, 269, 272, 273, 276, 282 347 Hollenbeck, Richard .,......,.. 56, 334 Hollister, Janice ................. 24, 309 Holm, Yvonne .. ,....... 164, 171, 308 Holmes, Leonard ......,..,,,........ ..,. 6 3 Holmes, Sherman ............,,...,.,... 84 Holmquist, Robert ..................... 56 Holt, Bruce . ,,..,.......,,, . 225 Holt, Donald ,....,...,,. 251, 280, 282 Holter, Felicia ....J....,,....,., 46, 287 Holznogel, Evelyn ..,.........,.,. ...311 Honyewell, Joan ...,.... 53, 179, 307 Hoogs, Alan ....,.....,..,,.........,..,,,.. 338 Hooker, Mary ..,.. ,......... 2 88 Hooker, Robert ...... 35, 38, 319, 333 Hooper, Nancy .....,,..,.,....o....,.. 298 Hopkins, Ann .,.................. 164, 307 Hopkins, Mary ,.,,... . ....... .,,. 3 03 Hoppe, Ruth ,,.. ,..,, . 295 Horn, Elena ....,,. ........ 9 6, 314 Hornbeck, Harriet ,.,......... 178, 306 Horton, Cornelia ...,,.. ....... . , 302 Hoskins, Carolyn ..........,..... 69, 301 Hostetler, Ula ,... .. ............. 313 Hostick, Robert .,... ....... . .328 Houston, Erma ......, .... .. ..103, 301 Houston, Lillian ....,........ ..l76, 309 Houston, Rosalie ..,..... 69, 176, 307 Howard, Marlene .............,........ 303 Hoy, Barbara ......... ,.....,. 2 95, 318 Hoy, Patricia ,.,,.. ..,,......... 301 Hubbard, Mary ......... ........... 3 00 Hudson, Charlena .....,.. .........,. 2 90 Hudson, James .,.......................... 349 Hudson, Mary Louise ....s .,.. 94, 285 Hug, William ..,....... ...........,.. ..... 1 8 1 Huggins, Carol ..,................. 173 308 Huggins, Charles .,...................... 352 Huls, Trenton ...,.... -..233, 234, 350 Humiston, Edna .................... 78 302 Humphreys, Loretta - ....,.,... ,,.. . ..314 Hunger, Glenna ,,..w ...288 Hunter, Joan ..,. ..,. -..-..,.,,,-307 Hunter, William ....... ,.,. 56, 349 Huntley, Leon .... -..-..-......,.-..352 Hurley, Maureen .....,-.,-...-.295 Hurt, Lloydene .-.- ...... 33, 285 Husband, Lynn ..--.....101 Husted, Champ .....--38, 343, Hutchings, Jill ,,., .. ,,....,,.. -.166, Hutchinson, Jo Ann Hutchinson, Lloyd ........ a..-.56 Hyatt, Donald .-.........101, Hyatt, Kay ..- .... -,,,..,........,. Hyatt, Thomas .... -.......-,. ,,.. ..-. Hyde, Mary ..,....,.-.....199, Hypes, George ... .,,.,,., N.-38, 326 357 308 225 355 336 295 340 305 341 lbam, Godfrey .....,,,,.., .. ,..., ,..,,,142 lgl, Gerald ...,.... ,...,-... ..., 278, 339 lkeda, Clarence -..--.56, 181, 332 Ikeda, Namiko ,...-C., ...... 74, 313 ller, Dorothy -... .. .,,,,,, 3... .-.. 78, 166, 197, 202, 292 lmbrie, James .......,.,,, M ,....... 325 lngerson, Gayle ..,....... A ...... 38, 286 lnman, Robert ....... -...a.. ........... 328 Irvin, Bruce ............ - ........ .-. 326 Irving, William --....- .... 179, 334 Irwin, Carl ................... ....,.. 3 32 lsaminger, Sharon ...,... ,... ,..,78, 166, 300, 319 lseri, William ...........,.. -51, 56 331 lto, Stanley ..,,. .. ..... .. .... .. ..,. 181, 336 lvie, Mary .... . - ..... - ........,........ 287 J Jackson, Lee ...,.... ........ 2 15 Jacobs, Donald ........,,.. .......... 3 41 Jacobson, Donald ..... ..... 3 26 Jacobson, Robert ..........,.........,... 51 James, Joan ................ .......... 3 14 James, Richard ............. ..... . -. 251, 257, 259, 277, 282 355 James, Timothy .... -..- ...... - ........ 101 Jameson, Gloria ........ ,33, 38, 291 Jamieson, Edmond .. 52, 248, 322 Janik, Richard ........ - ...... ,... 1 80, 323 Jay, Donald ........... - ........... ,... 3 32 Jenkins, Alice ...... 295, 318 Jensen, John ........ ...... 2 16, 220 Jensen, Murray ...... .,....... 3 51 Jensen, Verl .... .... .......,. 3 3 6 Jepson, Bert . ...... .....,.... 5 1 Jeremiah, David .... .......... 3 37 Jeske, Patricia ........ ...- 288 Jewell, Marlene .......... ...... 2 95 Johansen, Alan ......sJ.J......,.......... 84 Johansen, Clarence .... ....... .... .... 5 6 John, Herbert ..s ,,....... - ............... Bl Johnson, Barbara ...... 166, 190, 285 Johnson, Beniamin ........ .. 251, 332 Johnson, Beulah ...,,............ .. .. 312 Johnson, Fred ...,.,. .. ..,. .... 3 8 Johnson, Gayle ...,33, 295, 298 319 Johnson, George ................. -355 Johnson, Harry .251, 280, 282 337 Johnson, Helen Frances .... 205, 303 Johnson, Helen Ruth ........... 74 303 Johnson, James .................,, ,.,... . ,. 233, 236, 240, 282, 355 Johnson, Judith . .,.... 35, 166, 301 Johnson, Mary Louise ..,............ 287 Johnson, Marilyn .......,. .... . 286 Johnson, Monte ,..... . 335 Johnson, Nicholas ............... 75 332 Johnson, Paul ......... ,......,.....,,,, . 336 Johnson, Phyllis .......,... ...... . .. 220 Johnson, Richard ...... 38, 319, 349 Johnson, Robert ....... :343, 357, 359 Johnson, Shirley ................... 300 Johnson, Stewart ...,..,..... ...101 351 Johnson, Ted ....., ............... 3 47 Johnson, William ............... 38, 345 Johnson, Virginia ...... s ..... .J.... 2 84 Johmnson, Vivian ..... ......... 3 12 Johnston, Ann ........ J... 3 07 Johnston, George ..... ....... 3 39 Johnston, Helen ...... ....... 3 04 Johnston, Joanne ...... 3 ............. 313 Johnston, Shirley .............. , .. 295 Jolley, Jocquelyn ........ 197, 304 Jolley, Joanne ...... ....... 1 97 304 Jones, Ardith ....... ........,.... 3 14 3 36 Caughel l, John ....................... Cavens, Travis ........,. -197, 203, Certeza, Lam berto ,... -.-... .... 352 335 332 337 Chaffee, Merritt .,..,..... .. ..,. --.- Chaimov, Alan ......,..... ... .,... - ,....,, 90 Chamberlain, Richard .--. ..- .. 340 Chambers, Joonne ....-313, 319 Chan, Richard ............ -..-.-... ..,331 Chang, Harold ..- ...,.. -..181, 332 Chandler, Dorothy -..69, 179, 301 Chandler, Scott ........,,, ... ....... ....343 Chaney, Cassie ..,...... ............... 301 Chaney, Henry ....,-......... ,..,... .356 Chapman, Floyd ..,...,. L- .... - ..,... 55 Chapman, James .... .. .... .......,352 Chapman, Thelma .... -.-... .... -- 36 Charley, Charmayne .-.-......- 299 Chose, Arlo ...M .A..... - .......... ..- 69 Chose, Alberta .....,.......... ..37, 287 Chose, Dona Lee .,...... -- .... -E-292 Chase, Gerald .,...., ,.-....-.328 Chase, Roy .,........... 2.2 ......,...... 351 Chatterton, Betty .... -........33, 284 Cheek, William ........ -..- ...,.. - .... 225 Chetwoad, Bill .... ...- ...,,.. -..63 Chevrier, Ronald ..35, 37, 179, 323 Childs, Richard ..--.....-.......330 Chin, Betty Jean .... -... ....... -292 Ching, Walter ..,.,... ..........181, 330 Choat, James ....... -............ 335 Chrisman, Helen ..... ml. ...... - 303 Christensen, Arden .......... .,.,, -..347 Christensen, Robert 2 .......... ..-359 Christenson, Robert ....-.-......340 Chun, Kam ........,. - ........, 311, 316 Chun, Michael .....,.. .......... ...... -..356 Chun, Wah ........ ...--........--46 356 Church, Robert ......... ...- ......... .322 Church, Richard .,.,,......... -- ,..,,.. 325 Churchill, Mariel ............ ... . 303 Clapp, Dolores .-..-.- .... -..284, 319 Clorenbach, William --.N .... 330 Clark, Allan .... .... ...,. ...,a.. .... 352 Clark, Craig --.- .......... .......... . 348 Clark, Ronald ...- ...... -.-. .... -.352 Claussen, Marlis .. ,..... -.-175, 293 Claxton, Nancy ...... ....--.e...-..303 Clayton, Gordon ........ -... .,..,.. -. 336 Clement, Douglas .. .,,., .....-... 109, 165, 242, 243, 244, 282, 347 Clogston, Celia ..... - ...... -- ....... 293 Clough, Danna .......,......,.s,.s.. .0286 Cobain, Erma Jean ,,.. -53, 55, 314 Coburn, Charlene ......,..... -.. .... 301 Cackerhan, Marie -..... .... -..... 290 Coffin, Jerry ...--.- .,., -.-- .,,... 327 Cohen, Albert ,.... ...,..... a ,.... .. 339 Cohen, Rochelle ..a......-. .. 303 Colburn, Sue ,...........,,, ,.,. 2 93, 318 Coleman, James -...-46, 184, 324 Coleman, Richard .... -...-..-..- 337 Collin, Don ...,..., ...10G, 156, 157, 163 192 ,336 Collins, Elizabeth .. ....,.....,......... 312 Collins, Nicholas ........ -..-...-.355 Collins, Pat .... .... .............. .... ...301 Colvin, Phyllis .... .......................293 Comer, Joyce .... -...-..--... .... ...288 Conroy, Richard -..- ,..., -333, 359 Constans, Mary .......,. -.-- 45, 300 Cook, Marcia .... -...-......180, 293 Cook, Roy - ................ -.- .... ..332 Cook, Ward ...-.-, .,., 157, 179 349 Cooke, Dalyce -..- .... -...-...293 Copeland, Joyce ..... .... ....... ..., -..292 Copenhaver, Gilbert .-......... .... 55 Cordano, Andrew ......- ......... ..-90 Corcles, Pauline ........ .... 1 81, 292 Cornell, Mary Jo ..a..-.... ..... -..293 Cosart, Mary ....,...,... -.....130, 308 Cossey, Lois ...- ,.... ...- ..,.... 303 Costi, Richard ..,. ,.... ..... ..279, 352 Coston, lda .-.- ..... ...-....-......306 Coston, Ruth .,....... -....., .... 313 Cattingham, Nancy ,.... ...179, 314 Cotton, Jane ...,.,.. -..- ,..... -228 285 Cottrill, Barbara . ....... -205, 285 Counts, Judy ,... ....74, 174, 176, 311 Courtemonche, Jack -..-.279, 352 Cowort, Joann .--...- ..... -.. ..a. ..303 Cawls, Valerie .... -.....,33, 166, 308 Cozine, Winston .. .... .. ..,... -32, 334 Craig, Jean ..., ...--.. .,.. - .,.... -293 Craig, Carol .... - .... 197, 203, 293 Croll, Robert ..... -.-.... ..,., ,..,....336 Crawford, Donald ..13O, 157, 323 Crew, John ............... . .-.324 Crisera, Richard .........-37, 342 Critchley, Linda .- .... - .,.., -..--..305 Crites, Bob ...., ...............- ......... - 227 Craley, Tedro ..-........ ,... -310 Crooker, Paulina --...-175, 303 Cross, Allen ....a..55, 246, 247, 282 Cross, Carol ' .,.. -...............171, 299 Crowley, Darlene -. .,... --........285 Crowley, Norma -..--- .... -.-.-..294 Crundall, Philip .....,.. ,,.,,.,,. ..,. 3 5 0 Culbertson, Earle ...167, 180, 345 Cummins, Sally .-C...-.,.. .,,,. .. . Y....... .... 3 3, 166, 169, 197, 302 Cunningham, Richard ,,.... ,,...345 Cunningham, Ronald ,......,.,,.. 2.323 Curnow, Bill .... ..- .............. - ..... 350 Curry, Paula ........ ... ..........,., -. ..-.-.- 166, ies, 169, 17871307 ' 289 Cutlip, Ruth .,..,..,...,...,......... 55, Dahl, Joyle ....a.............172, 336 Dahlberg, Karen ...ma ...... 34, 300 Dahlen, Charles .. - ..,...,. .....331 Dahlquist, Paul .,.,.....,..,,...... .....356 Dailey, Virginia ..- .... .... . .. . .,.. . 79, 81,162,192, 299, 315 Dalros, Bruce -..a..-...- ...... . . 329 Dalton, Sonia .-.1 ,..,. --312, 319 Daly, Alana -........-103, 301 Danchok, Stephen ...,, .... ..... 278, 352 Daniels, Nancy ... ...-..- .....,.. --309 Danaielson, Donna ...,....,,,..-,294 Darkins, Herman -... ......... -.. .. 348 Doran, Harald --.- ............ 37, 342 Dau, Onalee ..,..... - .,....,.,........... 309 Davenport, Gerald ..,.....,... 278, 352 Davicl, Carol aa..- .................... -.300 David, Diane , ................... 218 Davis, Dennis Clark ........ -..... 326 Davis, Dennis Joseph ..,. --- ..... .352 Davis, Jack .... ...,..,.. ,.,. ..,...,,,. 75 Davis, Jett e,.... 338 Davis, James ,.... ........,.... ..---351 Davis, Lorna Lee ..- ,.... - .,......,., 292 Davis, Navarre .- .... ..s....... .... -51, 52, 55, 100, 349 Davis, Rex 2..- ,... ,...,,,,,,,.... 281 Davis, Robt. ...... - ..... - ,..,. -..- ..... 325 Deal, Allan ........ -.. ,.... ..... -342 DeAlba, Perez .. ,..... 142, 336 Dean, Robert .32, 37, 182, 186, 326 Dean, Shirley .,.. ............. . 2303 Deatherage, William ... 84, 85, 322 Debusk, Susan .... .....,..,.,.....,.... -.303 Deeney, Patricia ...-....,.. ,.,, 2,294 De'1erman. Kenneth .,,. .,,., . . 334 Delaney, Donald --- 37, 345 Denman, William -..-... ....., 278, 335 325 Denning, Donnivan Densmore, Jackie -..E ..,... 85, .a. -....113, 170, 179, 310 Denson, Dale .-.- ...,. .,.....,,-.. 328 Detrick, Julia .....................,.....,., 303 DeVilbiss, Carol .... ........ 2. .. 288 Devries, Danna .... ... ..... - .... 225, 298 Dewey, Lynnea ....,.,....,.,..,.,,.. -..294 Dewilde, Eileen .-......... .... ,...- 303 Diamant, Evelyn ..,,... - .... M294 Dickey, Caroline a......37, 310, 315 Dicks, Beth Ann ...E .... a.-...302, 319 Dickson, Barbara .... .. ,.... -. -300 Dielschneider, Anne .-.17, 46, 308 Dielschneider, James ....173, 338 Diess, Neil ,,,e. -...- ......,............ . 90 Dietmeier, Klaras ......... -. ..,.. .-.... .. 68, 69, 185, 192, 313 Diffenbacher, Ann .......,.... -..-.. 294 Dimit, Jeannette -... .......... 303 Dixon, Gerald ..... ....... 2 78, 336 Dmaschawsky, Stan -..- ...... 233, 234 Dobberke, Jurgen ...-..... .... 81, 322 Dobler, Betty Ann .,.. ,. ......, 4 Dobson, Margaret - ,...,. -.. ,170, 29 -.74, 75 288 Dackstader, Shirley .... .......69, Dodd, Nila .- -.-..-a-,...a ...287 Dodd, William ..-..- ,,,..,. ,.,183, 331 Doerner, Maurine ..,. ..,.-.........,.. 287 Doherty, Julia - ..... ,.... .......,,. -..284 Doherty, Margaret 2. ..... -..-.37, 291 Domenighini, William ,... .. 323 Donahue, Donna ... .... 37, 287, 315 Dankers, Harry .2 ....,.... 37, 248, 355 Donnell, Gary e...-.- .....,. -.101, 336 Donnelly, Joanne .--...- .... 303 Donovan, Helen ...,.. .... -.183, 309 Doolittle, Roger - .... -..-.a..85, 324 Darwin, Kent ...... ,-..- ..... -.- ..., 269 Dosser, Lawrence -.- ......,.. -..,, 352 Dotp, Helen ,.- .,.,.,..,..,... ,. ,..,., -303 Dra n, Theodore .......-,.... .... ...340 Drapela, Ernest .-........,...,..,.,.,.,33O Drips, William --,......32, 347 Druash, John .............-..- 55 Drury, Constance .... .. ...... .. ,.,,...,, 309 Dspain, Barbara .-..-....... Dubosch Richard 291, 315 , .....,......-.. .323 Dudley, William .,.- ...... -.....52, 55 Duffy, Robert .... 37, 182, 185, 344 Dugan, John ... .... -.227, 228, 338 Duling, Clarice - ................. 37, 287 Dummler, Bud ,.,,... ,.... 2 ........., - 343 Duncan, Glenn ,.,,., ..,...... 3 7, 324 Duncan, Jim -...- .... 160, 167, 325 Dundore, Jaan ........ .. .......... 37, 302 Dunkeson, Nancy ...... a....-...-.....290 Dunham, Rowena ................ 2294 Dunk, Marlene ......... .. ...... -37, 286 Dunlap, James ........,. ..........-...345 Dunleavy, Marilyn ..- ........,..,.. 291 Dunn, Donald .............., ,... - 85, 345 Dunn, Diane ........... ............37, 314 Dunn, Maynard .,...... -..-..-.- ..., 347 Dunning, Shirley .. ..... ........... 287 Dunton, Clarence -....-..-.....,349 Durno, Kaye ,,....... .......,.., . .. M300 Dutcher, Marcia ..- .... -..78, 79, 310 Dutchuk, James .... - ..,. ---.-.- 352 Dutton, Bill . ..........,....,., --..... 278 Dutton, Judith ...,.... -.......---.294 Dvorak, Stanley ......, .... - .......352 Dwyer, Neil .,........,.. a.246, 247, 282- Dyer, Loretta .....................,.... ...299 Dyer, Mary Lou ..... Eachus, Dolores .. .,..,. ....-..-..-...302 .. --311 Eachus, Genevieve -..- ..... 313, 319 ' 279 Earle, David ,.,.. ...-... ..,..,. -..-..... Easton, Forest .. ,.,., ... ... 37, 100, 172, 354, 357 Eaton, Wade .. ...... .- 37, 216, 219 Ebbe, Shirley ......... .. ...,.......... -.. 90 Ebert, Arlin ...... -. Eberhard, Robert ..-. Ebsen, David .-..-.-. --...-.-.-..34-O 352 -., ,352 Edletsen, Bernice ,..... 103, 292 302 Ednie, Margaret .... ..74, 181, Edmunds, Don ,...-..--- Edstrom, Joanne . ..- .,... ...170, 74 174 176 Edwards, Nina . Edwards, Sonia ..166 340 290 , , 31 1 171, 190, 299 294 330 355 79 Egan, Mary .e.......,........,.. 185, Ekerson, Arthur ..-.............. ... Elderkin, Judge ....,... - ......... 37, Eldridge, Carol ......... ..-. , Elletson, Judy ,...- 96, 219, Elliot, John . .,.......... . Ellingson, Richard .....-.... -- Elliott, Joyce . .... ..,....1-103, Elliott, Thomas -..-. 286 ..-...- 55, 347 331 290 53, 55, 251, 282, 345 Ellis, Claudell .............-.. 227, 292 Ellis, Gwen .-.- .... .........-......294 Ellison, Coral .... .....,....,..,. - ...... 2 90 Elvigian, Phillip .... -.-... .... ..-... 46 Empey, Darlene ,..............,,, -..- 292 Empey, Marcel ......-...-........... 90 Endicott, Gwen ........ ...............309 Engels, Ken . ,.......... -..-.-. .... 2.348 England, James ......-.. ..., 279, 335 English, John .... -. ., 32, 37, 262, 2637 22512527338 Engstrom, Elton ....-....... .-.336 Enman, Cecil .-............-. 278, 332 Enright, Robert ....... 55, 342, Erdrnann, Albert -.. Erickson, Ann ....-...... Erickson, Miles Erickson, Sally .- ...., - ....... -....a -..-...-46, .-...........- 308 - 90 300 Erickson, Samuel ....................-267 Erickson, Susan .-.-.--.-.-.-..-294 339 Erkenbrecher, Joseph Es kew, Mabel ...., -...........-..290 Espeseth, Philip ....... Evans, Albert ...-... Evans, Korleen ........ E Evenson, Frank -..-..-..,.-...... Everest, Dick ......-.. 345 327 .......-.....- 313 334 -,.,......-227 Everett, Carolyn .......-.--..-..307 112 Evonchuck, Barbara F Fockler, Betty -.-..-1142, Fagan, Patricia .... -.:163, 298 171, 310 303 279 Faires, Carlene ....-..-..--,...... Farnam, Keith Farris, J. Kelly .....,.,....-,,.,,84, 85 Farrow, Jerry ...,. -..Wa ,.... .,. 167 172 179 .. 101, 127, Foucett, Robert ..- Fay, Jean ..., ..,..............-- 242, , , 345 282, aaa 294, 318 307 Feenoughty, Martha -.35, 37, Feldkamp, Gerald - ...... - ........,.... 336 Feliz, John ..., ns- .,.,.,.............,..... 322 Fenley, Patricia E.- ......... -..97, 309 Fenton, Jock ..... ..-..55, 172, 354 Fenton, Norman .-....- ...,....,.,,.. 325 Ferguson, Carma ..,..........., 69, 299 Ferguson, Earl ...69, 75, 100, 326 Fernimen, Beverly ..,...,.. -... ...... 306 Ferris, Janet ....,........,..,,,,.... 228, 303 Ferris, Albert .- .....................,....... 84 Ferris, Jackie .........- ................... 303 Fett, Sonia .... -..... .................... 284 Fettig, Richard .. ...,,... ,...,... . .325 Field, Donald ..., - ,..,,............. 37, 344 Field, Bruce ......,...,.. - .........,... ..-..332 Fields, Elinor .- .......... -.- .....,..... 300 Filbert, Janet ,.-........... ..,...... .. 294 Finchum, Bonnie .-.-.- .............. 313 Finlay, Donald ........... ..........., .352 Finnegan, Patricia .. 298 Fintell, Shirley ... .............,... .. 294 Finzer, Louise ,..-. ,,... ......, 6 9, 288 Fishback, Winona -53, 55, 182, 309 Fisher, Carol ..- .....,... - ......... 78, 298 Fisher, Jane 22.2.-,M ....,,,.,,., 294 Fisk, Ernestine ..... ..2.. ..,. 79, 164, 171, 310, 317 Fiterre, Mary .lo - ...,. - ,..,.. , ....,, 303 Fitzgerald, Alfred -..-..... ......,..., 330 Fitzhugh, Elna ----.- ............... 306 Fitzpatrick, Sheila .,,.,....... 302 Flatland, Janet ,.,,.... ....... 2 99, 319 Flatt, Joe . ,.,........... ... ..,...,.... 351 Flaucher, Jock ,...- ..... - ,,..... - ,.,. 355 Flavel, Harry . .,.... .. .,.,.,.,,... ,..,, 3 31 Flavel, Benton .... - .,.,.,,,.,.., 319, 340 Fletcher, C. Barr , ....... ...... 5 5, 354 Fletcher, Marie - ......,,,......., 37, 301 Flippa, Helen Jane aa... ..198, 292 Foley, Harold 2.2.2- ........ 172, 352 Foltz, Robert ---E ,... .....,.,,. , 348 Forbes, Norman .... ., ,. ..,..,,,, 233, 234, 236, 238, 282, 325 Ford, Robert .. ,..79, 81, 163, 194, 195, 205 Forney, Alexa ..,... 2- 69, 300 Fartt, Elizabeth .....166, 171, 308 Fartner, Janice - ........................, 298 Foss, Phillip ..a. ....................... 3 5 Foss, Nano .. . . 294 Faster, Milan .138, 179, 329, 359 Fourlas, Russell 2 ...... 37, 332 Fournier, Jay .C 37, 196 334, 357 Fowler, Mary Ann ,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, 3 O 3 Fox, Danna -...... ..,, ,. .,,,,,.,,,,, 294 Fox, Donovan . ,.,, -,-,.... ,,,, 330 Fox, Nancy ...MWC ,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 303 Faye, Fred U... ......... E. ......,..., 330 Franck, David .... - ..... ,,.,.. ,,,,,.. 90 Frank, Daniel 2.2.2 ,,,.,,,,, 20,352 Frank, John ....... ........ , . 172 Fraser, Kathleen . 11, 24, 79, 81, 158, 162, 201, 202, 205, 302, 315 Fraser, James .- .... ........ . 269 Frauntelder, Fred ...... 101, 172, 352 Freor, Sam ,..,,- ,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , 322 Freeburger, Pat -.....,.,,.,.-..-,,,.303 French, Billy Don E. .... .... H . -352 French, Sally ...-.-...56, 288, 317 French, Susan ..--...a2.-..123, 298 Frey, Elizabeth .........-- ..... 299 Friedman, Jerome ..... -..H ..., 56, 346 Frink, Meta Jean ma-, ,,,,,, 170, 288 Fraien. Leonard .... ................... 331 Froebe, Gerald .. . 167, 172, 262, 264, 265, 337 Froman, Richard -.- ..... ....-,,2...322 Fry, Harriett ....,,,.......,. 2..- ,,,,,,,,,, 303 Frye, Wm. ...... ...... - ......... ..... -..279 Fudge, Bob ....,... - ...........,,,,...,,.., 325 Fuiinaga, Terry ..- ..... .... .,,. 2,2351 Fu co, Rosalie Jean - ...... 2.96, 313 Fuller, Harry --262, 264, 265, 350 Fuller, Mary Janet ,.... .,,,,,,.. ,...,,303 Fullerton, Merilyn -.,,.,,,,.,,,,309 Fullerton, Jean .-a--.,, ,,,,,, 37, 313 Fulp, Mary Dee ..... - ,...,,.,.... , ,..,, 294 Funk, Bob -..,.-- .... E ,,.....,.,,,. 156 Fung, Hin Yeung ..a...-- ............ 352 Fundingslond, Joanne - .,,....,...,, .294 G 345 Gabrielson, John ......53, 172, Gaffney, William ,,,,.......s.. ,. ...A 251, 253, 254, 256, 267, Gaines, Tom a......... ...... 180, Gaither, Terrance .-.--.. .... 53, Galby, Hermine ,,.,,..,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Galbreath, Sue ..- ..... .. ,,... 175, 282 326 329 294 287 Bach, Richard --.- ,.... .---101, 343 A Bachelis, Warren -..- ............... -- 32 Backen, Harold -...--.---278, 352 Bagley, Myron - .,.... -...-.-281, 323 Aaris, Donna - ............ W..-150, 293 Abdul Nest, Aziz ......... ------,326 Abraham, Suzanne -.e-.-- .--- P-303 Acker, Donald ..,.......... ..- ----. ----90 Adair, Jack .-.- .... -,-.-52, 54. 323 Adams, Carole .-. ...... ...W-305, 315 Adams, Fred ..,.,... .....--.. .-,--- V--75 Adams, Richard ...... -54, 325, 357 Adkisson, Pat --135, 182, 225, 312 Agenbroad, Leland .... -.-101, 352 Ahrens, Earle ........ .-------326 Aiken, Jerry -,---.----.M--323 Aiken, Carol ..... .... .. --170, 175, 293 Akebi, Tatsuya - ....,..... -. 278 332 Akers, John - .......... ..---52, 325 Albertson, Pat ,... ........ .- ...-..--36 Albright, Bernard Albright, Farrell ....... M1 ,,.... - -.90 .-...251, 252, 261, 280, 282, 337 Alden, Gary ........ M...-.0 ------ -.326 Aldrich, David .,,. -im----36, 355 Allen, Donald - .......... -...-...-54 354 Allen, Duane ....... -..-.- ...-. 22--350 Allen, Eric, Jr. .. ....- ..---e-- 81 Allen, Mary Claire --.im ---311 Allen, Mary Alice ..-l176, 203 Allen, Richard -.-,----- --A--- - --AV 352 Allen, Sally - ...... -- ........ ..-.W-293 Allen, Sunny .---.--69, 118, 283 Allison, Darwin ......,....------ 54 Almy, Don ....----..-54. 355 Altman, Barbara Keelen Bersie, Helen -..-..--.-.-. ...... -...291 Berwick, Andrew . ..... -.-...-.-. -..109, 114, 130, 165, 192, 325 Best, Duane -.-.--..--..---333 Beugli, Howard -..-.---.-.---. 36 Bibby, Janice .-..--...------293 Bier, Janice -.---... -----.-.293 Biesenberger, Hortalf ---..-...- Bigelow, Lucille Swaggart . -.81 -. 36 Bigelow, John .-.-...-.. - 95, 97 338 Biggs, Barry ----.-.,,.319, Bishop, Rosa Lee .-.-..-.-..- -290 Black, Robert --.-- .... -.--.-32, 348 Blackledge, Bruce ---.--.-- .... 329 Blackwell, Ann .-... ..., -... .,,.. .--- .... -11, 116, 159, 164, 307 Blank, Gerald ...... -... ....,..... -333 Blickenstaff, Rosalie .... ----94, 290 Blick, Shirley ..--...-.-.-----303 Blind, Ronald ---..--339, 359 Blodgett, William ..233, 234, 323 Blom, Janet -....--.- .... .-79, 81, 311 Bloomfield, Bruce - -..17B, 326 Blue, Jim . ...... - ...... ..- .......... .355 Bobbs, Marilou ..---i.--314 Bocala, Julieta .,., ----. ...,.,... 291 Backing, Philip .... - ...... .--.-.-- 322 Boclding, Lynn- ......... --.- .... - .... 314 Baden, Jack ..., - ...... ----.-.---54 Boehm, George -.. -. --36 Baehme, Jack ----251, 323, 359 Boettcher, Jack - .... -.-----..--.349 Boggess, Blakney -..--.- ....... -.323 Bohnstedt, Walter --54, 354, 359 Boileau, Joan -.-.-----.-.-.- 293 Bolton, Jane -.-.-.-.-.-...--. 300 Band, Daryl .,...,.. ---.- ..... - ...... 347 Bond, Kenneth - ...... --. ........ ... 351 Bond, Lee ..,.. -- ....,...... -,352 Bond, Robert ..---.------ 347 Bonham, Robert .---...--. ---322 Bonime, Donald -..-167, 278, 346 Booth, George ,-.36, 100, 172, 343 Boothe, James --L.-51, 52, 54 Borrevik, Berge .... --..-- 279, 352 Bosanko, Kenneth ---. ..,... Bostad, Shirley ......., --.----,... Bottomley, Allen ........ --..--.-.. Bouchet, David --,.--.-..-... Bounett, Bob -..-...--36, 84, Bourns, Thomas .... ... .- ..... ... Boushey, Barbara 33, 79, 81, Bautwell, Burr ........ - ,.... 46, Bowden, Gearald -.--,54, 350, Bailey, Barbara -.-..--..--288 Baker, Georgia ---.-.---293 Baker, Richard - ..... --.--.- ...,..... 90 Baker, Robert .-.---248, 249, 339 Baker, Ted .--. ,.... -.--...---, .... 352 Baker, Sandra - ...... --..-.-.- ...,, 303 Baker, William 1--l-340 Bakke, Eleanor -.-...-.- .,.,...,... -293 Baldwin, Carol .-.-...---.179, 285 Bales, Bruce ..- ...... -.---.--345 Ball, Wes ---.. - .- -. -- 54, 106, 120, 138, 157, 339, 357 Ballantyne, Wayne --...-.54, 339 Ballash, David .-..----.36, 327 Balsiger, W. Edwin --.-.--.-.330 Bamtorth, Bert .... ..-,-...-352 Banbrock, William --.-,. ..-251 Bankhead, Ann ..... -.-..--178, 307 Baranovich, Richard -.. --190, 347 Barber, Manning .--.-...-282, 347 Barber, Merritt .- ..... --..-282, 347 Barker, Dorothy --,.-- --..--298 Barker, Richard ---251, 267, 347 Barker, Luke ............ --.. ..,..... -.352 Barnard, James ---.-..-..- ...... 339 Barnes, Emery -- ..... .-.-- -..- 69, 130, 251, 258, 332 Barnes, Gleeta -...--...-. ..--293 Barnes, Lawrence -..--.-279, 330 Barnes, Sylvia - ...,.. -.-..----309 Borrett, Clarence -.-.-- ....... -. 84 Bartz, Berna Dean .-..---.- ..,., 288 Bartz, Bette Jean .... ---.. .a.. . 288 Barzee, Ann ... ....,. -.- .......... - ...... 293 Barzmon, Al . ...---.- ........ -...-218 Basham, Douglas -.. ----.161, 335 Bosinski, Joan .- ..... 52, 53, 54, 298 Bate, Robert ..-...... --36, 331, 358 Bates, Richard - ...- --....- ..-. .... 3 51 Bates, Brent .... --...--,36, 347 Batterton, William ---., .... -- -344 Bauer, Robert ,.... ..---52, 53, 54 Bough, Kathryn ....-..- .-... 170, 314 Baxter, Martha .-.--36, 286, 315 Bearisto, Craig -.--36, 137, 325 Beall, Jerry .. ..... .....-.-.-..- .... 323 Beard, Pat .- -.,. --..-.---...-.302 Bearden, Joyce -.-.150, 198, 288 Beardsley, Ralph .... -..--.- ...... 351 Beaubier, Marie ....... -.-.,- ..... 293 Beaver, Barbara ---- .-., 305 Beck, Gene .1 ..... -. .... -- -,.. 53 Beck, William.- ......,... --.-. Becke, Mariarie .... - ....... -...-46, Beckius, Lawrence ----,--... 340 351 302 326 Bowen, Tom Bowers, Edward Bowles, Jean -.--.--..-. -,.... Bowles, John --... ..... -..-...- 54, Bowles, Morse ..- .... -.- ......... -.. Bowman, Beverly . , ,-., 54, 137, 145, 178, 307 Altman, Robert -..-.-.-.-.281 323 Altorter, Alberta ,-.i.........-288 Altstock, John ..--....-----352 Amick, Jeannette .--...-.-.305 Amondsen, Malcolm .-..- ..... -.325 Anderson, Andrew ..-.......- .... --348 Anderson, Annell , ....-.. --..---..313 Anderson, Arthur .---., 54, 359 Anderson, Betty -..-.-198, 308, 318 Anderson, Donna .... -- ..... H---2--312 Anderson Dorothy .... -... - -.. .... - 68, 94, 97, 218, 298 Anderson Claire - ..... -..--..-303 Anderson Craig -..... ---.--...-236 Anderson George -... -.- ............ 330 Anderson, Joan Walker - ...-.. .-.- -.17, 74, 106, 107, 144, 162, 307 Anderson, Jerry -.--..- .... ..-.339 Anderson, Larry ....-.-.101, 351 Anderson, Lincoln .... -.-.. ...... -.-.323 Anderson, Max -----269, 270 271, 272, 273, 274, 275, 276, 323 Anderson, Marc ...-.----....335 Anderson, Ronald .-..--..-...352 Anderson, Robert ..... .-.-.i.-.279 Anderson, Ted -242, 243, 251, Andrews, Alvin -...--.54, 344, Andrews, Abigail ...-...-...-.-.- Andrews, Floyd - ...... -..-...-.- Andrews, Angle, Thomas ..-.- Violet .--..-..--. Anstett, Joseph ..--179, ..36, 345 Arbogast, Harmon 1----.. Beckman, Richard -.-- .... -.-...- 347 313 Beech, Carole ..-,-.. Archer, Carol .-.. .,.... --.-...-. Archer, James .... -...-.--.-..--.- Ardinger, Pot --..-......--..-... 252 359 287 352 306 333 357 Applebaum, Joan .-.-...---..293 352 293 233 293 Arendt, Harold ..-.......-.-... 331 Armstrong, Joyce ...---- 54, 302 Arneson, Carol 235 ,,,.-,-,- ..,., 94, .- ..... 203, Bowman, Eleanor -,-..-.Bl 1 Bowden, Jean ---...---121, Boydston, Charles -.---..- ...... .. Bayes, Janice .-..- ..... -.--.-.- I Boyer, Joan -.-.l-......... Boyle, Orville -- ..-... 1- ......... - Boyle, Dean -...-...-.-..-...., Brackin, Bonnie -..-- -...-. Bradbury, Robert -...-.36, 100, Braden, Beverly .-.1.I1g'?, Bradley, Buzz ..,..... Brondenfels, Martin ..-...... , Arnold, Clement -...-..--.- ,.,. -.. 54 Asai, Mitzi -..68, 69, 162, 291, 315 Asch, Harry -.- .... ..-..-..197, 346 Atherton, Alyce -1-.-137, 303 Atkinson, Robert .... -.- ..... 246, 247 Austen, Clark -.---. ...... -..-46 Austin, Charles M.-li--.341 Austin, Mary -...-...... --.. ........ - Y 69 Averill, Bernie ...--233, 237, 282 Averill, Earl ..-..........--.. ..- ...... -.. .. .233, 235, 237, 238, 240 Averill, Lester ........ -.-....l-330 B Bach, Donald --,... -.- .,.... 85 1 350 Beeman, Francis --.-,--.-.,.- ,..... 342 Beeler, Edward .---202, 248, 258 Beery, David .... -.-.---..--36, 322 Behrends, Vernon ...-..-.69, 350 Beischel, Dale -...-......-.-..36, 328 Belknap, Lee - ..,.. -...- .----. 338 Bell, Fred .-.- ..... -----. ........- .330 Bell, Henry -..---. ..,.. .. 328 Bell, Janet -...-.36, 162, 196, 299 Bell, Maurice .--. -... 350 Bell, Ray ---..-.-.-269, 270 Bell, William - ...... ---------..-..352 Bellarts, Beverly .------.-306 Belt, Alice --.--...-.-...- 307 Belt, Richard , .-......... -..- ...... - 90 Benedict, Susan -.-..-...-74, 303 Benner, Glenn ........ -.---95, 331 Bennett, Burton ---...-..-...-359 Bennett, Robert Allen -..-54, 349 Bennette, Mary --69, 74, 175, 310 Benson, Kathleen ...--,-..-..--303 Bergerson ,Dale ..,. ---..- ......... -339 Bergeron, Lester .... - .-.-... 339 Bergeron, Mary ..,. -198, 293, 318 Bergeson, Joseph ---.-. - 36 Bergstrom, Jane -..---.--170, 307 Bergstrom, John .... -..-...--. ..... -322 Berkey, Robin -.-...-..--------303 Berkshire, Frank -..-...-...--...326 Berlow, Sally .-....i--36 291 341 303 336 331 354 337 291 350 359 347 338 352 338 333 293 316 308 1 15 293 305 63 352 302 339 300 350 ---.. ,... -167, 179, 199, 373 Brandon, Joanna --,.-.---..-293 Brandsness, William --204, 347 Brandt, John ----...-.-319, 335 Brautlatch, Marianne .-..-.-. ..... 302 Brazie, Joseph ...-..-..- ...... -..-.-.90 Breall, William -....-..-- ..-... - ..... 90 Brecht, Larry ---. ..... .-...-. -.323 Breese, Tomson, --..--.-.96 286 Brekke, Norman .... ......-..185, 322 Brennan, Margaret ...--36, 291 Brennan, Mary -,.-..-.,- .......... -.293 Brewer, Donna .-,-1-i-. 308 Briggs, James ---...-.-.--..-.331 Briggs, Richard --.-.Q-1.326 Briles, James .-.--.-.--.-.-.. Brinker, Elizabeth Ann --..- .... Brinton, Creed .--.-.-...--..-.. Briot, Bernards, Ralph Berning, Clarissa Berrie, Leonard -.-...-..-- .... -333 ..-----..---303 - ..... 242, 251, iEZ'RE?59,'339 Berry, Marilyn --.-.---- -... -.293 Berry, Robert ---36, 138, 179, 328 Briscoe, Florence -----.-182, Brittain, Robert .. ...... -.....281, Britts, Charlotte .-...--....131, 337 292 338 Bill ....... - ..,. ---.-....242 313 345 299 352 Brittsan, Darrel -.---.-.161 Branson, Jack --.-. 4 Bronson, Marlene .-.-...-.....--.- -..- 54 306 Brooks, Mary Lou -----...292 Brooks, Nancy .... -...--.--36, 284 Brown, Alva Lee .... --- ......... -.1293 Brown, Mary ...-.---1-302 Brown, Ronald -..---79, 81, 334 Brown, Richard --... .... -182 Brown, Sharon ..... - ..... ----.310 Brown, Shirley ........ -.--.....-.- 288 Brown, Tom 4- ...,. -...-.--.--.336 Brown, Vivienne ---i-.-.307 Browning, June .-. ..-- 166, 173, 287 Bruce Richard - .... -138, 157, 330 Bnmflige, Edna ........... - ...... --293 Brunson, Norris .-.-..--.146 Buchanan, Donna ..... --.103, 299 Buchanan, John ---.---.--336 Bucklin, Charles -. ..... .-.--.. -- 54 Budlong, Nancy ..... -.---.53, 300 Bunch, Gene -----...--.-63 Bunch, Royce ...... -.-.----331 Burbana, Ellen ----.-.-- -284 Burcham, John ----53, 55, 329 Buren, Richard - ........ - .--36, 325 Burdette, Judith -.-.170, 175, 293 Burgett, Donald -..- -.125 Burgett, Robert ,-...---...356 Burk, Merle ....---.-.--.-305 Burke, Michael ............ -- .... ..-335 Burke, Robert .-- ..... ..--.-- 90 Burke, Thomas .-...-li330 Burnett, Robert ...-,l01, 172, 335 Burnham, John ..-..-...--55, 324 Burningham, Merle -...-.--, .... 303 Burns, Allan .-----.-..-- 352 Burt, Maxine - .... -----306, 319 Busby, Alvin -.--lv -182 Bushnell, Eldon - ..... ----55, 333 Butler, Bonnie ....-.--.--..-293 Butler, Neil -, ---- ,.,. 1-. 278, 352 Butler, Thomas .--.--..-278, 335 Butts, Kenneth .-.... .-..-.,l,, 46 Butz, Donna -..-..-..-,...-..-,312 Byerly, Howard .--.------... 52 Byler, Alex -... ....-. . --... 109, 165, 177, 347, 357 Calkins, Sarah ....... - ....., -..171, 308 Call, Carolyn ....,... ---.----.-293 Call, Marilyn .--. .. .-... 1-.-.-.298 Callaghan, Helen ..-.. --...--..292 Callaway, Lawanda Jean ..- 305 Callow, Dorothy .....--..... -----, 293 Callow, Gary ....- -.-.--...-.329 Calvert, Leonard ,79, 159, 172, 178, 201, 202, 322 Cameron, Keith ----..-..-..- 350 Camp, Donald - ..... -.l-.--322 Campbell, Audrey --...-..36, 308 Campbell, Leon -,-84, 85, 328 Campbell, Richard .-...-..--.326 Campbell, Robert --..--..-.-.330 Cannon, Gary .-...-..------.352 Canova, Gary -.,-..-..-.-...-.-- 333 Caplan, Irwin -...-.---...-346 Cardinole, .lack -..36, 100, 334 Carey, Bill .- ..... -.l63, 324, 339 Carlat, James .... - ...... -...-...-... 36 Carlson, Carl ..-...-i.-.-....352 Carlson, Dorothy -.--97, 300 Carlson, Irene .-.----1...-303 Carlson, Judy ,..--.-- 204, 293 Carlson, Mary Jo - ...... .--.--.310 Carlson, Lenore ,... -...--. .. 308 Carlson, Richard .... .-.-.55, 337 Carlson, Ron -..- ..,. --..-.- .... -..325 Carnahan, Ken - .... ..- -.36, 327 Carncross, Ron -..-....55, 319, 323 Carothers, Susan -...-i303 Carpenter, Gene -...---...- 352 Carr, Mary - --.--..-... 303 Carstensen, Marian .-...-----310 Carter, Richard .- --..-.---.. .- ,- B0, 81, 194, 204, 343 Carter, Wade --1.55, 328, 357 Casanova, Margot .-.--...--298 Case, James -.--.-.-..-..---, 90 Case, Pat --------....-310 Cashin, Mary - ....... -.- .- ---302 Casper, Milton. -.-- 52, 55, 354 Casper, James -.-..--55, 327 357 Cass, Marian .-,-.-.164, 309, 315 K i-.wwlsw tes at various fraternities was o serious business to the men rushees .f- -e,5.:.1eE-at , ,'ex.Le-wr' iw, ul, Y, . sa me we 1.1 M f-ff M31 3.46.5 I . ii ,.. , . Z W e . ,T 2. eeff-ef "- 14-Q ' ggi, .- 'O f 'Aft' f 3-, ' , ,.,' f, L'f 4:15 2 n L1-1' 4' 1-,uv 1uArlf.q ,KF gp- w1nr'n,,.N5 I : :WMS if.. . :W ! Gathered round the fireplace, topped with house trophies, the Fiiis got acquainted with prospective pledges. Whistles, sirens and bells marked the end of mens rush week as the Phi Delts gave one new pledge a rousing RU HI 1 ,- Hou E LIBR RIANS , K I Has the high cost of living increased the problems of buying food for the 20 fraternities on campus? Yes, say the House Man- agers who faced these problems and others this year. VVhat did they do about them? In this their second year of incorporation, they arranged for co-operative buying of supplies for the houses. Next year the group expects to obtain full participation from the women's living organizations in the co-operative buying plan. The organization, composed of the house manager from each of the men's liv- ing organizations, also niet regularly to discuss such house financial problems as board, uniform pledge fees and building accounts. Gerry Bowden served as president during the year, assisted by Bob Enright, vice-president, Bill Domenghini, secretary, and Lauren Loveland, treasurer. K. L. Kleinsorge was the faculty adviser. GERRY BOWDEN, President vii ggggw, 31 ii, ,I ar 1 , -s'Ej,.ffi . ii - isps' ' ' 'll' , i Q ,ns .5 fl Q . 4 i i, g X. ' 1 "N nw "2. v 4 M Q I . x 1- i .L i ' i ' if .- " W' il W ' 1' ' qi rg' S H W' 'T I - gs 'l ,Q ' , Jerry Anderson, Phi Kappa Psi L- F L. '-K. fra- , i .,. i1 .K ' ji. f , ,A QQ.. ' l Alvin Andrews, Pi Kappa Phi " Ci fy ' , 'C'-79' ' i sg-, ' ..- W' 'PE' ,,, ' iii Bob Bennett, Sigma Nu . P 1 ' l -" i V f f' ' if? A j Z h ' F' -- Jack Boehme, Alpha Tau Omega " Hi, V i , ' J ,gfififa Ronald Blind, Phi Kappa Psi 2: , .. " G ' K 1 ' Walter Bohnstedi, Tau Kappa Epsilon i- s I, , -1 Gerald Bowden, Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 I Im ' 1 Bob Christensen, Phi Kappa Sigma 'Qtr' V f, ." 15,2221 4- ' 'f , lEicSardEConripy,Plga5gpa Siglrina WX .ilff L'-' ' --,g'!'.5 ' 2' o eri nrig t, i igma appa i 5- 'iq rr S Ml F i D li u 5-1 ' iqn aser, e a pion Dick Hamilton, Thefa Chi Robert Johnson, Pi Kappa Alpha -3 Norman Kolb, Phi Delta Theta Gary Michael, Campbell Club Jerome Nudelman, Sigma Alpha Mu . i ,- . . .if .wi W n x A T or 4 ,A 'Qu we 5..- - Wi T A Paul Petersen, Delia Tau Delta W Richard Proctor, Philadelphia House Chandler Sogge, Beta Theta Pi Robert Sianeraad, Chi Psi Roger Aener, Phi Gamma Delta 359 if-M ,fx BOB KANADA, President l Pl' X xi t M- w ' ,Q I 2 ' 5 '1 ?t:,.. ta 4 Tr if 2' lil +11 358 I TER-HALL ooU one .If John Straub was a more pleasant place to eat this year, the men who eat there may thank the Inter-Hall council. The group made nu- merous improvements in the cafeteria. Composed of the president and a representative from the men's halls, the council supported a foreign student during the year. Head- ing the dormitory men were Bob Kanada, president. John Wells was vice-presidentg Bob Bates, secretarystreasurer, and Si Ellingson the ad- viser of the group. "I"":f4J" T an Fl Ian' Robert Bates Edward Beeler Robert Grant Robert Lucas D S m on ey our John Wells Chow time brought Straub hall men down to the dining room for c fast feast. as Q' J 'Z fi I TER-FR TER CITY ooU CIL i Elevating the common "bull session" to a posi- tion of governing significance, 21 fraternity presi- dents swap ideas and suggestions at meetings of the Inter-Fraternity council. Problems of both in- dividual organizations and the group as a whole are discussed and remedies found. The governing body of fraternities on the campus, the IFC is affiliated with the Western Re- gional Inter-Fraternity conference. Biggest pro- ject of the group is the control and planning of rush week activities. The rules concerning this period are law and keep the rushing processes well in check. At the helm of the IFC this year was Ted Rubenstein, president, assisted by Jim Casper, vice-president'Alan Oppliger, secretary, and Ray Hawk, adviser. Richard Adams, Beta Theta Pi Joseph Anstett, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Wes Ball, Phi Kappa Psi Alex Byler, Sigma Chi Wade Carter, Beta Theta Pi James Casper, Chi Psi Forest Easton, Tau Kappa Epsilon Jay Fournier, Lambda Chi Alpha John Greulich, Phi Delta Theta Champ Husted, Pi Kappa Alpha Robert Johnson, Pi Kappa Alpha Jim Jones, Alpha Tau Amega "Whatta ya do when you've got two dates at the same time?" This ,and hundreds of other questions come up as men rushees signed up their rush dates with campus fraternities. .-.25 David Karr, Phi Kappa Sigiima Eugene Lewis, Phi Delta T eta Ronald Lowell, Alpha Tau Omega Lay W. Marshall, Pi Kappa Phi Clarke Miller, Phi Gamma Delta Phillip Noee, Phi Sigma Kappa Alan Oppliger, Sigma Phi Epsilon .lames Ramsey, Kappa Sigma Ron Ricketts, Delta Tau Delta Theodore Rubenstein, Sigma Alpha Mu Lowell Schuck, Delta Upsilon Q Con Shetfer, Sigma Nu Robert Summers, Theta Chi George Waliser, Phi Kappa Sigma Davi Wells, Phi Gamma Delta Y, T .M . - 1-i 1 -gifs, gag -'Y . V .X V A ., -x' if 91- sf, , 5,,,f-- ,, ie, 4 4, s r .t.. - ' .rc so . m .-f.' 1 I f , ,. if , Q .Y - .",l " I I t-!,'1f'ggn L '11, ,fifig in-!.:41.: ,., -' . 'ff E .flap - , ,-., 'Q' .-'1.s...'bi' TED RUBENSTEIN, President . - fs lf q lf 9 1: wk C. -V f . , R", I fi ' Stix' A L' f , g A I sg 'A if v f ii if 1 ei . ff ,ii T A . '-T -Ei' , ' 'il ff H352 h g A -he f l ,, K' emi" i T g J i X i 1 grit I ' . il i rf' if" " as ' .ly if . 1. gli .7 39- kj I h Q : g-,Mx VI . iii 5 L i t fil-if ' X -V ' ,x -i. '.' .1 tif ' 'Ni L era ,, f - , if L i , mg "ii -, A 1 . i - ,lg it L3 Ji 3' . gait if X ,P ll ' l ' 1 1 i ie: i I . i 5 gf if ' f I - ff' ' I li i md. . 3 - J HL R -91 ' . i ff 'fi'-i i Q. ' ii . ' ,i ,i,, ' g ' fi, F se . ,i '- 1 -1'-" Q 'J , .. in . , as 1, ,- K T ' 4. ' -'ii LJ: I T . ' v ' rl W I Qisfr? T R' or i' " . 1 y La X 'M 357 Wm l ' x . l X l ll l. i l 5. , VERAL PETERSON, President GRADUATES Henry Chaney Mike Chun Paul Dahlquist Robert Pilrner Ralph Wilkinson SENIORS Wah Chun Sherman Kennedy Verol Peterson Hai-Chuen Ton JUNIORS Robert Burgess Terry Smith Rolando Sunderland SOPHOMORES Robert Jorkensen Bill Wisegarver FRESHMEN Gene Lowro rice Richard Myrcnd 356 YEO N it it 059+ ,X l i, ' . .' if ll' ., if Yeomen, independent men's organization, made sur desserts during their social year. is 'GLEN 91 X' fri X 1 flex X f .A a X L 'I 49: -54? vu-of ijt- 5., ,,,. Wyqwf it qv--'I' ,yr l e they included a number of ji I5 'R Nr.-e-4" 1'i -... i 'a Chis rallied around to complete the Homecoming sign. Even WALDO was Lent to help with advice and ideas. it if gi.. T5-Tr ua- ' TH ET CHI BOB SUMME RS, Pre SPECIAL srunENT - Q95 -' ' 'V ly? Q-, Q15 ,' Waldo ,- me ..- ' we -gee Q33 I FSI: Q-2 ml ii if ..., er? ibn- ""'. wp' E star' Q95-55 , X-ul, Alai Kaz., xbf- ,i 5- l fi- B i'l.r1g,.f , :xl-its he ,B . 'L' lff. X fx V fl-'S 1 fa O ,V55 rv 4 V.V ax., Q7 1--in M eb --"Il 4 l 23 s i 4., ei 1 N -sag., i.'H"':W hairc- F ff-' 427 129 lc '..e"' 1 255-'i -ag-r iii ,,, 931' QL, 59" l ity! Q W in 4 G- i may er 4' Qt we .. W i gf, Z., fy, - -. nut' SENIORS Dove Aldrich Don Almy Harry Donkers Judge Elderkin Stacy Hertsche Lloyd Hutchinson Gus Keller Dick Kesson Don Krieger David Lenz Leo Naopi Chuck Phillips Alon Southwell Robert White JUNIORS Nick Collins Jack Floucher Dick Hamilton .lim Johnson Gag Jones Fre Kohlruss Bob Summers Hal Swcxrthout Herb West SOPHOMORES Cedric Grant Larry Guinn Deon Highlander Dick James George Johnson Gary McManus Dean McMullen George Schultz sident Pete Van Burkhout Art Weatherford Ed Wright Pete Zinsli EUGENE FRESHMEN Jimmie Blue Emerson Hamilton 355 , ,,,,,, .3 33 fr ,xl F- l 4? W I "Drawn and Quartered"-lugubrious theme of the Tau Kappa Epsilon fall house dance brought out the strangest of coslumes and decorafionsl 'Q I fiir, T., 12- ' 4 ip' ,. fl li lu- -,., , .. f 4 T 5 , 'x I 5' V, J . L .Iv ' l Z itll? Q X, , l 1 .1 I I , b g L M ' Q' K' Qf?f": e' L, ' E ' yfmiflz l rffimz ww- '.'.T:i3iQ.g , , 1.1 If ' -egflrff-ii j "- ' ffiigl 1' A ajax' me l -'-'rf fl, L :ff ff-1 'P5e3,l,':f', 'gr ,1 - , ' 1517522 4' K, fl Y' " , '---gpg w i' ' 2- "fps -' z3,g,,,,f'?1filHe3 ll no Ea l DON ALLEN, President Y, . ' GRADUATE sruosms L, gr' J Forbes Hill 5 Karl Stromberg 'E lv- fu' ser-:ions A 4,-5' Don Allen fx' Y Waller Bahnsledr Ny' ,- Bob Bouneff Milton Casper m Forrest Easton Barr Fletcher Henry Kaiura Darrel Klampe Kennelh Lowe Bill Terpening JUNIOR Vic Malling SOPHOMORES Jack Fenton Larry Gubrud Leslie Martin Yoii Mafsushima Wesley Nciish Will Pearson Jack Purkey Dean Smith James Sozoff Anclres Toribio Lee Tucker Herbed Yamanako FRESHMAN Ingemar Stromberg 354 Q nv- ,-, , '- f la V as a il 1 lg i U- T' . 4 . gi qi..-' - -- vi . , W1 1 5 dl Eu fi.. ,-en. ng'- ATL J,-X, 1t1r' S 5' .ki -- 5- ":- :sfo -Y,,,,.- An'-' Q- W K l fe' 4- Q .T f Qu 3 'W -- 1 ju- 4 -av U ',-ag 45 Q..- l?' 'ik 1 e Mr. li. Q 8 .,., lil .F 1 lp 'fy 'll . f, T es, Fl .. 1, , Q . - ee. x Qtr-. hs -i 13? lit s. HY- 3 IZA . r 1 .I A f i 'Y 1 4 ,, , - , i - 3. at :II li , X ,.,:,. qdewe' ' hall man worked say you have to study?" While one Susan Campbell' wers of persuasion via Alexander Graham Bell, other anxious males lined Jse the telephone. ' wget V y l . rl C34 5' wie A - ,E ,rg,f, Alu 4 y as -mi , I A iii ln ...feel F , J, , im , i li, ,, L I V .y mv R' 1 42: t Y 6 W v A42 1.5 Q' 4:1 -.,. bmw W-,tt 1 llllrjl , 'A fc' xw 5 kk- -i""'N j , :- A RT '-'l l i . th YI l . 536' 2 aan V3 R Q, . , 1 M, fr , - . X Y J.,- e r.:- 4 H' P he "L QR , Q Q. A 2 X 3 qt xg dv. A l Q .su '- 11 " 3, 1 so ' Q ' J ., Q give- Q ,S we e x Is' ' 'cv' , g i ' 521 2 f L N. ' f 1 Q4 e f: tl! Q., A Qi. 5, A -1 ,fri 1 .i,"' ,", k 'il' W 1 . A X , f " f ,- - ' iw ' he - "" VV 15 f fi' L an is .. J J we ff rr .ff E7 I X I l li f K l 5 51' S QF: 'g-if-3, Q", .ivv iiszi :fi ' ' sr ii "XG E sf ff 3' U it 5, X Q.,- I Nb ,ff 'Q' , ii!" .' - . Lonnie Kellenberger Jackie Lane Jim Lorpenteur Richard Lee Greig Lininger Hon Loumena Don Lovett John Lundell Fred Luper Don McClain Bill Mainwaring Roger Martin Doug May Lloyd Maynard Howard Messmer Tom Montgomery Tom Moore Jack Nance Dave Newland Bob Norquist Sam Notos Tom O'Connell Bill Pallay Jim Peak Martin Pedigo Otis Phillips Jack Pietarila Leroy Ramsey John Reynen Dave Roberts John Saelens Phil Selby Keith She ard Jack Smith Don Soesbe Dave Slemple Jerry Stonebraker Terry Sullivan Larry Takahashi Ran Tippetts Louie Tycer Bill Van Slyke James Vickers Ralph Vranizan Jerry Weeks Edwin Wegener Warren Wilson Charles Wingarcl Homer Winslow Sid Woodbury Gary Young 5 ...L 3, 1 .. 35 DARRELL BRITTSAN, President GRADUATE sruDENT Tom Wrightson SENIOR Bill Walker FRESHMEN Leland Agenbroad Dick Allen Jack Altsrock Ron Anderson Floyd Andrews Harmon Arbogast Harold Backen Ed Baker Bert Bamlorlh Luke Barker Bill Bell Lee Bond Berge Borrevik Dean Boyle Jean Bowles Darrell Brittsan Allan Burns Neil Butler Gary Cannon Carl Carlson Gene Carpenter John Caughell Jim Chapman Allan Clark Ronald Clark Richard Costi Jack Courlemanche Steve Danchak Gerry Davenport Dennis Davis Laurence Dosser .lim Dutchuk Stan Dvorak Bob Eberhard Dave Ebsen Don Finlay Pat Foley Dan Frank Fritz Fraunfelder Bill French Hin Yeung Fung Ray Giansante James Greene Jack Harman Dick Harrison Dick Hilfon Charles Nuggins Leon Huntley Bill Jones .lock Katzenmeyer SUSAN CA PBELL LL V! To iump or not to iump. How did the Susan Campbell boys make it through t crowd to arrive at their eight o'clocks an time. 9' W-'L"" 1 I K Q- Ki '2"'I 32:74 i.- P' 'vs'- 'bv gf fwx -. -.4 4 r"1'l'gwl1 fu ilu' hr lu. 2 qs xp 4... An.. an 'W ,Q View Ai: 71-we is-.-X' -Iv , -I if Nl A 'Gem 41: " - 'L-... at 5 N -C" -1. TITZER " ga ,Q -s, - - 3... .U 5.37 at JOE FLATT, President COUNSELOR John Miewald FRESHMEN Larry Anderson Dick Bates Ralph Bcardsley Bill Beck Kenneth Bond Roy Chase Jim Davis Joe Flatt Terry Fuiinaga Martin Hasegawa Bob Hays Jack Heocock Doug Henderson Edward Hirano Murray Jensen Stewart Johnson Ken Kesey Conrad Larsen Blake Maddox Richard Raudy Bob Rees Glynn Roberson Jerry Rogerss Erven Savio Richard Sherrell Gary Stanton William Stoner Gary Strauss Sam Taylor Wes Walvman James Warren Harvey Woods in l - , xti' 4 Q Q Q 'f I ,Q V ,E J ij , b W i . L A fe?-. A f L f 'L ir . QL. 's Y r .. v Highligh! of the Sig Ep "Swamp Stomp" was the announcement of SHAR' SNYDER as this year's Swamp Girl. HARRY FULLER presented the prized frop l Q- fi' 1 " Lf 'l:. i - gag ,vi K 1 ' . .3 ' ii. L, f D i sri IGM PHI V V Z., i -ffl Yr 'lily gf in if 5:-1 F74 Wie 1' ' 45? ' Q, Q L EP H .O .L H 1 1 gi 'X fl : '. L' - 'C ' L ' D 1 ' jjiigl ., , Elfgzl l ' 1 fx " - wi' 1 'Li , 'f- ii 'ffl iffy if li ' , iii -' :Q -, W ' Q ,iz -1 Hy" fy 'I ' .Wit n V H ALAN OPPLIGER, President If V y GRADUATES .4 y 5' X Nl , -4 L Jar, Fi i son Bgxchh d -X K ff" ii" I I wx .jd 1505 e er n , '.,-: ' Q F SENIFBRS e S Q Duane Allen Burr Bouiwell Gerald Bowden Gordon MacPherso- Richard Olson Alan Ogpliger Bruce S offer David Todd Lawrence Tycer Raymond Walker John Weaver JUNIORS Trent Huls Paul Keefe Bart Koe pen Tom Taylor Chuck Turbyfill SOPHOMORES Maurice Bell Buzz Bradley Keith Cameron Phil Crundell Bill Curnow Don Hannu Patrick Henry Fred Hogg Donald Kupp Garry McMurry James Richey Howard Schureman Donn Sullivan Marvin Young EUGENE FRESHMAN Rick Redfern 350 lifw' 6 5 9-o H, Q...- X kr "I:" 'V , lR,. S' -J' , W' fi! ,.-..-- .7 av- l ,W vs.. 5. ,QQ KN r if N ' ii' H l":f..,i -X L ff, ' if 1 My MW, ie. 'L' Q17 ,.,' -rfb' fi 4!""' 1. IL... L 'x is..ol 'rf A KM 'Q , Erffffffm .., 1--, ty - .,- - y i u' CON SHEFFER, President SPECIAL STUDENT Fred SENIORS Bob Bennett Navarre Davis Fred Gent John Hepner William Hunter Richard Johnson Dewey Sceales Con Sheifer Charles Soderberg Tom Swalm Neil Tardio Thomas Warnock .lUNl0RS Jack Baettcher ward Cook John Hansen Robert Helber Raleigh Meyer Charles Ramos SOPHOMORES Jay Dunton James Hudson Jack Lanford George Mutschler Jerry Nelson Bill Palmer Larry Rose James Woodyard FRESHMEN Nick Markulis Daniel Newton 349 ED BEELER, President 34 FOREIGN STUDENT -Gbar Grimes GRADUATES Andrew Anderson Herman Darkins Cecil Green Paul Racke Wilfred Wong SENIOR Richard Morse JUNIORS Edward Bccler Robert Black Robert Foltz Thomas Hagan Carlton Stelzner Jack Streeter Lothar Warneke Orlo Wipf SOPHOMORES Craig Clark Keith Leighton John Robertson John Robertson FRESHMEN Kenneth Engels Robert Hedgecack Randall Perkins 8 A ,gif -J 4:55 ' .eff efiilgmi IGMA 19252355 352 sms, 'fleet t 't ,UN It looks illegal, whatever it is! Study hours found five Sigma hall men engao in can intriguing game with the chips. uf? lr.,-. Wiggle 1: GQ ll uf? fl ,. N, X X l- 6-angst' ef ,f x ri'-'gf dl Sir. ,I 1.2.- . V J, A. A rw W- I '- VS, U 1 ki K ml nl sw PE , iWT"'iv'?'L il' S-H! 1 ' - 1 '..:. 9 x , -A ' , ip- , , Mfg v ,f . W"'7 5 1, - s - I 1 g." iz' ,N UTZTJ' 'S' ' ' ii.. fsuf ,1- -Tai My W' -ff: 'il tive: v 1.62 N t , 0 s L' tails 4' -If i 4 I-:L 'W 4-Chg Cl-4 5254 t GAKI ,xl N s Q' 1 N F --f he-f trprised and happy, the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi this year was SALLY JO REIG, a Pi Phi pledge. The announcement was made at the Sigma Chi Sweet- eart Ball with BOB POLLOCK doing the honors. IGMA li l CHI B'-VF? 36-. , i" -,rg-if .1 4sr -17 ALEX BYLER, President FOREIGN STUDENT or L if Q 5' tt pta- gs 'ill my l -V.. ,' - . ' '-1 f' ii-,Mercier ipii ei rig. it it 7 Q N Any 1-1- 5 f I 51. S -an ,ll C 'J ,iii l t f I-531 l ,, N --I Ly ra I tsl ,Lei-A Sly gkv 'P37 5, . mn, ai ,Q Q-,1 .,,. 3 'I' ., I 5-ffilglfq lax ' , Am :. . l . 5 J-- X7 7... ' ,msc Q. L' 51 Ti ,ex 3 Q 'ni 73.5. I .4-1' , -vs' 'sr 3 QQ tk ,i A. Lg- VP' lu. ,. N-.Gr ,' ' .4 , 1 A 'Sl 6 Q L 1 4 1" HQ,- .i ll If-"al 'Q' g 1 W i., ll 1.-'Q GQ- x ivivx' Htl :kin- Qfxi -4' 'v--v' -.., VZTV 1--A C., Q, ,sw ipil wilt pu. an -45 Oskar Hoessl SENIORS Dick Baranovich Brent Bates John Elliot Stan Gotischalk Ed Halberg Don Heclgepeth Cece Hodges Barney Holland Robert Scott Bob Smith Harold Toliver Ron Wolters John Whifty JUNIORS Manning Barber Merritt Barber Bill Brondsness Alex Byler Doug Clement Bill Drips Maynard Runn Chuck Greenley Ron Griffiths Dick Lewis Howard Page Bob Pollack Lloyd Powell Richard Reinhart Doug Ruhlman Bob Scearce Bill Spores John Tonack SOPHOMORES Dick Barker Dick Beckman Darrel Bond Robert Bond Bolo Giersdorf Mitchell Hammerstad Nelson Hinkson Ted Johnson ,'iqf" Mx. X wtf Q'W if le -LQ 5' l . : I'- Dick Lillebo ,liicg Lunldly b n rew as urg 6 Bob Reed Bill Sherman Tom Stomper Bob Walberg Art Weber John Wyatt ! EUGENE FRESHMEN S- Tom Bowen lb- X Arden Christensen 347 7 TED RUBENSTEIN, President 346 SENIORS Jerry Friedman Sfon Geffen Al Goldenberg Jerry Nudelmor Ted Rubenstein Dick Seger Ron Sherman JUNIORS Jerry Hcmmel Don Rotenberg SOPHOMORES Harry Asch Don Bonirne Irvin Caplan Howard Sussman IGMA ALPHA MU 1-r 4' In v fl? -0' ' , ' li ,l X -f Il Lx""1-wi. 52335 , L -W-iid? 45-' I-EW A f.,f 'i ""u 1- "He forgot To peel the poiutoes for dinner". This poor Sigma Alpha Mu from his luck of diligence uf The hands of his smiling frcafernify broihers. l :ll l l N? fa fi ' W in ir, ii liillfw limi: wx- 955 -, uf' -i Ml X. 1. . nv, U .., ..... . I i H " will T' I l . il 1-, 5-Q ' f ii iwvb' I -1 Klan--S ii ' 2:5 , li 55" l1,1'll1gg,,,,,, i ff" f mu Nl 5 H' 'if . ip fe-1 1.-'- mu, wi , KH if iii wi le 1 ks .9 X x ' 2' Wj X. , WM! i Q... ,fr-f --gr I -.,::.1::, . fs 1 J 5, Mivsizz his ii ii M 1 l UW 1 i 7 ,X , ,eva-. fi 1 e- K , , e 4 , ""'e ee ,ey is gil l ii in f. ' f f 1 if we 'N i a' 5' vf ix.: Y L "li .. l l f -i l .. ' l . ' -25", V" I ' . 5333-512-I ' eil , !i--- , ,,i,. Q55 X 444 .hr fini' if vi-1 KX PL' Q if ye f E' l . ' l SAE apparently brought down the wrath of his brothers, who popped him a cold shower in reprisal. IGMA LPH EP ILO ',3"i5Jb. ZX A . it-as . in ' i in . wwf qv- ,,....f1 X i i n - '-me eff M 1 A92 fy ' ' ' .f- 'ig ' mv' N wt ,,...., -.X 1 1.217 Q3 ..,.T, SEM rim CEU' M.. M x i fii Q Qin M1 ss.,- 'I.i'X . W v vcr--v ' ,Q " vit fern' N ,JP 3311 :JXAQM ng 3+ w-'T' xy ,.-.- xi., 'a-1, A '1T::" i.. Wu? ur 'ww 4 TX fr ' 225 N. fi Bos BRITTAIN, President Dick Cunningham Don Delaney Donald Dunn Tom Elliott Bill Hail Bill Johnson Jack Krieger Tom Moss Don Parr Allen Peters Dick Peters Tom Sawyer Roger Temple JUNIORS Joe Anstett Bruce Bales Jim Dunlap John Gabrielson Leland Nee Alan Packer Stan Savage Jay Withington SOPHOMORES Earl Culbertson Phil Espeseth Jerry Farrow Don Lewis .lack Peterson Bob Porter Jim Puscus Dennis Rapp EUGENE FRESHMAN Bill Porter 45 BUD MARSHALL, President GRADUATE Donald Field SENIORS Alvin Andrews Robert Duffy Lloyd Kendrick Gordon Link Lay Marshall Charles Parker JUNIORS William Batterton John Henderson Keith Peterson Quentin Randall David Stewart Pete Tyermon SOPHOMORES Robert Jorgensen Richard Pittman 344 PID K PP PHI .v-Q? :raw-1 f-ffxfzxwex V. , . Ev- -v1,A.,,-: -:a.,,. lt -.+g.a.1g--1.-f -fbi tif - HH- V.--Ma fe. ., 1.5. .-L. 1, ' Zag 7 sl ,511-.'.'5,,.:.' ,5 '.i:' gmt-rf "Q sf- 513, I it 5.-5 gs-- I ,. V i 0 1 1 l 'mr . H iaith. Mlm?" Ply wi l we 1 it S' l -t . ,,. ' ,git Guitar and accordion came out started on a hot iazz session. M-Mx ,.Q-.Begg of their cases when the Pi Kappa Phis Queer L? jf l s.,- P.: P, ...ff 1 Su- 5 Q 3 :.1,, H i-,9,. 'Npvf i v iii i it 493K 7... JP" Ay 4 fr-Hman-.,l ,q1, ., I ' w 34 'f , Qi, - ,, M ,,..,, Q--- .., wr- ss., rw- f . , ' 'f E: , l' 1 PI KAPP g " VQX 1' mul ll 1 - rw 4 .W .-Q7 BOB JOHNSON, President SPECIAL STUDENT KODDY GRADUATE Bob Johnson Joe Ricksnbocker George Weber SENlORS George Booth Dick Carter Bud Dummler Champ Husted Bill Reirier Terrv Smith Clarence Suiter JUNIOR Scott Chandler SOPHOMORES Dick Bach Frecl Homple Harlan Heyden Bob Mc1cLaughlin Ron Mount Dennis Roach Roger Steecls 'J' l ,V l Jil, '-J L+ '-C .Tl SP f Q I' f nf 1 1 , . F I f 1 , , 1 l P. is MIKE NOEE, President 34 SPIEECIAL STUDENT ss SENIORS Richard Criscra Harold Daron Allan Deal Robert Enright George Kirkhom Philip Noce John Waugoman JUNIORS Francis Beeman Jerry Harrell Emory Richardson SOPHOMORES Jon Hole Jerry Williams FRESHMAN David Ross 2 W X L , 1, -z PHI IGM PP 'yi Phi Sigs broughl their families Homecoming weekend. P F1 l 6 . P P P rrri r,. - 9 M ,I , lo the house for a bit of V' 4: ,,..n, ,., ' - A V :Zh give. Q-f i ka :Q . A Y vm. M- Q gf, lm -ea' EBM lg-an k j ,Hg?f -. WW, 'Q relaxation dun Ole" if ef! boys af Philadelphia house indulged in a liffle group singing e relaxing after a tedious day of classes. L - zu,-.-iii Lv I ix li l an .1 rs l no- ' Q' ll eg i s T ff' if F45 fl' ,J V we , , . , l x Q nl' M, f. ' 1 'its ,I TQ ' ws' S in mi 1. , , Jill' ' PHIL DELPHI HUU E mm T ii, if -i 'i., 5 - -a .-H, g iii E' ' " 3 s..f-Z3 '- - .5 ., A l ' 5 -- '- in T94 X- i g ig .2 M V- !L'QL:g:5,1 .Y-' 5. -V , F24 ,- ., :gi T. eq .i,, - ,L sv. Q . .f .- T . . 1 1 Ywviiiis ':".'-Hifi Plz. a 1 '- ' 1 i 1 ' - 1- T 'fra l L xl is . . GE - , , A . ,X A. 1- ,q5,.,X T .J .: .H g. .- .fswf v ., . 4, -:gig ,L ,V '.,. A- 1 i i 4' L 1. Jw" s Q fi ' . 2' '- , Tim , k V A i ,Q ' 1' 5 A -v wdf F iv -'fi-1' Q M 1 T S eff "il J -. I'-J ' , ' gi, I 'uf il lcv 1 f is E' -'-1-5 1 4 'Pen , .sf L ,'.: , T T 1.525 l'-"W ,Q . ' 1. J '- ' ,fa .. ,.,.,. 4' H,:,w.:.:.s cmnzmv Q 2 -T '- , f- ii Q:-,,,:" A: ., 1. .A ,y-,,,,4 . . ,.,...A -11, , -. , ,- J: Y-.. - V. ELMO SCHIEWE, President ff 'W l K Y Kill f l ' ' 1 - . ff SPECIAL STUDENTS Harry Gunderson David Warner GRADUATES Theodor Naumcnn Howard Zimmerman SENIORS George Hypes V, 'S 'tv' T X 'lI"""7 5 Am. ,, i vi i ,W pf' 'T ""T'w '- -, far" 1 "l5."l'f" 1-I iii.. li Bennr Jones I i Haro d Long ' ' 'yi Elmo Schiewe T' JUNIORS 'ii,,,'5 Richard Koe ,ggi Jim Pengro -1, ' :,,l., . will " wig' ull 511 ,l ' N Wesley Roop SOPHOMORES Richard Proctor Ken Wallin FRESHMEN Chuck Austin Ken Bosanko ef' 4155, Q' g .X , Don Jacobs John King Ron Morgan Dean Williams 341 ll L ? - , ,.,:i..sl A 1 lx v ii ig- t F 4 PHI K PPA i IGM '5n,sM! GEORGE WALISER, President P 340 GRADUATE Phil Settecase SENIORS Gene Beck David Karr Gordon Rennie Gailercl Smith George Waliser JUNIORS Bob Christenson Bob Hinman Larg Kaufman Ree King Lauren Loveland Charles Schultz SOPHOMORES William Baker Ted Drahn Don Edmunds Arlin Ebert Benton Flaxel Tom Hyatt Gordon Nobriga Joh liver n O Gary Peterson . Peter Plumridge Robert Ransom Clarence Sorenso Patrick Stack Robert Trigg John Winkelman FRESHMAN I1 M x Richard Chamberlain ' fx ,Aahf 4.1--,i iw- ix , I G .f2f2 . '1i,5:Ii'f2gjf -1 ' " 4 Mila?" , et. .H Z ' Q-. 4'4f'f.l' 1' EV N' ' -- iiiei Av X itil, I ,M . --If ". . and there it was - - two minutes to one and . . ." Phi Kaps enio- lively tales of Cl fellow brother's weekend activities. ., aff! E mm it 'ea 25 x vgmwgen :j5,.t'x,?.f.9? H ji ' x X ififevgl E4 ,, f7..,.!, 5 if .. tr:"4,4 . ' ti ' uri? .. 7554, 'v .2 253' F e ual-H" WCW' Ee w i JI' Tri Q Q k v ln, s , x- . Q.. l ' 1 l , l , l I , 1 "Phi Psi Phix" .... or how to patch up that old engine so thot it blows op in the noise parade. Inc' 7 'un , lg 1 Pile! t' r 'll 'l iss ' Em' l . , Lei X . 15- J -5, 1 S. 1 'gl' x -Q 9 WAN - li" 29' "W" is 1 'ur J... 'Zvi' 2 WES BALL Pre GRADUATE Bill Carey SENIORS Jerry Anderson Wes Ball Wayne Bollantyne Len Bertie Bob Bradbury Bill Goss Bob Oringdulph JUNIORS Bob Boker Ron Blind Joe Gardner Bob Gloss Bill Honey Bob Haney L Kl ' 'th orry emsmi Don Mclntyre Don Mickelwoit George Nitschelm Anius Stewart Dic Vinson Doug White Dick Barnard Les Bereron Dale Bergeson SOPHOMORES Al Cohen Joe Erkenbrecker Melvin Govig Phil Hanson Bob Hart Bob Hazel Gerry lgl George Johnston Bob Kubes Doug Leichty Bob Maier Bob Meador Jim Mizner Jim Silverthorn Justin Smith Nik Smith Ev Stiles Mike Thomas Gerry Trask EUGENE FRESHMAN Winston Maxwell ifij-gig q, -., i rx - I ,QT.,,1 'f' 'Fd , 'f 1' is ggi: LJ gil H311 ,i "'i 'FTE rw, N . Tw 5 Nfff' meg 5 li f , L- Le Q.- 2 .F DEI .T , a 2 ' i rl . 'JU' 'J 312' 4. ,. Q , ,- 1 W p as :fi - . E11 ii-' 1 - iii '11 ji tfl, AL. L .-., - K 5 ir Q - - ' Q- W CLARKE MILLER, President f as SPECIAL srunem 3 , 157 9 seigilfonnlisa lolel ' Q X V 'G' -2-L' John Bowles Q M : an g"'A Jack English L Bob Foucett "" Don Georgeson '- Bob Goodwin '- . Dove Mecklem 6 Wi Rm X- -sr A 9-I: n Af Clarke Miller E 338 Donald Stork Roymond Stevens Roger Zener JUNIOR5 Lee Belknap Jock Dugan Robert Gloves Donald Greene Alan Hoggs Reg Karr Gi Kingsbury Robert Kubeck Benson Lloyd Burt Rossina Ken Ruff Sam Skiliern Dave Wells SOPHOMORES Barry Biggs Ed Bowers Creed Brinfon Jeff Davis Jim Dielschneider Don Hozeletf Jerry Hickock Robert Kellogg Joe Kirkwood Jack Loliy John Mclntyre Larry Pitsenberger Lange Schultz Roger Shiels Warren Sweeney Dick Wold Verne Wheelrighi 'Gr' , xzr , lv gg.-filo L: Q, 34 S' ,, 'R L. '-..,.. L.-N ivy , 'N de i . 'L 14- ' V -X V. .rv 1. V , N NL is rg L if.. fa.-we Q -W I L ' 1 2167313 The day was nice and as Homecoming approached, ihe Fiii men rolled up tl sleeves and went to work on their sign wilh the help i?J of o mechanic minded f?J coed. -I -nn' Q- il A same., fs'- 1 gg V, . g 1 wmv' wr! -3' if-e.Jf fgdlwmi Q' , we , L mfr. ,,, RTW 5 '-' ik A 4. vw S lex: Rf:-I . -Q.. ww ,W .. .. know - Milf : ' "f , LH ' 1 . 11 f Q JOHN GREULICH President 6. sENloRs Richard Carlson John Greulich Bob Howes Norman Koeb John Krohn Eugene Lewis Bob Mausshordf gg Al M ndle R R JUNTISRS U in Farrell Albright Dick Coleman Donald Gartrell Arthur Greisser Bill Heath Dave Jeremiah Richard Lewis Jim Light Neal Marleit Jim Roberts Bob Sogge James Spiekerman Dean Van Leuven Bob Wagner Peter Williams SOPHOMORES Tom Bourns Martin Broridentels James Briles Merritt Chaffee Gerald Froebe Dick Gray Leon Hommerauist Carl Hastings Fred Hoswell Larry Hibbard Harry Johnson Robert Kleeman John Manning Dick Reneberg Richard Schlosstein Spencer Snow Lon Stiner Vernon Veron Howard Zenger E TDR REX TITUS, President 6 COUNSELORS Don Collin Paul Losker FRESHMEN Allen Bottomley Tom Brown John Buchanan Gordon Clayton Robert Crall Joyle Dahl Luis De Alba Gerald Dixon Gary Donnell Elton Engstrom Gerald Feldkamp Ben Gassaway Jim Gillespie Clayton Hannon Donald Hyatt Stanley Ito Verl Jensen Paul Johnson Robert Kemrnerer Lawrence King Addison Kingsley George LaGrander Bill Lorsgaarcl Joel Lucia Larry Lund Doug McDaniel Bob Maupin Sanford Milkes Guy Paul John Rodich John Ramos Karol Richard Jerry Russell Jim Sapp Mike Starling Dick Stenberg Robert Terry Rex Titus Richard West Walton Wiese Leighton Wilbur George Wingorcl HALL 134 14335- 7-X W..-, 12 if 25531 Sui Se W 6 1 W 46' 9' Q' EJ Q95 l College life hasn't changed much in the past centuryf The Nestor fellov whooped it up in ot lively session with the comics. te. -6.3 X -. 5 'SL 'Tt- S' -I X mf : l pping the light fantastic was a favorite occupation of the men of Merrick ll-here, dancing during one of their desserts, P R var 4' 9 if .rs .-, l ie, t s MERRI ff tx W, 1 ,mf :t t t wmrf it 1 rf' A- x ' H V- I I .tl : L I ' i12i?Elfzi3F3?.f1f!,f . 2 J 1' lg-pri' gmc.--,:,:1.-'-, 1 1 1 Iii 1,9 YT' ' . 1 'C' G9- L. X 51X tts ll. Q12-w r Ls J iv 5. HALL qs- if '52 9, 5, 0 pn ffir , . 1 l SJ DOUGLAS BASHAM, President COUNSELORS Bill Denman Tom Shepherd FRESHMEN Marc Anderson Doug Basham Birger Brandt Michael Burke Robert Burnett Thomas Butler Travis Cavens James Choat James England Robert Gast Jarl Gibson Dick Hankins John Hendrickson Monte Johnson Arthur Kawabata Rusty Kimsey Jim Laughton George Lo James McKittrick Dudley Makahanaloa Vondis Miller David O'Connor Mike O'Harra Fred Piniuv J P I erry oo Howard Potts Stanley Ruckman Edwin Snow Tom Thompson George Vlchos Brooks Wagner Gary Weber 33 5 vfsf, JAY FOURNIER, President 334 SENIORS Ron Brown Jack Carclinale Jay Fournier Gordon Green Richard Hollenbeck Tom Patton Ronald Ransom Bob Smith John Sutton Juergen Vaigts Richard Wyss JUNIORS Winston Cozine William Irving Jerald Maxwell Ray Post SOPHOMORES Richard Lyons Stanley Rasmussen Merrill Stapley Don Thurber EUGENE FRESHMEN Ken Degerman Frank Evenson Richard Hartman Allen Naye Lee Pakulak Darrel Shipler BDA CHI ALPH R l a ,3 . -- x A l X fr 11"-5 The lambda Chis made sure their social calendar for the year included freque desserts. i-at 5 , an 4: af!! iff, e 51' fQr"":rE tum-1' X 'inf' - 6 . R' if 'QE ,gg EGF! ii fs 51 l are af' ,v' mv-rf f ,,, , n m Ins and dads were treated to a friendly welcome and hearty dinner by the Wpa Sigma brothers at Homecoming weekend. W J fi- .F 'te J ' .N v 'Tv ,T gin' E .- 1- l Q PPA IGMA 4- A 7 .s r A-2 S 99 'TY an '-W, lm-6 . Q EHHPY Q53 ld lac:-S' QF' ., :vw A. I 'JD yr N g l JIM RAMSEY, President GRADUATE Hilbert Lee SENIORS Tom Angle Ralph Bernards Duane Best Eldon Bushnell Gary Canova Frank Heinrich Bob Hooker Floyd Nickila James Ramsey George Schwarz Ronald Steele Ray Sturnbo Ken Sweitzer Merrill Thomas JUNIORS Richard Conroy Robert Haar Jack Murray John Templeton Keith Tucker SOPHOMORES Morse Bowles James Mathieson Dave Stringer FRESHMEN Gerald Blank Bill Shanahan Wallace Slayfer 333 l 2: y 1' lil A e ' l ll ' Q "N ' ' - .. s ...: V-N- . - , . 1' , , ' ' "f k rfiz'-' v 1 if ' " . J .1 1 X' it -i ff g 'a lg: 2 , s.i" i'f Ig 1 K " Wi .f-' fr' .appz , 3.1 l 'qj - ', i 'Q M qw . . 1, 1 1' Q ll iQ l1..1 'I l R i I i " 94fg,.1 t 1 AV - :, g- 1. , ,,': ,-' W ' , 1 A.:.gv.u:.lii,Ar1! lg! at ' 1' ': xv' rfg.. '-'ll fe I 'iilllz Yi F I Ii 15235 ' rl E gltlilw' , I EQ, "wi f xi ' . Y , - -1,15 1 N: lil! ,ig lx, J Elsie' 2? ' "' ' ' Sail 1 , 1 - 'fl 'e split 1- ij ' E 5 el. ,,, 5 ' '.:i":35:f'Ff,if.EEwlP T f ill Lgeiigi' K, LEO N UTTMAN, President COUNSELOR Bill Dcatherage GRADUATES Leo Nuttman Lea Osborn SENIORS Emery Barnes Russ Fourlas Ed Graboski Clarence Ikeda Nicholas Johnson Orlando Mathias Wayne Mercer Charles Oyama Ben Schmidt Yoshinolau Terada JUNIORS Harald Chang Bruce Field Robert Kanada Robert Takano Paul Vergets Wilfred Watanab SOPHOMORES Totsuya Akebi Lamberto Certeza Roy Cook Cecil Enman Walt Henningsen Donald Jay Ben Johnson Sanford Kam Herbert Nakano Frank Pritchard Harry Short Jesus Untalan FRESHMEN Patrick Ling John Moseley SPECIAL STUDENT Carl H. lrwin 332 S Q Til R msg- , 'Q '59-wifes, ,- 1 si. A H LE KAE 1' 1' . The men excuse? - trophies. V , ,i J, X is W , w Q.. 'J ..... ,. Ti Hsin! I A M. , , ..,. lm , A l 1 l 1' 'fs if Q 'lf' N ii i ..,., Y ,- of Hale Kane apparently found little time for housekeeping. - they were off sweeping intramural contests and bringing home ,jimi , , .ii 4-Qu J me, --.., e ,f-"" 5 ii 10? Q fills W-ter iii? uf" QY' 3' w T. , C erflii' 1 Er '31 N tp- 'Irv as .iliigwwiis it ' 'JT li ! I ' ' ' i li z Q A a s -s 5 , ,Q . 7.1 fv' Q A Q ' fs s V-,p..e,h -, , ,ea-w -sl, 4' if pa, 'YUM in-1,1 vi,-. .ae- Ar- ri 45, lb... gs. L JOHN WELLS, President GRADUATES Richard Chan Leonard Froien SENIORS Robert Baie Charles Dahlen Robert Hoeppner William lseri Robert Koutek George Kruck Ivan Midlam Norman Riback George Sfcntter JUNIORS Harold Arendf Royce Bunch Harry Flnvel Ted Goh Robert McClain Michael McKenzie SOPHOMORES David Boucher Glenn Benner James Briggs William Dodd Richard Ellingson Paul Geuy Yasumasa Kuroda Donald Pangelina Harvey Richmond George Skinner Walter Sowards John Wells 331 FRE CH GARY WEST, President SENIOR Ornis Goode FRESHMEN George Anderson Les Averill Ed Bolsiger Larry Barnes Fred Bell Richard Bruce, ,Graduate Counselor Tom Burke Bob Campbell Richard Childs Walter Ching Bill Clarenchboch Ernest Drapela Art Ekerson Alfred Fitzgerald Donovan Fox Freddy Faye Dick Gienger Terry Maddox David Mowat Dennis Olsen Word Patterson ' Jim Plotz James Reed Phil Richter Denny Ryan Bob Shepherd Gerald Shewey Ronald Thomas Ronald Tyler Roger Weaver Joe Weigand Gary West 330 'Qxf in l- 'F' l ff' , he .1-. sv bd it' A .EL , L, jfifyi' 132- ', ef , we :cartel aww Mis? r' 2 Amt , ., ,,,. 4, . it ,,, A, , 1 f A 'ir 5 5 lvl f T -r v . pill: 3 rr 3 -"Hi i, 'ri :r ,vig if , F " mi --im ' " .' as .ers . it w t - 3. , ii 1- , . h fi.. , Y Q "Boys will be boys," as thevadage goes. French hall men stirred up a littl mayhem as they got involved in a rousing pillow fight. 'i niet, TQ- , Alf' lirry-gf vu:-ff ,- 5 ""an 1333 eo lf ' tagwsff i F T .,,, f ' Ig,gv i , 'A Y Ad- m l i, 7 ll , H - Af rg, 5, it nr. ,,., A ef A .f A X - its Cl F" iigf ef -jr 1. ' zvitghg-:,1 1:51 1 'EX ' E523 'f'r1LEL..l ia m. 1 Q... an , ,Q-Q we va- ll -..--' l 1- 3... 3 Q .Buki- DU's picture-frame highlights in the background their new home completed year as the DU's prepared for homecoming. UP ILC DELTA L Q Q ,,f., 5 l Q sw A 5" :J Y QL. 'Gb' is ,. Vp, " -x, X lj...-.. 4 1' I X N Q s - ,Ji rm . Y, -.1-.rew hl , if - . - ft- - - LU-ni? ,V 45 gt X 1 1 . , 2 lg 1 W r ' ' l n A V f. X 1. f Uv LOWELL SCHUCK, President SPECIAL STUDENT Paul ten Hove GRADUATE Bill Norval SENIORS Terry Gaither Dick McConneI Len Schroeder Lowell Schuck Bob Simpson Homer Spear Craig Weatherford Jim Wilkenson JUNIORS John Burcham Milan Foster Cedric Hayden Sam Kent Dan Reynolds SOPHOMORES Bruce Blackledge Gary Callow Bruce Dalros Tony Oney Jack Rawls Gary Smith Wes Stewart 329 J. RON RICKETTS, President 328 GRADUATES Dale Beischel Leon Campbell Ossie Plath SENIORS Jack Adair Bob Berry Phil Sanders Pat Van Winkle George Weir JUNIORS Lincoln Anderson Henry Bell Fred Gustafson Gene Henry George Leslie Phil Lewis Ron Morgan Richard Neifert Paul Peterson Randy Rolls Norman Rickertt Ron Ricketts Keith Robertson Walter White Paul Wiggins SOPHOMORES Dale Denson Bill Hallock Scott Lehner Don McPherson Len Overholser Carl Peres EUGENE FRESHMEN Gerald Chase Robert Hostick I Robert lnman +23 DELT U DELT -as fmil s sa A tx, in-: Homecoming weekend found many living organizations busy working an si Here, Delta Tau Delta was constructing their sign, which won them 'First p for the second year. H ' an' ir' Y- '31 gy :ing limi 57.7-,W-. fv- fl".- I -1X vii' 1 ,L vt - V fe ji a 2.51234 D :iii it, i'Qf"s F531 'g lT"' -3' ills ni, 50' ,.-. Nov' r-ef '-r ,.'- EW? l 4 r :ing was the order of the evening when the Chl Psis got together with their CHI P I it L sir? 2 ,Q- 34565 l an w xi Max Pierce Duane Reeves John Walker Peter Woolley -nal Y w 'VL fl I I JIM CASPER, President GRADUATE Tom Wrightson SENIORS Dave Ballash Ken Carnahan Jim Casper Lyle Massey Bob Morris Ralih Wide Dic Wright JUNIORS Jerry Coffin Walt Lovell George Marshall John Marshall Phil O'Keefe Bob Shaw Bob Stoneraad SOPHOMORES Albert Evans Bill Henick Bob Lawson n-1.1 -al: ,: HOLLIS RANSOM, President FOREIGN STUDENT CAMPBELL CL B 1' Hons Mollr-ru - I3 GRADUATES Donald Jocobson Kenneth Olsen Felix Rosclw George Yost SENIORS Abdul Aziz Nobi Bob Dean Earl Ferguson Arnold Levin Donald Monte Hollis Ransom Lorry Swanson Robert Young JUNIORS Rich Campbell Bruce Irvin Elmer Jones Gary Michael Ems ey Rogers Dole Scars John Vozbys Sam Yomoda SOPHOMORES Earl Ahrens Lorry Beckins Richard Briggs Torn Gaines Morton Hawkins Lynn Husband James Kolakoru Art Middleton Henry Mishirno Gordon Rice Robert Robinson David Sherman Som Vahcy FRESHMEN Gary Alder Rodney Berkshire Bruce Bloomfield Dennis Davis Ben Kohalekulu Darrell Maurer Jim Murray Lee Romsey Jack Rickey Malcolm Scott .lim Signor Bill Veatch Allen Ward George Wasson 326 ,, I ff 5' ,,L 'IU r-'H' nw, cff' ax an glib 'L 11 "FT" I F, , J f' vs J L ilvv' 'ur lr -ha...-A sw, I , t it "Never do today what you con put off until tomorrow." Bridge ot Comp club was o favorite woy to ovoid the books. is "F""g' I t RG-L 'Qu Q. Al-s A,- grg i 'lic pn qv- Av- ,g-. 'av an 1m., Ran G fn 3. la- Q vw 'Q ,, . A A KN 4 I- ostumes and smiles described this typical house dance scene! The ren above were present at the Beta's fall term costume dance. al ,r 1 ,L ,-.. i "' ' -1 nn 5- X a ' r,...n V . .f asf'--1 N ...... i 1' .Q ova ii I Aves WFT? cr' G15 :ea iv" ' 1 if 1 two couples NI Fm' THETA PI BETA y fl C s i if in Q W h xi' . ,lla I V A fl 1 xii Q9 try 1:-v ff fin v- "D :tl ' ,ffm ' 512 CT? -c'7'- i ggi MW. . X V.,- fi, 4- fs.- .4 V' I N- S af ,N . .law A ,V L, 'CN i 1 if--f in gn ,L -r 52 4, 'i , WADE CARTER, President GRADUATES Don Denning Rockne Gill Malcolm March Malcolm Montague .lack Thornton Norm Weekly SENIORS Dick Adams John Akers Craig Beairsto Dick Buren Wade Carter Norman Fenton Bill Koehler Russ Mannex Al Martin Bruce Purvine Chandler Sogge Robert Stout Doug Thompson Larry Wolford JUNIORS Huntley Alvey Andy Berwick Ron Carlson Dick Church Dick Fettig Norm For es' Bill Garner Doug Grohom Paul Holes Emerson Harvey Ro Hill Gill Lieberman Hal Reeve Bruce Springbett SOPHOMORES Malcolm Amondsen Bob Davis Jim Duncan Bob Fudge Doyle Higdon Don lmbrie Walt Meihoft Eugene Nordling Dick Romoine John Shatter Jack Socolofsky Norm Steen Dick Von Allen James Walton 325 FRANK MCENANEY, President 324 GRADUATES Bill Carey John Crew Roger Doolittle Bernard Sandoz Shot Tin Szeto l BARRI TER NN C' 3 t'5's"!1 S W.- ...- SENIORS Jack Burnham .James Coleman Glenn Duncan Robert Grant Ron Larson ff, 24 -Q - 9-1' The boys from the "bar" room took time off to show that the Barrister bd could earn money in other ways than by arguing their way through a case. 433'-E u :I QL V Z1 . '!""' R W 'ri' 51:1 JJ 'W-f ---- v' -X T W me 'kv la Irv' l T NI5' " kms'- inn Robert Tumbling Mike Unemaro Hugh Van Allen SOPHOMORES Richard McDaniel Robert Sailor 1-:ig x Pete Nakamura David Tang 3 ,. - , . , , I X t -1 . 1 1 ' , il ',,,, .4-...n-Q.. ,uv . x . f s in 1 4.11- 5-"..'r.-3: rr . 1: xv . , 'b . ,, ,W 4 -sur? 15 il 4' ,Q A . t .ll l I eepmg from beneath drooping fir baughs ATO braves and their "squaws" r K, 'J , X 1- . xml, , ew ' i - Z LPH TA EG : 3. , i L tag 6- : psimiie "? . L gg. 1441? C-vrX f YYKLA l ' inf li. ma t i - 5' J i 4, RON LOWELL, P FOREIGN STUDENT Salomoa Tuure GRADUATE Ron Lyman SENIORS Bob Altman Jack Boehrne Ron Carncross Ron Chevrier Bob Glasson Mortin Honkinson Paul Hawkins Paul Lasker Ron Lowell Bill Miller Ken Wegner Bill Wilson Jim Woodside JUNIORS Jerry Aiken Myron Bagley Jerry Beoll Bill Blodgelt Larry Brechf Dan Crawford Ron Cunningham Bill Domenighini Cick DuBosch John Hart Ken Hickenbottom Jim Jones Mike Kilkenny Bill Loch Ron Pheister George Shaw Bob Southwell ti Ni ., -9 'li gi.. ...fl Je giiaitsfifyanov V e ' 4213 l' ' ., A - kr g soiiiilonxosgs if J by f lit- 6' Max Anderson ' by J Y , Elakreey Eoggess ag Q Y en ric son N' " - V it Jerry Hamilton i ' i I Brent Hedberg L , 5 'Il Dick Jonik i 'W' 'iw 'lug' 4 , .fs Q : 91. 'lt 'G G k H .-v . u -Q iw, , 'Z' John Keller ,, ., , ,N , i?'hlnLLigwy - T, Bob dllcligracken 'V 'ggi ' Ken oriarty llll il itll Scott P099 'wc 6.1 ai lb' 1' Bryce Reimer Jerry Ross Bill Wright BOB LUCAS, President - SPECIAL STUDENTS Jurgen Dobbs-rke Franz Hlawali GRADUATES Bob Bonham Martin Osterkamp Christopher Williams Jim Wood SENIORS John Bergstrom Dave Beery Dale Hollberg Robert Lucas Mark Patterson Norman Ruecker Donald Seymour Jay Shinohara Harold Stenkel Lee Stothers JUNIORS Philip Botkinq Norman Breklce Len Calvert Bob Church Samuel Frear Richard Froman Edmond Jamieson Raymond Kemery George Lee Robert Ross Edward Toyooka Jahn Walsted Ray Weslerhouse Donald Williams SOPHOMORES John Feliz Frank Walker Vishnu Wassiamal 2 George Wilkins FRESHMEN Don Camp Clement Wharton if M' M 33 S? gg -F L ' Q-'ii One Alpha hall social event on the year's calendar was Sigma Kappas. The "AIphahoIics Unanimous" turned out players. L .9221 M N 3 -E 5 3 as 'J T td 3 -gg: - F V5 sf- iil'g,'f,x' an We , 1:1 "J, vs 'yn W ii' bi H' 4, - Q 5' 47-M " H! 2,1 ' w.' i 1' .. .3 an , mmm c r Q5 N. '1' i MEN Mm Mei? MES: MMEIQI MEN MEM MEN, ,WL MES MEI! MEN MEN MEN MEF! MEN Mein MEN M HMEN ZQAEN QM :MEN MEN MEN MEN MSN , , , an 'ASN 'af fEE ' L52 52 M WMEN ,arf xy ,N ruff X- u 21k?3E xiii ,,.i?f?A Agfa.. WEN, 9:31 mga, J' A H A 33 ff we EMEN MEN M '91 DMEN A Mm.. :.',f.m 5-1-rv SWE ,M My MPN EN 4, ' X wake: 'ww-N fg,, f M AMEN MEN MEN MNQN MEN MEN MEN EESMENW ' MEN, ,M Nfhwwf M M MQMMMZME M5131 MEN Y Hs" ' 1 wwf. , ,Emmy- uzx mama Qaida f fx GU S D LJJA' LIVI M A+ '12 Men rm N .WJ WOME ' RU HI Led around by Kwamas, over 300 rushees toured the i6 sororities during Open Housj fall term rush week. Nervous, excited, wondering-mony of them had their first gli of sorority living. Preference night over, rushees swarmed to Gerlinger hall to fill out preference cards and wait an anxious night until picking up their bids in the morning. 320 Rush week seemed worth the anxious moments when the pledges received a iubilant welcome from their new sorority sisters. Here, 'the Delta Gammas rushed out to greet their pledges before taking them into breakfast. HOU E LIBRARI S From Mark Twain to Mickey Spillane, promoting a genuine in- terest in books is the goal of the Oregon house librarians. Composed of a representative from every living organization on campus, the group annually sponsors a personal student library contest, in addition to ,T the Peter Pauper Press essay contest. X 'J' Other projects of the group are the presentation each year of the 1 Josephine Evan Harpham cup to the house that has done the most to , promote worthwhile reading among its members and the sponsoring f of the Ethel R. Sawyer browsing room lectures. L A , 4 A .yvgh ,rift i Officers of the group were Peggy Miller, president, Lloyd Kendrick, S lwmfid vice-president Ruth Lear, secretaryg Richard Lyons, treasurer, and Ber- nice Rise, adviser. V T ' Y"' iff" 1 . , -.Ml--:ag XGA, .4 'gigs s g? .- N, dist Y 1: 1 l V- . f -gl. . .r-., f eg- 1 A ltr- p v its-QP A -if A' ' . 'MT '-l ,,. .1-s ti y x ' 'L . -1: t, . P , f ' , 2 K- 35, ,Mak tue- tr, V xx' 5 ,xv N, , ' 5 , li 1. Q' sl 1 , ' J ,V E .4, ht. , . 3 , 1 pf , I le- x 8, i max- X ' - if' Q xl f I 1 if N egg: 9 ' " 'ii ' l Mg- Q A, Y 1 was ig -. 1 -Q " ek, Q . ..,. , ,sf ,tl r.i,. y , L it , Q 'v I' 'V s-- .W 4. R 1 . Y t .v V . . I 6 . ,. , U tr ,..,. ,. Q . " 'Qt "'- M. -- , 1 I ,... it ,, We , 3 fi gl -ssl i 2 I X U Q-N A V . 1 .a L. . , . - gf n Elsie Tengan, Hendricks Hall f A Bob Wal berg, Sigma Chi - ,V 5 Marcia Tamesie, Kappa Alpha Theta 23 I is 5 ' Y f 41, 1 7? til , S 1 1 John Wallstead, Alpha Hall Evelyn Wickman, Alpha Xi Delta . i ,gl f Jerry Williams, Phi Sigma Kappa " it , we . F... . - ,s . . 11' l -1 , 1. -J ,, 'J ,t vii, ii. ,J ., Yi Q 5: , ji 'W S 5. " 5 'S ' " i f-fa Pt Sylvia Wingard, Alpha Phi Gerg Yeager, Kappa Kappa Gamma N it I . San ra Young, Hendricks Annex PEGGY MILLER, President Barry Biggs, Phi Gamma Delta Burger Brandt, Vets Dorm I Maxine Burt, Highland House Ron Carncross, Alpha Tau Omega Joanne Chambers, University House Dolores Clapp, Alpha Chi Omega Sonia Dalton, Sigma Kappa ' Beth Ann Dicks, Gamma Phi Beta Genevieve Eachus, University House Janet Flatland, Delta Delta Delta Butron Flaxel, Phi Kappa Sigma Doreen Gienger, Pi Beta Phi Fred Hample, Pi Kappa Alpha Bill Heath, Phi Delta Theta Bill Hettrick, Chi Psi Robert Hooker, Kappa Sigma lngemark Stromley, Tau Kappa Epsilon Sharon lsaminger, Delta Gamma ' Gagle Johnson, Chi Omega Ric ard Johnson, Sigma Nu Shirley Katz, Phi Sigma Sigma Lloyd Kendrick, Pi Kappa Phi Richard Koe, Philadelphia House Bart Koeppen, Sigma Phi Epsilion Ruth Lear, Carson Hall Karen Lee, Carson Hall .loan Long, Alpha Delta Pi Richard Lyons, Lambda Chi Alpha James McKettrick, Merrick Hall Don McPherson, Delta Tau Delta James Mizner, Phi Kappa Psi Jim Murray, Campbell Club Shirley Mutter, Zeta Tau Alpha Leland Nee, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Charlsie Parker, Rebec House Barbara Pitcher, Ann Judson House David Roberts, Susan Campbell Hall Barbara Schurman, Delta Zeta Adele Summers, Alpha Omicron Pi Howard Sussman, Sigma Alpha Mu 319 JU 1oR PA HELLE IC As little sister to Panhellenic, main organization of sororities on campus, junior Panhellenic serves to unite all campus pledges. Membership in this body consists of the l7 pledge class presidents who meet bi-monthly at the var- ious houses to discuss and exchange ideas on pledge events. Each year Junior Panhellenic sponsors a pledge banquet for the pledges of all the houses just before winter term initiation to give all the pledges a chance to become better acquainted with one another. b "Through such activities Junior Panhellenic hopes to achieve a mutual feeling of friendliness among the pledge classes, and to have each woman realize her part in the Panhellenic organization," stated Olivia Tharaldson, Junior Panhellenic president. Other officers were Jean Fay, vice-presidentg Mary Gerlinger, secretaryg Judy Whiteg .treasurer and Barbara Rubin, advisor. ' With initiation only weeks away, sorority pledge classes celebrated the end of their terms of pledgeship at a Junior Panhellenic banquet held during winter term. l?1"f"ta-' - ., 2 " . 5u,gf ": '- Q -, Il 51553 'Y' vlllllfn ' ' " 'i' air ' ' ' . ' rise: r tl, h 2 .T TF. , , , r rf - 0 , I, . Wiygsz nr 2 ' H ' V ' 1 1, ' , , 4' Betty Anderson, Kappa Kappa Gamma - , 1 ' :lik Mary Bergeron, Alpha Phi .5 1, V,,, F X " Qt Sue Colburn, Alpha Gamma Delta gif? 1 E", - Jean Fas, Delta Gamma it X' N V fm, X Shirley erhard, Pi Beta Phi j I ' ' -P , , ,in7nt'e'1f:"f:sf -:-- I .' ' 1, af - flxa ' Q! Egfr' 7, 3 -151 .I , Q 3, f--f - ' Tae" A 7 ' , , Tix ' 'Zvi Q ' '1'-Q if- H51 rl :xi , :Ia 'N 9,1 A si-L' rg, K - 5- , . X-1' N rl L I Mary Gerlinger, Kappa Alpha Theta Hanna Sue Hansen, Alpha Delta Pi Valerie Hersh, Alpha Chi Omega Barbara Hoy, Delta Zeta f Alice Jo Jenkins, Chi Omega 1 O : S P -1 I :V :U P It U ua O Z 'u '1 cu 2. Q. m 3 ,gl ie fix tiff X1 - ,, r -fypiqirre wi. , 3.4.4 .. ' - l writ 'vw it 1 11' il j.,,'fg. ' lk tg. ,H pf? 5, ITA I -. - ' 7 5 1 ' A Kill? TW? ,-,-- gif! 5" i N f z E ll A ' .al E l i :xx . W! N I if A f l f 5 .,-' ' 'P , ifgvsefl 1 " 5 4' ' Q ,W V ::.l.'r'Qr.:,a.it . wg'-A 7.-, f""bk Nr J , .. si .ia 3. 2 . U. Pat Riehl, Zeta Tau Alpha Linda Schumaker, Alp a Xi Delta Barbara Snyder, Sigma Kappa 318 Olivia Tharaldson, Delta Delta Delta : . Judy White, Gamma Phi Beta 41:5 'af 1 ni- 1 1, :H , ,lx SALLY THURSTON, President sh Week wound to a close with preference night dates, after which anxious rushees hurried back to Gerlinger hall to out preference cards. From left to right were ADRIENNE MCRAE, AUDREY LATHROM, ANN STEARNS, Panhellenic president LLY THURSTON, and BONNIE LE BARON. Situated high atop Mt. Olympus, the Greek goddesses of Panhellenic surveyed sorority rules and regulations. Repre- senting their sisters in matters concerning the l'7 houses and benefiting from working together are their aims. Ruling body of the group was the executive council, com- posed of four line ofhcers and hve appointive officers. The general Panhellenic, which performs the duty of uniting the sororities, is made up of the president and the rush chairman from each house. Although the prominent function of Panhellenic is the regulation of rushing rules, it continues its work through junior Panhellenic. It also awards annual scholarships in conjunction with the city Panhellenic organization. Wielcliiig the gavel over sorority women' during the year was Sally Thurston, assisted by Wilma Wittenfieltl, first vice-president, Barbara Rubin, second vice-presidentg Carol Wenner, secretaryg Jo Hayes, treasurerg Sally Ryan, social and activities chairmang Tina Fisk, publicity chairmang Sally French, standards chairmang Jeanette Kimball, scholarship chairmang and Mrs. Golda Parker NV ick- ham, adviser. - . ,E tl l..'Nv, lt -V - . . ,aa ' e I A , Q it ' ii. Z' Q ty J --uv ' I --uf , ' f -", - 2 fa ., H-4 'V -a M "tt" A ' Ernestine Fisk, Publicity Chairman A' W N :Mi J , Sall F n h Standards Ch ' y re c , airman . Josephine Hayes, Treasurer Mary Ann Herron, Relations Chairman Jeanette Kimball, Scholarship Chairman " f l V - ' :Stiff-?fiiAa'T'W4'"""i"W ' ' F Wi' .. .I ' . . it-t:,:,Zggs' V., "'---1:-v 5 -- , 1.-. , th gf, ' A ' V . ..... g ' " v t r 'e . . i t : ef 5' th' . as fi is--t 5 "L 4 N' L V iii! ' 1 L ' ' - ' .L "fa Q ' Q fa 1 - . . fa a e fr . L ' its . " F L Massey i 3 t I is K , W E 'i W , W t fe at '1 . if in H tm K I. ge X . t QQ ,:.,, , , iz jig ' , gt ng LM U N U V H Y Y ,- nl, ,A-,Vi if A s , L j Q4 -17. L V, . A , L , Barbara Rubin, Secong Xice-Presigint 1-ff' ' ,:.l "' it .ga it ' -31, ei if S lly R an, Socia an ctivities airman 'M , if fy Jaw, yy, 1 qf'j" 1 'i"'7'?' Sglly Thurston, President ' Q 'J Carol Wenner, Secretary it V' Y li.. Wilma Wittenfield, First Vice-President 317 ,,,.-f MTR' I Q . . 1 l .4 ,,,.AV-:i,.,.'L, r' .N -' 3 '7.,r.:j ,Y 5: X ,, , i 'bT5f'f7i7'Ti:5? if' 3 . N " ELSIE SCHILLER, President 'W M Matters of co-op living and W k, T75 i I iii". 1 .D A , Q. ggi e 5 i -M' . 3 , ' i i YES' ,,.., 5 f- ., ..-.. , . Si Alfli L -it i s ts' in finances wus the topic of discussion by the Coed Co-op council. Council members were, left io PAT HAHN, CAROL WOOD, ELEANOR BOWMAN, BOBBIE SUE, President ELSIE SCHILLER, SELMA STARNS, MARIAN Wll SANDRA PALMER, MAUREEN RICE, KAMMY CHUN'and RITA YUZON. COED, COOP COU CIL Inexpensive living for women living in co-ops-that's the goal of the Co-ed Co-op Council. Coxnposed of three faculty members, a representative and president from eachof the three Uni- versity won1en's co-ops, the group functions as a governing body for the three University co-ops. The group also plans all the social events for the living organizations. On this year's agenda were an all-co-op formal, a tea and a picnic. I-leading the council as president was Elsie Schiller. Other officers were Pat Hahn, secretaryg Charlotte Parr, treasurer, and Mrs. Robert William, manager. Adviser for the group is Charles Howard. W B1 h -vv- , MK , - . iw ,"T"'1iiT ""v"" vi A' ME ii 1 6 K, -V - at Q 'Ei . I K 5. ,M Q69 er :I Q, ,ni . . , '- ' " "' i-1 , l Vye gi . y. 1 i QQ,-. .iiqgiy 4' 1 ' "1" . , Y- 1' - . Q I ' 144' i A EE:ii5i.i' i f, ' ' . i. . . i V U ,gy il- 1.5, V. .5 1 , M N fi wig s ' f' " i . W, " 1. 4 - -ii' 4. z , . M " 1 ' ' i ' i - . ff.. . P ' "'l 9-f ' 4 ey- sh I ' ' ' ,fi " as ,C 43 as K . R H ,, 5, , . W Y l N . Li' '-I 'E r - C V V15 , .LEV-f-nu ry Mgixgcj L . t 'V X!! i1. EM Rig. F "' " ' - imewiie ii' iii! it fi W' A 1 .. if lil s?lV'i'f+tef . i we V ,pi ii ei ' if . ..... .em ii ..ee,, "' 5 3 .. - Hi f it- - i ,rf gt , V 1 ei," i, 1 L... I FTE 1. 14' 4 fill, J, M. I , . 316 Eleanor Bowmon Kommy Chun Patricia Hahn Sandro Palmer Maureen Rice Elsie Schiller Selma Storns Bobbie Sue Rose Wcirner Marion Winters Carol Wood u I ms Q.. as 'ag as X HE DS GF HOUS S VVith the honor ol' election as president ol' a YVOlllCl1,S living organiza- tion goes a great deal of work-and attendance at the semi-monthly meet- ings ol' Heads ol: Houses. The presiding officers discuss problems of wo- il1Cl'llS living organizations in an attempt to unify each organization. Each spring term the group awards the Hazel Schwering scholarship to a worthy junior woman. Money for the scholarship, named in honor of the lormer dean of women, is obtained from exchange dinners between paired woinen's living organizations. A unique feature of the organization is a system whereby a representa- tive lrom a co-op is chosen president one year and a sorority woman the next. President this year was Mary Waclclell. Other officers were Shirley Shupe, Vice-President: Carol Woocl, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Golda Parker lfVickha1n, adviser. P lr f ,,.. , , Eel A H4 ,. ,sa J , " 'ns 6- W w W img vii f-PSR if s N I 'Qs- WNW , ,Wa 79' -ll lii?f,Q1'ii'!i' lil its--I ' , 35 ' L V 1 ., , ,, NV-F. , E., V, l S, 'Q , egzs X 1 for is-t' . ,E-f-C. , ,., , A 1 4 ' ' - ' . " I 'ffl N 4 'sw ul Z. K, V R I r X Q W ,wg 0 x . 65' 'N 1 s f X W .is se, , - . , , .au 33: Q t was f r ts , , ii i A 'Z-r u ,,,,rsi,,.l .,,, l ....,.. . Q it - I j HMQEEQQV . ....,, yt tsi, ,,., -' - --s: -I 'A . .i U .P X as -351 J I I ." N. - , ' ,f ' ' ' " ' ' K girl, , 5 , :git , rf ' lit.JiEm'llyi7mf ' i ', , ' :'2a'5 f 4 , F 1 ,V W im. ,226 U: I ' 'fi , f'-:5::2l 4 . 6+ as .. he it i - ' , eq if . 1, 1 V 1 'T A it3','i-vig' ' -' 1 xi Z- : ' I JS V : it V " :.' s"g. ,:gt Bpifmgr "'jL'pP.,, 'QfQ..:'-M' f"?"fg',Ll1T?"M9wQfi ' il sf. l , ff - -J ,,,r 1, V , ii ii :fl -A., , fr -. ,- v eigpgag Q- , S,-Q, .fs.:::y,.::ii in .i se? fl' 1 ice, ' ' 1 4. 'P .F-U lf, - ' 'L' fi, E V ,atf,'s sewer f'fwtfeff fel ' ,.. ,D -Q ig' 2 ff, ' ?, i .m x ' go , - L , 4 5' 3 f M ' L A ' , , 2, Q- , ' -' 1 , i , 4 f N ew , ' , V is, 1 ' . 1 .sgsijf ' i , ... .- 1 ' 1 " . l - 5, , I A 7' , V 1 '- " fagsa- ,, 'refer 1 I 11 l l U' ff' 'F' N YT 'lm ,a TEES m lt 2 1. , l QQ J J "lm iii' , , , , , A 'l . l 1 '-3' t ,Q I, .4 i is M W r . , - "ml 1 r F .- we . Slew l l Y, sa W 4 K ,W 1 4,-yf 2 fa- lf' .V . ' y Q ' fe? 1 ,. " i i, JZ, .' i .. "- ' ,Qi tsaw A. e 4 is . erin ' .' , 'T f . X - is 1 iw ' T,.:, 5' - 5 rail, , 2 I i 5 ' 1 we - D- .,:ii - A .. s- l 55714 4 f ,f 5 ffl ', 1,-H Klkgm , 1 r , ,isa ,V X , gt A i ii ii dv MARY WADDELL, President Carole Adams, Hendricks Annex Mitzi Asai, Carson 2 Martha Baxter, Alpha Gamma Delta Mar'a C O 'd l l'l USS, l'l ES Virginia Dailey, Delta Delta Delta Carolyn Dickey, Pi Beta Phi Donna Donahue, Alpha Omicran Pi Barbara Dspain, Carson Hall Kitty Fraser, Gamma Phi Beta Janis Gleason, Carson 4 Patricia Gustin, Alpha Chi Omega Phyllis Karn, Delta Zeta Susan Keathley, Hendricks Hall Karen Kraft, Carson 5 Kay Maloney, Zeta Tau Alpha Marcia Mauney, Carson 3 Mary Moore, Alpha Xi Delta Sandra Palmer, Highland House Sandra Price, Delta Gamma Joan Rodemacher, Kappa Kappa Gamma Vancla Randall, Sigma Kappa Danna.Cla,ire Ringle, Alpha Delta Pi Elsie Schiller, University House Shirley Shupe, Ann Judson House Shirley Sable, Phi Sigma Sigma Diane Stout, Alpha Phi Sally Thurston, Chi Omega Mary Waddell, Kappa Alpha Theta Carol Wood, Rebec House 315 KAY MALONEY, President SENIORS Marilou Bobbs Erma Jean Cobain Diane Dunn Kay Maloney Jane Patterson Phyllis Ranney Betty Shiell Delores Trill JUNIORS Kalhryn Baugh Lynn Bodding Nancy Coltingham Elena Horn Joan James Jeanette Kimball Aileen Kranquisi Jean Nielson Jane Tingley SOPHOMORES Loretta Humphreys Arclilh Janes Pat Sykes Diane Trease Ellen Wheeler Rhoda Wolfe EUGENE FRESHMAN Regina Hannon 314 ZET TAU ALPH . 1' H 'wi - . ex ',..' ,if '. 1 -:FS . 'SH sf JL en , X l ll X X . xv? ' l il ,I 1 lllggll l Q it E Y ,UM fi is i l l ' 1. S 5 as , lu 7 rgllllllll , h W - is ,eL.."' i A 1 1 l AFA n, ,. 4 pi . P nv. r ,N xilfl QU., " Amid snow-covered window panes and cn wintry wonderland, Zefa Tau caeds and their guests stopped at the punch bowl to refresh themselves ihe ZTA formal dance. Jr. .lf -ff ' V B'-5 V . A ' l 'i" '- ,.-W l l S' M l Fi fi . fe. A l l l E - rvre- as -sl - 'E' f , ' '- 1 3 l Gp E - "'e L ' ' A ' gee ' , ..,.l A J l I E ! V lf 4 -' V jf ' ! e"""s'1" 'E -'.. ll i" fl -Pg Engl " 'Ti QV Q., lg : ,asv 'l I A K ' ' h 'P ' 'f Q, s if K -X W :X ii 1. 1. A V , 'E E E ee e ll - a s 1 :5 is gf , ly iii- - an ,,-. 5 ,, il,,1vl!,i Us T Hits-' In ll Wil .fl N :llllf ' 5, Le . V Q V h .BK . ii 'A li . S yi fi-yi sl X . Ss ' i lei 4, E f E f!'?'fw as g A 'Ne-Ps E li .1 N d k ' i s ' "" Milf! , .4 V-gf: Q7 1-' l , i l ff ii 4. irq Xv L E Wi li i ' effimwl 4. if i iv ' 1 ,L,yy ,A z ...iw he qiils af Univers erhaps ci' "double YV f"'-. Wil. C, .TLB l -.--1 1 up ' 1? eQweg5 , "V V,.V ,c- li 1 1 1111 ,li rl .. krg ftg K, f 4 1 1f1 ' ,' if 1 1 A 1 l , 1 ,. J, 1, fy? :IQA i3mMMl IJPJIXJIBFL lffwf Q -1:- M 31' X 1 HOU E ity House appeared a little surprised at the bid. " was in order. is-' GQ H1., r1, . ,,,,, , 'fi 1 fn ze I ,V Y' E I ,Ag li f ..,, , 5,1 1 ll ' ' Te , W "" 1 ' - :za I1 .. K in .. , W vm f x t' l ' s.. .- ' 1 11 FP -3 ee EL " ' '1 A91 ,K 1 gm' V ' 2EzQ..- ' l:Q, :" - l - Q S71 . , B J, . , 2 1 1 N an A , -M f 1 . Q 1 - W- f .-1.1, - eff, ei A gl if e x l Y in V f . 1. - 1 1- f, m ' , gfw Q7 ,- f A 1 .... " , ' 3 1 f r -'f 1 5- ' , . , - Q, '-1 , 15 . -.5 rrr f ' 1 1 s : lv, 1 WN r-gm!1-J- ea 2 5 -lg? , f ' dvi ,g' 1 bww? 1 ' efs eff i l ' l , K ' 1 11.1-- 1 'f 5' pa" ' J 1 , ' ' f V - -' l-"3 1,31 1 1 1 fl' ' 1 ,. KL' ' -Q, 1 ' .ET l'-Yi ' , 5 1 1 3' ' , M , X: V xi 4 A A . A , 5, ,.,,, ,.w,, .. , . , 1 , lfq , ,f ' 1 ,K 1, ' V 1 , 1 , 12 . l11"' M S U-' -- - ,, T- if . , - ' ' ,, ddV,, 111, 1 1: 4' l ":k Cm ' l Mai'-' 5111 le. ' - J l Lifh ,swf 1 we ,, I ' L 11'-,X l-'11 S211 2 le' ii ? 1' 7 X , -.11 M 1 A if . ,1 ' . . . ,f X ' -1 ,N :ef ' , ' , ll? ,, . Q- l - Y' . , A 3' . l ' 1 se 1' - - 2 ' ' , N l 1 'x A' 1 f ' 1 ,M weffwwegwi QQQQF, no 1M ,gfmegeg V1, , iv M , ,1 1 N l E545 1 , in 11i - , I Ag "l .,,,- . ff v1 ,H 15 l 'gil' 1 1 . H 1 Q ' , i 1 I 1 ' 1 , 2 S A,-.R S. j for '5 V f 4 l l ,.: , . ' l - i 1 . , 1 1 1 V K wry.-M l -'gr w ,L ,J V 7 5 , W .. ll' ' l il- Q A- - ' '11 11 inf T ,g rmrw ,1 MQ1 1 1? .W ,. X W ' sl Ll W , W, do 1 1 Oi. ...il ll ' l 'f H 52111 """ ' . . ,. 5 4 .4-, .rw 11 1 A 1 11 i 1 49 l E ch X A il? ,ff fi , fl Q 4- 1- ' " .251 ' ELSIE SCHILLER, Pi' SENIORS Klaras Diefmeier .lean Fullerton Pot Hartley Helen May Lorna Murakawa Earlene Sawyer Elsie Schiller Shirley Schultz Bobby Sue Rosino Yoder JUNIORS Elizabeth Briscoe Nomiko Ikeda Loris Larson Audrey Mistreffcs Jackie Saylor Rose Warner Greta Wildey SOPHOMORES Annell Anderson Joanne Chamber Genny Eachus Karleen Evans .lune Fulco Joanne Johnston Rita Kenyon Nancy Quinn Maureen Rice Della Sloan FRESHMEN Carole Beech Ruth Caslon Sharon Finchum Morna Gehrman Ula Mae Hosteil Susan White esident S SY 313 ish: " r 11 V, sf-1.5-:it-.ivfefvfefq fe- A . IGMA KPP VAN DA RANDALL, President 312 SENIORS Vanda Randall Gail Savage Edna Tinker JUNIORS Patricia Adkisson Donna Anderson Donna Butz Liz Collins Vivian Johnson Joyce McGee Jean Piercy Barbara Snyder Laura Sturges SOPHOMORES Sonia Dalton Anne Hill Beulah Johnson Eat Lev oyce e pen Jean Merlger Pauline Merrill Margaret Miller Ronnie Miller Barbara Wilcox Janet Williams Joella Wood a Thirty-five youngsters in the Eugene area were the guests of Sigma Kappa its annual philanthropic Christmas aprty. Cookies, ice cream and milk we served, but the day's high spot was the arrival of Santa Claus, A' 'Hf.' jf.. . Ti!'f?'i"f1 'Wi ' -- flu?-ei -e "3gt5iif?"li'l, .L U WM ll X M' -dill , l?ll l'l E2 ' l - , ' 1flli:fffM'?gl3?'ll 1 ' 'A"91'l'L " If 2 , l iii' li AJ." mf? l- ll " "C 1' ' ei " ' 'l ' ' , , ' . , 1 . -Q 5 'VE eg -- Vs ,. . . q 1 ' ' ", ' .- .. f if H fx 1 ' 'cl ' af Rl Y. N j 5' i I g A, ' P ,ffl A , V H . 43 , 5' ' V fi ' 'sf .... , ' ,.' 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R , ,ppp if- !s,5 . i L X A.. ,. sf REBEC +I loves' me he loves me not The ounll board always gave the correct answer, ttle prompting from the Rebec girls. 1 :wg in yy Q -' A. -9- gm, , 1 l. . ltr ,' ' 'N '. 1115, 1 1 X I Rif f' l im, 'll N, -1 -so W - 1 1. ,H Sv A 'l ll ' rv! , I ffl ff: f 'f si., g e t , L , . 34 L1-153.1 V gh! , W' Y I -12 4115.15 K Y : 11 ., , . , 1- 1 4 U S .L 'Fill le' 1. '1:5g:5Qj5Eg ia ,, 11' H ff in 'Q' " ' W ,lx v -,fu so l - HOU E 4 l G' ll l i 1 , l l l ' Q l fl: l gli? L 114 1 11 ez ' ., . r1 Y 11gh1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 ss, 5:33 . ' 1 1 1 375152: l' ' K1 CAROL WOOD President FOREIGN STUDENT Omneya Souelem SENIORS Janet Blom .lo Morton .IUNIORS Kammy Chun Dolores Eachus Judy Harris Diane Swanson Joanne Widness Carol Wood SOPHOMORE5 Mary Allen Eleanor Bowman Judy Counts Nina Edwards Patricia Hahn Pat McCormick Shirley McGowan Marilyn Miller Carolyn Moore FRESHMEN Jean Holznagel Shirley Knox Kathleen Morrison Mauryne Nichols Georgia Olson Charlsie Parker Cora Standley J 3 PI BET PHI l l I 1 , , 11 1 H111111 1111 1 5,1 14 in , 'Z' L 1 Seven no trump? This bridge game at one of the Pi Phi's desserts looked exci' RK N vf,?"i' J 1 fer' 1- cgi'-??.i'r ' - Y I " ,- -L ' 15 1 1:11!ui. :fig a -fb i 1 -V CAROLYN DICKEY, President ' ' ' -- 1. gr. X I' ' ,M H 11, j ig ,1 ' 11 E2 15 1' '1 N111 M , 1 11 1 1 V I H. . ,.,. 1 , E1 K 11 A vm "1 '1 W1 1.1 ,431 Q A Q 1111 111 1 , 1' 1 . '- gy... -- .1 1 1 1 .V GRADUATE E M A iv ' 1 5 - 1- , 1 1 .- 1- W 1 1 Noreen Kelly --.1 1 U 1 MN 1' 1 "ff -1 tr' ssrauong '- ' M" ,1 .1 -155' ?, 1 -1 WY efmefle 1 A "' .1 ' ' 5 ' ,J CGVOHVTG DlCkeY am l , ,1 1 l X,.v, 4. 1 11 Diane Goddard ' ' , 1 1 ll fi, if 'l ,11111-"' Marianne Hakonson W V ! 1- ' X ' 1 1 Y 1311 ' ' Patricia McColm V '-S 1. V 1 "W Rfmd0'Ph 1 - -11 1 ee 1 ei , 1- 1 l 11- l 1- 'F ' 1 . V-gl I A ,:: J' '7'1"'1-f .-1 " 'f1'fie5 4 ' if '1 - -1r' J '13 . 'X !1'l21 1 Q21 L ' ' 5' 1 -511 5" ' "-lil? ' 1 1, l 111 H' W 1,14 Y -1 ' l 'A' -, '11lllfl'l'111 il 1. 1' ' 1 "' ' 11 1 H W 111111111 , 1 11 11 t gg: ' 1 1 111,1111, """' 1111 ' 1 11111111' .1 ' 11 1b 111 ' '11 1 .W A 1 Mlm '111 1 ll "ll1f1l1 H l we .,1 ' 'N H -f " " ' l fs" -P 1 ,vi 1 ' , 1' --- 1 1 11 3. QI- 5 - 1-1111 1 51-,-5,9-.1 4 A512112 1 lg ? fix 'EF' 1 " ' ' ' 1 1 ' -11 ' 1 5- ' 1 1 '- ll 11 Eleanor Seaman - 1 " R 39-1 -Y 7 'A , Jugiqions B Q 1 , .WC 1 . -1 f-- , , aron rown 'J ' - 1 '1, ,Y 1 an ,, K 'Q'k .f Q r ' Mary .Io Carlson ' V . 1 11' J .,11 if Marian Carstensen 111312 -1 11111 91 x11'111',1Q 1"- 1 ll 1111111 Teddy Croley 1 ' s 'kv M, ' 'ai " 1 'I ' " ' Jackie Densmore Martha Dutcher Bobbette Gilmore Donna Most Shirley McCoy Nan Mimnaugh Joann Morrison Corlene Warren Janet Wick Lucille Woodside SOPHOMORES Pot Case Patty Fagan Shir ey Gerhard Doreen Gienger Nita Hamilton Beverly Jones Nancy Leaverton Lelia Lemmon Donna Lory Jackie Robertson Sue Shreeve Patricia Southworth Mary Sweeney 30 X . 'Jill , c n 11 1 .MH QQ, ,J 1 ' c 1 f: 1 f 1.51195 -e T i i xl I Q 111 111"-E l 1 11,LfF ' 1 Q .. e - , .1 11 1--of -T L "1 j' Fig ' A V"' ' in I Ulla' V I V' 21 xt,-.1-4 an i 11 11 "fi VH an 1 5225 qw, Y 'bg Tqfigi .1 ' 1 T, , 44 .1 xx. 111 Mu 1' X 'X L 15' ,-45" 1-'ff' 1 ' 1'.lJ"'2f-7' " 1 ' 1 --1' ""' 1 1 'lu ' 2 ' z lf' " ' --4 1111111 1 .11 1 1 yr' G ' j ili rtf if 5,1 1rfTN. 1 15 ' 1 EQ, Y " Q ' .1 EH 21,,,1gfilf- 1" '-T 9 . ,: 17251, , 1 1 1. - 13" 1 1.1 1' W t I 5 ju W W href' 1 - fl if ,EY 111515551 "i ' l 1 3 "1 11 e1,'i issj 111, we Q ' v1 :' if l 1 l1l1ll X-11.1.g:h-1-1 1 17 1 2, " nga, f 'ffl ' I Hmfiwi 5 1? "N l ' 'V ' - - n igga: ,1 - A tif? t , ,ph X 11 ' 11 '1111 L1 1 11 1 W 'fig 1 1 fm we 51 .bw V N ,M 3- W-E 1 .5 ,Y-. ,, 1 .1 ' :mg Y: Te' -1-. 1 1' Mfr: 1:11115 ' ,A . ,ss A "ie-if if V ' 1:7 ,X 1 11 eng? 11 ' V151 l""'v- 1 f , l .ns 1 3. .l E .5 1 . Q .115 E Y i gm: ' W WiE21,,T ,-'V Q Q ' 111mi11'? 555' '53 l' ' lr 1 ' 1 '111"l ge ' hge A Y 1111111 F1 , 3 -11N W 1 :fi it 9 ' 1 ' Q7 .- ' 1 1 , Y 1 -1-p-Ji l1- - X 11 -f :BMEEE ,E y i:jie5,'-511-1-11 ' ' ,. '5:f'31V'Y 1 ' 1-J.? ' 1 - 1 A. V ,. h 'S ' ' asa- l 1 1,111 9 .- l' 1 5.9 A ' ef ig 1 1, 1, 1 fi 1 as 1 1 1 ' 1111 1 1 1 1.. 11i' i 13, '11 1' 1 Ke fbi!! 1x V 1 111' L ,YJ rv much is that doggie on the table?" One woeful hound was eyed by rful Ogides. i Y l R ex 'gf I ir' E M, We V I al S H , fi, N ' A 53, i , li I ll ' ' if ' 11 E1 eff ,3 - -ef, r . , ,GQ 1? ,L rcfif""' TQRIDE gi wt -n ox 1? ll 3 4'-4 li ly II A ,fa my ga we A K - . :S iq, , Y: ' X .vw V125 .-e,,,:-v-.1-. -1-gd-, A eg 1 , ,, .,,y . fn:- 4-ii, 1 'l'A':',3 gf va f Y sw 5, S! ,,4', 'f , ' 'A fn mi is ff MARIAN CASS, President GRADUATE STUDENT Jean Stevenson SENIORS Pat Fenley Winona Fishback Dagmara Grisle Sally Hayclen Rosalie Houston Kay Lucas JUNIORS 1 cf "if Marian Cass , 'fi f Mari Griffiths c fy , 5 Kathleen Harris ., X , 1 " Gloria Lane x N. Rosalind Lowrance -'fn ' f?f'T"a"f'f Tj' I Q l A ' cl Q l ll? ' L f l i A ,. . 'QQ ,,,,,.,,Q -I, , - 12" 5 A Q, Ava- ,Q l ' A , it viii gk 1-- 4 flisvi 4 soPHoMoizEs A K' PJ l E N , M QM- V' Elelen lgogovan , of 'L'--Y 'if ' wen n icott Z 3 l-,Q ZF' X Merilyn Fullerton 4, T" if . Q, Janice Hollister 3 4' .1 ,. .sw . 'Nu rm- muy, gf jd' 4 i f '7 gk. . 1 . " ? u ' - ' " l" ', 1,11 rg ' "' Hia. 77" L H -.. .,c . ' Q-. Y V, r L . if 'ffbiii i Hi" Y H l lv , . - ' -'J 4. i .5 '3 v iii - L f it Tw- J A 6 H ' V , f , QW N V, ,S Y K I . H. ,K . 5 ff ix I T l ,, x 1 Lillian Houston Patricia Kuhnhenn Germaine LaMarche Lucille McDaniel Jacqueline Meadows Marilyn Sfamm Betty Trommler Wilma Woodford FRESHMEN S lvia Barnes hllancy Daniels Onalee Dau Constance Drury Mariorie Gotter Rita Grislis Duveen Kutz Jacquelyn Matthews Judith Pederson Kathleen Saine Evelyn Studenicka Betty Thomas 9 l ,A A x. 1 l P P P lil-MPP it X ,ITM Pglgdql- -Sa 'Cir '- gk f P will al' "PP I P1 PM l , Pt ..PP,PPr j Q1 'ii-?'jAl' P .Q my -V .f . . , : P -sw PP P 1 .., 3. I lr P .1 - , f r QQ t litem ' fiif ' if 'PEP , .,-P 1.3,-:fn ' ' '21 1 " .ig 5 'HQ il-Yftlf E X V . ,I ,lg 3f,.a::..h Mr 'W 'sw l,l W, 1 -1 l ,VP r' .P 1-:F x'P, 'QQPYZ ,ff PP. . 'R PP PPA 5 P , P2P lil' PrP: Pirifm PQPY 5- Qf'GPPgPf:lelee.ll PM Fl .s ' PPG 1 ii? PM "ll: ' 2 ' P P' 'P Pl :al P- P I ,E P , 5 1' if ln lPPPP1+..P . Pi'1feg 1P of Pal ' . 1 - A..:. ,2G 1:.-' , 52 , x "A if I ,g :K -. LAP 551-PE ':' Z ':,' l' Ill, ,,, P " .- it P 'efgli 'i' .PP PP . PP ,'i5',,- ,....f P, W W V 15 Wi l 5 P H15 it - - P gl 5, Qfliiij P P, - 1 P- .P -P '-:: fr, J ' P P P- K 9 P P 55' P P I, P l ,,.,, ,. Xe. ,"'s21: ' lv' 4' "E:Q' E P JP? is f P P I If 3991 r f U ' i AMMA P Pt' f . 4-G Entertaining parents informally in the living room was a traditional custom campus living organization during special weekends. Here AUDREY CAMPBE' chatted with guests at the Kappa house. 'kt .r P , -- P -if -,PP rr ,,,t, 1 2 "Www V P Weigel P: "5r'52f',Q,,Pt P, 1 G' "' . P i 'Ev PP 5- P . M P '-WP,-P - ' 4' ,P JOAN RADEMACHER, President P ,ry P, ff ef M P l P P P I 5.5: QQPP1' qt , it PNP P P 6 WL yr Qt PP ,I E V P P PX P P P P . . ein i SEXIISRSC b ll P H 5 P P' 2 - 'Q' P P am e P TPA P 4 1 , Alrineelsielschlheider Q f '59 HP' XP ' ' ' ' i' Mary Lou Gooding -1 PP , 'PP P Dorothy Peterson , 8 I 'P Pkk - -., XP- ,X I -Joan Raclernacher ' fl l ' W P Mary Schouweiler -V YV W K - Y ' A 744 Ancy Vincent x V: 39 ku, P V E ,, as P P ug., P Pk, P gy, ' L.: , if ,belt "' l P Margie Williams E X ut?" , Q' Z , f ' E Norma Wilson - P P if ,,,, , k ' ' 4 L JUNl0R5 f ' f F P ' P . ' Jean Boyden Y he 1' Mary Cosart , , P' ' P Mary Herron Yvonne Holm 308 F Marilyn Knapp 'Y U - P .. P ' P' P 5 211351 ' 'P 'ag ic E 5 ll 6- ss E. P P Nh X ' P P 3' A FY'-'Tb A P, Af-fx - P P ,, 'P .J ' ' PPP: Vs , ' " Pr Alyce McCIennan c E Y! X , P e P Janet Miller lj , P l t ' ' , ' 'Tj' " , W 'P P Nancy Randolph 'P'PZ'P1P Y 1, ' V " Lyn Rohlffs ' ' P 5' . ' I P 5 P' .loan Sheldahl -- ' P v 4 5' Q ' X .Sane Sgrowger ' E . Y Pl Z Y el 3 effv eager my l P M Y TS? ' it N :P PP'lPP'P llP ' ' i N N - -P Pl-lf' .' fiettf l ' 'WP ,x Pesgiwr P- ,'lf'Pff--L , as W ' -f f PP y W Ji ,V ' ..,. P' Qs Q P ,X P , V3 . ' P i .199 wg . ag he P7-WA'-'T '- SOPHOMORES P P P P , -- Lenore Carlson P 1: "5 ,,....,, 1 V P , , dir PP PP PP 2 " !"it ' PP Valerie Cowls ,Q ' ll SE I 'Pi' Tiiigj f TW' f Snr!! Egckson 1- 'Na P I P 'A ' ec y ortt P ' P Joanne Gerber -' ,Pi X X K " 4 Barbara Geyer X V Y H Janet Gustafson - ,M ,.:,.,,... ,...,.,, . ,me m .M :vw ...,,,.., -- ,,, MPM -.sea E-- rm , We-QP: P a- P P ' .N It .,,, , Pee? t n ff' 5- 1:1 VM ". P 'Pc A we , 1 fi 12: P: r E - eff P P me PP? P b ' ' , Piss , 'P A - P l l .PMP ' -4 , L P , ll ll lr, ' T y e ' nw ' Pl ,Pill ' V' ' ' Ill . ' -' SE P W 'V 'P P P ' l M P sag'5,5.l'a ne .,..... .. 2 P. ,,:, . .,.... , , , , t Ann Hankinson 'l P l ' ifvhi 2 A . ff ig-1' N ee ,, Nancy Hannon lf, A P H.-, li 'Q , gov-. 1 ,F X513 P-1 l ,Q P' l H," Joan Hay P.1.5' P' I y ' ' -I Piuf' FEP? - P ' Carol Huggins lfgjw' W 2 ' l, ,, - Jill l'lUlCl'lll'IgS ' T: ' 3 j ' , ' 503 JUICS ' - , tg: E ' U Y Ofse am , Q x Q ,--f-Wwesf--1--5 , PP ,Pl jf PP,,N,gPy5 'P' PP P ee 'www-gy,,, PPP Qi P Pg P P P P P AP Ulf gf P 4 - ,V - D E , , ,R l P if 9 ' l' P P P ' ' g All -at 'P ,P W' l QP" ' ' ,N gh PP 1 ',,PP,.t.. wmillull ll ,ee ' 1 - P Sf- ' fa- K P2 P PPP , "PPP"PP.,. S 1 S a R I t 'Sf' lift PPP -P 'Q-at - 1 524,25 251517 'P Pe- P me fr P N P- orrs pau mg 4' ' PP ', 1, 1- PW P N P E- Gail Tutry 'R .P 5 Pj ,P . EUGENE FRESHMEN Pe - P PP ls. , ,P P Betty Anderson P Nur I ffl' , ru l rt' P P Donna Brewer Q ee - 5 X 'P W P ' PP 0 'ix Sally Calkins I ppa Alpha Theta followed up the Homecoming weekend iootball game with informal tea at the house. Hostess behind the coffee urn was JANE SLOCUM. ..., , -1- " 5 - W- es at A I if 52--aj PPA ALPH THETA li .,..,, Je- --ir ,M 5. , 6, F q- K lqv "GLW -23:-5--e-W 553 l at 9783. "' E eK 5' 5' or 1't?' v A T""F'V" s---J 5 R ew. . .,,f,, ,r ,.,v . 5 , .,, 5. ,L fi it-I "T Q F: K e.ltt i " .:i. .Q l . fx, he VET' . 5- , ,j T XT f i a , is-A-1 'mf 'Ng Z ng. - J .r gk L H 1 i i i A Sgr N "WF ' r iw' il ' i W i 4 Q, ,- J Br ws x I f. y A ge gs 'et i 6' Y ' 'Q - . , L' A J V f , If ' I M Y ' ' r - f J , 'ii . gall ' 'Y E' T .ge , , 1, . .. ZQZZ ..,:.E . .. V X! Aa, V 1 I ..,, Y L w .V , T 6 'l ' ' ' S' ini -f T A 6 ' , , ::: wx ' . g TJ 1 l l l' ,W Inf l 2 i f' 'X "' Wk 22,5 ki- A ,S 'ii - .. ' h ' " , if' . P - " Qi, l YQ. . ,, fi ...t. VN" gif Er, ft W ,, it " Kg Y 2 , N L r ' X , .- ' I' ' I H J lll in E E lf ' gl 'f' . HI ML r i il ,r S 6 1 as A '- H f ia - 'li -3- as ' A J . ., 5 W l -. , f Jai? l ' ff, l' J fig? l lt ' -.-if F' 1' . X? ' v ' 1- 1' , ...'.lv 'N e -' 5 9 ,yi if, 5 W Wil il tl, -Ugggg, , V K ,,.'. , A - A ,i E ' A i T' '4 r -- , , -,Z ,.. E.. QQ 7 if if-r-Q effort . .L ,, X I X X . , I . ,L f"'g x . if 5 X. .. , Y. Y X by X, E Y' A4 " l ' , WN , NH - - 5 ' , ref S, N , A M V J H ' 'Ig V gr ' L l L' -E l I. Igg h: A T U - 5 tl! 4 l ' I-A ' " , ii will ll G l l it W l 1 4 I Y Z W q w. seas g eu ' ig' X 1 ,Q l A T lll il 3 ' ' , l J li of gi A S .gee rig tsl 5 l, rx jg ' , x . 'f 1' 'r' ' H ill P, if , h., 'UI' , K, .AI A, V . A in .,?",L. A1 N Hgh r .. V S ' U . 1. ., A V- M r ,gf I 5 1 1 ,, , so it f H ' i l -f - S 'iv l . .- , it so aeee E '- ..,, T ' A 7 5 fl Q ' Q ""' K' ,J ., 'K " S, H M Q l 1 E , 6 ln: K T 6 ' l 7 ' ss 1 bl -r ' .- L i l li i . .Q ii 'ffMf5Fi?, 1 F- I 2 ll? -::.. x "" 3, 1 gilt' i I H i! 2 , I ,Q-.33 .V i W , sy ,M it W , S .xi V A l , x l lt llx l I I MARY WADDELL, President SPECIAL STUDENT Gertrucl Wirgler SENIORS Barbara Altman .loan Anderson Martha Feenaughty Mary Kelly Ann Lawrence Molly Martin Connie Seymour Jane Slocum Mary Waddell JUNIORS Ann Bankheod Carolyn Everett Ann Gerllnger Jo Hayes Joan Honeywell Ann Hopkins Joan Hunter Ann Johnston Dorothy Kopp lone Scott Marcie Tamiesie Carol Wenner Florence Wright SOPHOMORES Alice Belt Jane Bergstrom Vivienne Brown Paula Curry Joanne Kopp Sue Morris Ann Newman Sally Plummer Sally Scott Suzanne Silverthorn Loyce Taylor Myra Taylor Mary Jane Rud E 307 LV' X if " fi n..,, SANDRA PALMER, President SENIORS Jane Gardner Mary Jordan Selma Slams Beverly Wild JUNIORS Maxine Burt Sandro Palmer SOPHOMORES Nancy Woodruff Marian Winters FRESHMEN Violet Andrews Beverly Bellarts Marlene Bronson Ida Coston Beverly Fernimen Elna Fitzhu h Crystal Hecier Harriet Hornbeck Treva Minor Leona Pumolo Joanne Richman ' ' ij f j ,E-2' F -:KW my Him M M W M iiwlll"i1""' i , 5' N tu. ' . W fees' W we Y , un Star hn Straub hall certainly never loolced this good before. Hendrick's annex gals 10 moved into Carson hall winter term, got together to talk over their day ound the campus. , HE DRICK ANNEX t 3 , i UE YE! if , N 'L 1 Y J' , 2 9 i r y 5 Z 'f ag- , R fa?-i E ' 6 --m f ,':..e .. '- ' ' -Y f-1 : f- . 1 'F' ' 35' :Cf me A l vie. V 'L 'fl' 22' ' l ' A E W, " '1f57r"wl N 1 . - You i f ' h '-,,,. :'f fef' 33 Mika: l - v i N V ' -71 1 ig!- A 4, --i , 45 - iz 1. E, nw i l mfg i I CAROLE ADAMS, Presrdenf Pat Ward, Counselor Carole Adams L it ,Y .. ' -, ' , , ,, M oy 1 M ii . it iw i -i t ""'1W5 o , Q 2. l i' t ' , R ' . N -AN mr, . , f I ii ml , A hu, f 1 ggi. , W i- .- ' I Y N V 1l",, ' I fri , ' ,. is P X :W ' 'V i , ' 151 QM ig .- if :Wm -j' if 5. ed r e r W - i L, I in M ' M "I Z., -V, J ' 4 3 W Y W Q T151 ,E UE e ' " K '11 ' W Y ' ' I , " , 4 ' fi 1. i , ' 1. '. 7 H - Q -, ""' .. - F . ' , qi -j ,iw y S 1 jg a-jj, R i 'U 1 ff ..... - .M vrrv 9 ,euuu i e 3' ' . r R ,V 'Q' - ,l b rx my rf- ' M in fin. , "" I f f il, "' H, .X , V mi mi 'JY Gi, .-- V' fa,p, - 'L' 5' " , M: 4 H if rd, ' Te-1335.351 'i -sg -I ' r A E iii Jeannette Amick Ruth Burk Barbara Beaver Joan Boyer Lawanda Callaway Dawn Critchley Sophie Gostovich JoAnn Hays Marjorie Harman Mary Hyde Virgfinia Lamb Col een Luebke Doris Morgan Diane Olson Judy Reyxnolds Elizabet Rinehart Mary Smith Sharon Snyder Barbara Sorenson Juanita Spooner Jackie Swenson Shlrleyan Thomas Shirley Tykeson Geraldine Waltie Kathryn Whiteman Elizabeth Woodard Mariorie Woodward Sandra Young HE DRICK HALL Five Hendricks coeds took time hitting the books. 1, , A out for a "gal: session' after dinner b rr' ' - 4 - 'Relic - --f . - ' t , ALYCE ATHERTON, Winter Term 1 g Y X2 If ALWA . 1: ha I, gg U , QA dk 1, Helen Johnston R l ep N - 1, .?, lx, t :ir 1 Jackie Jolley 'tix y ., ' ', xf ' ix- - V ' 537 Joanne Jolley , .Y I ' Frances Kaspar K . , ' La, " ' Susan Keathley 1' . an it ' i' ' -of Gretchen Klomhaus 'N X' i J lf lgfta rLlYnKKnox new, ,WSE . Y. , . ,..,,..,,,g V., ww, , ,E QW, mi O Umm? he I il-S fx., Y if I my V- V 5 3 . , A I I2 JP A V V-kai WL .tif . .or i ji:-V ' ' '. Q.. X M - T J iz. A , A :Q K' Carolyn' Lemley , 5 Q is if M V Carolyn Lang is 9 Q t lf' K illll dlgyiiifff N Eclith Luncle - 1 Q, 9. F K- ft X Joyce Mcliinzie ' .- ' , Jean McLachlan - r Patricia McNees " it Shirley McPheeters ' T Nancy Mahan s1-- - f. - uw bn K t r e 2 -, -522. , , F' it Q 'Q A W 8 ' a' I 1. '-- GT- V i 6. Shirley Manlelli X Q A gl L- M - ' Kay Maxwell " l'- 'Q ' , ' i xg?-' :fl ' , 5 Susan Merritt N' l ' I ' ' Elizabeth Miller , ' s ' Claudette Morning ' Valerie Moltram ' if Donna Organ Fmiline Overhulse Q V Wg RWM ,W .. . , A.., 1 :A AV V, x it it., Tram K . D . P so 'P . 6- enlse arr " 'L A , - ' . , Glenna P-a I ' ' "' 'sz - 5' ' Y , tQQm.f:eEQ2fd so rf. T U ig 'em , I ,., ' t .,. t .il Sara Price C V 1 QP ' Mariorle Ann Realkey, Lou Ann Ringuette Jo Rogers Anna Rome Dian Rondeau Joann Ruvell Belva Satterlee Jeanne Scales Janet Schmich Alice Seabrook Beverly Spence Elsie Tengan Agnes Thompson Shirley Tobey Rosalie ,Todd Dorothy Wada Rita Warren Claire Weesner Margarite Westbrook Monica Wheeler Joanne Williamson Patricia Wilson Sally Ann Wilson N .'- 1 1 'tiff ...,, . Q -. it , ' ,Fl : j a Q 6- me K- , fe, V K " 'f 'c 'if-2 ' ' ,F :- :gf ,1 -1 "F- vw 5- 1 ,, 'vw n- f"- -' - .,' fliifv? ' ',gl""" --1: -' , S G. wit! . 1 X -' l l J , A L '32 V 7'-' - E1-r . f g. 4 '63 3' J . iff! , " , . ' 1 ' 2- ' Q - I ' . . 55471 A- 5 2' . ,-.N ix -if-'-H 1 , 1 , ,Nw , 1 .H-r ff girls at Hendricks have never been known to let a good joke go by while HE DRICK HLL ing for "chow," ,:- Ejigw I i M F , . mx if ti ' F 1 ' ' 'l ,lf ' ' 2 X i P 5 xt? ,4 W' R ,. , . -,Af-v gi , S- ,C G Y l 71 A f ,VW 3 1 4- W X Ac-F, Q A X. , " ' if "Q f Q 2' ' l i eg? - 45.5, 5, J. Q X- K , h I ,gf ' We yu - Qs Q X If . , 5. X t f i 'Ji-N Q 6- ' are fi 4'-' ., Q, C I X at yn ' ' .:f,. by Via ,. 'V ' ' - . fe A y e 2 fe A k , sag cr by 'S , ' , Q V e , I it X w- - . . , , fl I' eb f 'IQ ' 1 Kb, l . ,url We .- -. i if :gl x ' 4. l ':, ' 1 V Le e' ,A Jn- N 1-if ri V ' -Q. xx I dd, . " N -4 V ,X X K A-My 1 4- W W L 3, Q X g- K, 1' f- 55" A 'G el 2 if C -:C Q ei , , .,-: . 1 l 1-25134 ', ' y 1, W . , sl , - ? ig ,IX r . ..... if -els I L ,W gw?,m,, ,ht w r, V- :Qu . We ,. A ,NVQ : ,v W In t is igsfzww , , 3 - H SE s .Y fl C, " - ' c A 5 N V I '53 5 V as W:-nn.-. v S 5 ' l 1, ef I 3. Q , ef le' it .A . is 2-' , A' f ' Tl Q 5 ' ya' f 1 X ' ",' I 1- " " 9 - . ' '-.,' . r YL F "Q ' 'Y ' Q 4 i r . ' 1 ff A' ' an 54 ig V C 'e 'f A 4- ia S- r 1 Y 1 21- I f V ,, 1, . S ,I 1.57: . gs ' . W 'git "'?" Jgmrl N N H ' . ,, A , .ef ei E , ' V '. Y. ., i'.f '4 i , ', ' -4, , ., ,'P,,3. 4 ' Q 1' l - mfg- ' mini. ' . Y ,icy Q I 5 g s f '- 94"-J 3.9, r G A X Il , - n -V SU 3' o E KEATHLEY, President Susanne Abraham Claire Anderson Alyce Atherton Sandra Baker Susan Benedict Ann Benson Robin Berkey Clarissa Berning Shirley Blick Shirley Bostad Merle Burningham Irene Carlson Susan Corothers Mary Carr Helen Chrisrpan Muriel Churchill Nancy Claxton Rochelle Cohen Lois Cossey Joann Cowart Paulina Crooker Shirley Dean Susan DeBusk Julia Detrick Eileen Dewilcle Jeannette Dimit Joanne Donnelly Helen Doty Carlene Faires Jackie Ferris Janet Ferris Mary .lo Fiterre Judy Fowler Mary Ann Fowler Nancy Fox Patricia Freeburger Claire Fry Jan Fuller Betty Gillum Martha Gosnell Viola Gramson Marlene Grasseschi Darlene Grenfell Blanche Hall Carolyn Hackman Marlene Henny Penny Hicks Rosemary Hite Joann Hoffman Susan Hopkins Marlene Howard Helen Johnson Helen Johnson JEAN HENDERSON, President 30 SENIORS Joyce Armstrong Moriorie Becke Joan Dundore Kitty Fraser Gai Harrison Jean Henderson Sally Lyman JUNIORS Pat Beard Mary Lou Dyer Margaret Ednie Shei a Fitzpatrick Marcia Hodgson Jo Hodler Corkie Horton Pat Mardin Kathy Olson Mary Sundet SOPHOMORES Bonnie Brackin Marianne Brautlatch Mary Jo Brown Molly Cashin Sally Cummins Beth Ann Dicks Pat Haggerty Sharon Heider Marion Henderson Nancy Hickox Edna Humiston Sally Moclntyre Janet Monaghan Lyn Perkins Joan Price Norma Stewart Pat Walters Marcia Webb is 'xx ' L nu 7 fbi-Rm CZ." Mis.. ll Q! -l J ,U AMMA PHI BET l 'ffl ' ,, ve- gi , r vs- , . gin: X , , Wei Q5 gb., 1" u 3 E 2 i v i E r - m Q15 ii l 1 Q X, I, 'i if in A 45 L we -33 L,yw,.,, Q as .r s 'VSV l rf 'JA qi' l The "angels" at Gamma Phi Beta ceased dancing to smile at the photograp- before going off to whirl away the rest ofthe evening. llii e lc, , K 1: I , t 4-,ah ?-fg5"IW- ,A 5" - ' M ' V 7. -. l-we er ,rs ' Wlfzf 2Q"1,.' 4 V , , iflif l fl r - ,-- iz 1. l r W .. 51 1' fr K 1 G '. lf as , Y 3 .Dx ,S RA ,I M rr V 1 l 5' M ' l. i'i"f Us Q .N - W , law " ' ' , .gk ' K X 'ia ' i A .1 Rig ,- ,-t 1 ' gawk. f'.! A f'- l I I J rea ' ' fi., RQ trffili pr-, .. 'W , vw- 5 ,, 'fm ps., ai r up! Judging time approaches! The Delta Zeta duck got a quick trip s the lawn in an all-out effort to get that Homecoming sign completed. G' A., 'V' Ros 'S' .si ol ass 'WDW' 'WZ' 'Nr NM-, 355, . ly ,. z fy 4 T f .L ' "' L I A f A . 4' - H' . L-V .. .. :givrji H v 3 I -- W K N f 1 x ,i sl Q . 'l 'i 'Eg Q' DELTA ZET Terr" X- C . 132 fx' if 1 I , , Iss N ' .- J N- 1 X- , J ' 'Q ,Q ' ,ji .Wd Q ' S. Z., .Q 1. . . - if ' X I X fl - I i S i , ' 'rl l V V all Y- 53? 3:1 i f . ,.. ' if , , i ' Z 2 , - J A ,VI l . L - ' K 1 . ,. if , or i+ 1' . ' f' C . EW " ll-Sv Q W, ,'. I' .wiv Q :R df" . P' A 1 fly P 1 ' ' l ff, , i W : ,sniff ' ' 5 A A T , 1 -W -.A, l NL 9, i -- ,- IV A ' A A 'X V ,, Y N ' 1 E m , f s- Q 1 , JO' 'E f Yi , '- f l ' A 1 0 .ix -.E 1, , ,B k.,-, . ! ? fl in PHYLLIS KARN, President SPECIAL STUDENT Ingrid Meiiling GRADUATE Cassie Chaney SENIORS Joan Chandler Marie Fletcher Nancy Gale Carolyn Hoskins Phyllis Karn Joyce Langdon Dorothy Nesbitt Marilyn Patterson Dixie Reynolds Barbara Schurman JUNIORS Tina Fisk Nancy Gilbert Mariorie Harris Bunny Hetrick SOPHOMORES Charlene Coburn Pat Collins Alana Daly Erma Houston Patricia Hoy Judith Johnson Charlotte Martin Linda Muhr Phyllis Mullin Dee Parish Sue Starlund EUGENE FRESHMEN Nancy Hill Miriam Vaoler 301 3 E E . ,, lj ' ll , ' l , ' , l 1 l 1 4 l I 1 ,, . 1 SANDRA PRICE, President GRADUATE STUDENT Sally Erickson SENIORS Dorothy Carlson Alexa Forney Susan Perry Sandra Price Jo Ann'Sloon .IUNIORS Jane Bolton Nancy Budlong Mary Canstans Barbara Dickson Elinor Fields Doris Olson Lois Powell Janet Sayre 'Jean Sayre Anne Steiner Mary Wilson SOPHOMORES 300 Beverly Braden Karen Dohlberg Carol David Kaye Durno Nancy Gossett Mary Jean Hubbard Sharon lsaminger if Shirley' Johnson Charlotte Ledi ngham Pat L'diard Ann 'Matson Sally Phillips Geraldine Porritt Sue Smyth Sally Stadelmon Marilyn Stratford DELTA GAMM Delta Gamma pledges and members listened to an enlivening tale of one gir experience. Wonder what could be so interesting? , t M . ' 11"ff'ifSi Law ' , 'qt' .' ' e - lfiwrl ' ' "-' lg2EfsfFsV::f 1 MV '-'-Q K 41 ., ' ' X V 'S-V ,X -it .A Af? vw, i 5 155 - - x,' , l' ' . V A " 'li i " r . .l,i I ,. NF VK , ., I.. z ,V A- 1 -51 A A L, - W N 'V f H V Y- N l-f mgye 1' ' get 1 fe f M 'V ' 5 - " I I y 1 U ' 3 ' Q, V , b 5 . - it ' , " cy, I .3 :I , il 1 g. l- 155' R .A 5 ,5 N 0:3151 Q , - - , A ,. , .,. 9 l ' P V l ' ' 'ff 1 s . Q V. l l R' ' ' FVQQLLJ 1 -' . ,Z 9' ' , i' ' ' g' , Y f ls - " f ' rf. . V . gk 2-,. E Q ,lit Yi 6- Q. . 'X ' bf . ' 'f B Hy W A an 112.1 Q " X "V Sw- l i A if l if? I c it i , W , ,l,,. r 2 '-gs. ' "if - " ' L, " J, ,.' 41- ".3-l', ' , V 4 1 at y Q. G 63 .4 V it ali! fl Pg' 4:9 . QD' A '- T ' V 4, A Q 1 i .5151 , f ., i Y ' 4-- ' - 1 , gzrzg-ess - la U , .' , . . 1' ' ' I ,J i N' 155554 ' ' ' I - ' j fx . 4 :Lg fr 6 . U ' N A . 1- ,..A ' g- , r' - fs ' Q , - Q b is s. 1 Rs f at 'fs l . A, , ,, 1, 'is iz , 1 - ' il 5 , ' T if-,V-,g M, y ,,.. H, ,. F X "i' 1"lE ,V , ,se-..1 A' 1 A V' . L l if "ew" B' . .- fig. ' 135 ,gy ' -..'fN.,.u J .XL i 1, I Y .L .U-K r ggi' gf . -P A l ' 6 f' vin 4 N I , . 1 ' 3 ' 'L ,5 -' ' 4 .. I L , ,A fly - . , g lx A l 9 V I . W 1 ,, '5- , IAF A. Ai, he A r women made their engagements "official" when they ansy Ring-traditional ceremony held annually at the Tri g term. 2, M tw fi iff a - :I stepped through Delt house each f i s -El - ref "M Aemnv rr! ts- Z :Zi 'A , erik AI! ,..V , ' K .. A nee i eee 5' ls Q 5 XT X' A A R' it r Av' ee ey A E7 2 el' 'X x r X nyiee I A EA ,,...e .A ,,.. y ' a . r A 3 , ,R , 'ax vi I-.gg F s , U01 v 1 ' A 1 J JJF S f h , in l U ' , 55 D E? ,ii A 9 W N wt mf , i M ,I l 5 l H- R 2- fe. sf H Us 5 "5-yw ig, ' s..., 4- 5: i' l also ' X , .A x WN' l , l l ' 'Lire 5 ' fr' Q -I " ' J iv - 'E - 'fern' - ,-6 J' . ., ' , -.' , A i. "vi ' X Q.. Mi' ' ey' f?f r 1 QQ Hifi' F. ,' " i' A: 1, i V ,, Y :Q . , 575'-i at A H ' re i is 'f"'.v A ,A A iffy ' A it "'1g AA , so wg X fi M37 y , , , Q. , V i t f r r ,gs J L eg, 'M' V I11 in W ' x ,.-geese, ' lf,'..f ' y VIRGINIA DAILEY 9' '1e' eeye A xjl QQ' President . ,, 1 1 , it M -V serfuons V A 1 ,Q :QQ Janet' Bell Virginia Dailey Carma Ferguson Jean Peterson Esther Wahlgren ', A Jumons Charlotte Britts Carol Cross Carol Harrison Hope Holgersen Betty Miller Mary Ellin Moore Nancy Reine Donna Schafer Sayra Sue Story Vashti Trump Karen Watters I 5 Hfl f soPHoMoREs Danna Buchanan Charmayne Charley Loretta Dyer A xvlf Sonia Edwards Jan Flatland Betty Frey Carol Gerlach Susan Grant Sharon McCabe Virginia Owen Marilyn Parrish Kathy Reilly Inga Shipstead Joyce Smith Sarah Smith Joanne Zehnder 299 , SALLY THU RSTON, President SENIORS Dorothy Anderson Joan Basinski Nancy Garrison Joyce Jones Patricia Kemrnerer Sally Thurston Betty Vollstedt JUNIORS Patricia Finnegan Joan Havlancl Ruth Joseph Lois Kathan Cora Mae Petersen Carolyn Wiley Wilma Wittenfeld' SOPHOMORES Marilyn Call Margot Casanova Betty Fackler Carol Fisher Janice Fortner Sue French Roberta Hackworth Barbara Harris Nancy Hooper Gayle Johnson Allison Le Roux Marcia Newland Joyce Noeth Patti Railsback Diane Ransey Nanccy Teller Clau ia Zorn EUGENE FRESHMEN Dorothy Barker Donna DeVries Susan Shaffer Joanne Whifwonh 298 jx l 'Ti CHI 3 Industrious Chi Os climbed into pedal pushers and sweatshirts to assemble t Homecoming sign, which tied for 3rd place honors. 253 l. -,T Je i T fqp A i , -me gig! i,icc it iwazzi, i gfuzzl J 1 l . vi. , r A K ' e 59 gait ii I ,. . V cl it ,N , ,LQ5 5 ' U 3 ' l Q as Gi It Vw Q.. ' ,, -:vii ms- mx' N 3 in ' -x l ' . 'i-or J iiii i A gg: F L M " r , " ' 53" Y. 3-or Q.. 5 ,V L ' l ls if l X 7 7' l , , y 1.54 ii, y j 2 T If ,i irsii 4 W, - il " -', I ' i , l?1i,,6I3Kv I., A W , ,e..f::,,f' -H,.4-su" i--7.1 Eggs, ,tv 2:5 L T77 Y ' V f C F' Vg it ff - is Zh is P ia 'L' az: 2 ' ' in " " , 3' r EE F M : '- . .,., L . N so or ..,. - J J. F , -' it gig-li, fe if T q ei ':'f l lly it 4 if, l T -i Magi, 'H' ' l"' ' 'l we 1' " ,L P . , 2' i , , ., , - , ' ' L . I J Q l 1 S , , - "" ' " " " A in ' "s" -' , X .-f:.ii,' Ai, , if-, if W' l H' 1 4 H -' ' NNN ' - , l w e :if --" 'tif' ' 1 31. Q ' 'V ' L T gg: D - if li L 1' gg-f--E 5: ia X "rip , y lg.. L , :" ., ' 4. fri' 4 ' 1 5 ' Q55 f 'F' '..,..,'5' ' ., X f 'Q it - If 'Q i lj f -l it it fir f if . ' V , ' Ir i, I E Zi if , ,- ' P 355555 gf " ' - ll i. , 1 -I U ll li- A i I 1- 1 1 If S f e. , it fe i sq r ,iw " V - I N I A f ' 4, L' , l T if X T T T T ' ' ' llggig. ' ' i ' i " " N T.-F' '- i ji' L 'H i - ' " itil Q' f L ' V H -,-- it i I V , H ' T i ' f 'L . I :sf K N - I l 1 X F 1? l P 22? ref? 5 S if .321 ll it -,ge T H I . S H ' I' ,REE R 'ur ' I li ' F Q X- 1-ii . L., 1 - N rigs, ,1 - 5 Mail time at Carson desk brought all 333 Carson girls hurrying to pick up the ll ' Il 'U latest letter from home, the boy 'Friend or 1 st a bank statement if ' ' ' ' A A "T, 'l 5 Y In aa? ' - "gli f-41 L MEI, - ,I 5- 2 V - P :I -tw: -W5 :V V .-. in-.la g y , .f "ft" '. J 1 fl 1 - E' i - tin: Q- a t, 4 sq 1 ,, . 4 1- fl W., 5 ' N1 1 " t . B- Jgilliilill 5 .. M. l f 1 - , t ,tm .tl X t . t lr ' 1 Fl ll " 1' T' , Charlee Sommers , 'g L. Z a 4 Janet Southwell it it 'M 11 N t nu lf? t , K Susan Spear 4 ' , ' ,t :ij , ' Janet Stafford l I - V I Ann Stearns t fx, K y if i F in 5" "" WESGQ-is-Lg- 3: 6 I l J A i i r w V. of ' 1 it fl 'l 1 U, . A Y W 1 fx I n-, 6 A 'ltilwl ' iyss fi Q ' -- f , ' 1 , "' " -.gh M l' , 'U' Ann Stengel 1. gn: N -- V K4 N If -3 15.5-, . ,VA "Tr i i.ir.fi:' Gloria Stalk ' T ' ' ' , an' ' 'X ,t ,kj , Lzhgblilllmgf f" .wall f Ei Carolyn Taylor V ' ' t "" ,A V yr-3 Olivia Tharaldson V ft , Barbara Thompson ,J Y Wi Q is Y' l . A It ' l' Vs ' ,f. 5 ,s ll -A " Q L, .Q-,tt t Ll lyk-A V I, ,- Y gg., ... Nags . w 1 - Sally Thompson I ' ' ' 3 t ' , Gloria Turner Q15 l Q Margaret Tyler -1 f' , 4 in Cynthia Vincent . ' - Rosslyn Welch I ' 1 e yoy y 73-f , ,C .5 'ir' .' g Il, i 3 5. ' F Q at " 1 ' ' L3 .1 "Q U Q l Judy white I 3 U 1 tt" V, , f. i f' X Q Y. ' A Patricia Wilkinson M W5 ' ' 5 'H-"' 3451, 'L fgfflgfl " Barbara Williams ' j 5 Carolee Witt ' V' X ' " Joanne Woodruff 1 4 , l 1 ' ---' N , N .. hs , Sa ia I 7 -W 5 it y it LN t Fe, W N53 M r " Florence Woodworth -. 5 Barbara Wrightson Adrienne McRae Tena Mollow Ruth Martin Marcia Mauney Betty Meyer Donna Miller Julie Miller Arlene Moad Rosalie Mole Marilyn Mount Sharon Mullins Norma Jean Nye Judith Pierce Phyllis Pond Barbara Proebstek Anne Quakenbush Pamela Rabens Elizabeth Rahe Joanne Ramos Barbara Ream Pat Riehl Jo Ann Roberts Helene Robertson Suzanne Robertson Margaret Rath Shirley Saar Mary Sandeberg Rita Schenk Diana Schroeder Harriet Scroggins Sue Sears Gayle Seidel Shirley Selancler Susan Shaw - Nancy Shields Connie Shimp Mary Ann Simmons Sally Slate Myrna Smith Patti Smith Susie Smith Carol Sonnichsen 296 For once somebody was ready for elass ahead "took tive" before heading off across the quad. s me 5. ,, of time! Three coeds at Carson 3 'Q ,aw ' Q-:if L r sz kg' J' , it S iii' it i Tiff? gn? A , ' f ii it ' ' 2 5. Am fn "N i ,- ,f fx, .A i V J a , 6' Cv. "' 5- V A-of x 4 x , -v.- Q ,V . .,,s . i , , u 9,,,,.,,f ' 1 wg-N, -3 V 1 V "' L TV ' we ,,'., f , J ' K ,Y.. S .K if, ' Ai J qi. ' 5 i In ""' 5' ' W rl.-g . i i 3, 'Q f '- L i u -f 3 -5 it fa 1? 1 A -- as J 'fi J 5 we V -5 - sm .1 N Q ,fl :I V tw K 5 . -- V W . ig -e - RF 1, R 1 re -... - " ' Wf' ' WW- - V 'WEE-. 1 " t ' " . .' ' ' , I N I Ir 1: , l 5 W , I ' E 'li i Q ' tl i ea y , - J. of l . r 1 V 'ff Li--P PQ 1, Q r fl , N 44. e. n J s .il fe. ' u V-2 .es ,gf QL V Ve 1 . 6 J' iii ' 5 W' - ' ' I " ' , KN-er U Q J MH I QA! Q:-f Sql V. . X 5 V , i X ' a- Q - ., .f.-if . V.1ff'ffV V ' ,7 " , ' af ggi V i' - S 1 . i - ' 7: , ll ll ... , 1 -Q , - ' -- ' . U' :arg .sic 'vi N f -' J 3? ' ' ,-- Z i -4? Q i ES, ig! . I to iss V I I , E F , ,, A , - .ti 49 , i V ii 'Qty' 'fill , I . Q g : ' ' - 1' . .A u it .f 1 , , lf V i i ' nf, f 'E . if , ,, I-an ,il - -f -e--ecgv'- ae. , wif.. f -'ffeii-ff -V 2- ,'1--"Q - ' Vti::"5 uf, ' p 'mr "4 ' , ' fa , VK 1- ,, 45:11. A bit t"-' - .42 ul I' J gs , 5 'F-5 VV V 1V'I"'? fi ' .V '- ' ' -' P el,i,-if A Q., " J if y , S . i ' ' Q i V , ' 't . 1 .- - -.A , V B t 5, V , . . V f- ,- 1 1 , ' f , . at .i Y Q Q.. it ' ' rzfic L Q i .. few' ,tit 1 a gt-it itil ii V v 'V 'K N21 1 J J i - ADV- F lewis V f U "-,,pjfLi,.,- - SQ VV, lj' A V y Q V ..., Q WA - A 1, i .W Y 'x Kg ,,..A 5: Vi a "" I V iff x 4,5 H , sf - ' ,.i:f, 5 X' i - ,, fi, A V s ' 1 V -. ?y V, . -m v " i" it f . - ,. f '- ' :Sei 'W' i Zig? i tiff N '- B lf K Y lf: 5' l'. il: V V- A - .f 7 V if S -- h W 1 4ii.iii:i , ,Y milii Qlff ' fr V i - L 7 V lil' ' .37 ' 1-'ff 1- . i , N, -'V x , ,FQ L .S ' nn' , V 'ffaze , -- 11 ' , i ' i- ,f ,H- Those rules again! The Carson counselors had their hands 'Full getting lights turned off at 'l'l and halting water fights. 1 L os., VV 'V il H grew? ,Vi 25333: .L 1-Vynwf , .,.,, W V Vai V3 ., V A -1 ii VVVA144 VV 1 ,.V Q V QV. . ., , lax VV -' c., 'fx V , 'f Y w - 3 V ss---4 . 5:5 V l ""' 'ef Q 62 ' ff , Q fl it 9 'P' 'wifi if 5: 164 ' 1 ' ' '. ,, ,:- . . V, A lst 1 ' , 1 - . ' 7 - - "z ' ' i J :-: '1.lllllwl'wT'i" " J 'f iii? " V lf? A -. I -.. - I 0: , ' .- E2E'E2 i i :Q :ie ' ,V V 1 1 4 V V , . VVV Vf i -e Q. A a W" - -M i i '1 of L ---' L C I " ' "' - L 4 ,. ,, L , o i, A 0 C L. 5. 1 VVV V T ess. 1 VVVV V ff W i t Q9 .ME va. Vi V VV is L 'gt s li e sb- .se fs L 4 ' "ll" ' ' li ll f H V - fe f" miss li ' "ml-ll' " rfiillll ' ' " ll, f " ' E m 1 he ,JV R V 4 V a ,. .. . s--- Q V All 1V1,mV 'LPJV ., QVVVIVV VJ 4 VV V 50 RV V , . ' ,V A ljJ,,?l, ,,, V ' 1 L:-N S ee is it we J- L '-I 6 get 6 . it ii in 5 'V ...w V H3 -::: , ViVV ,L ll V Y tgifiifiz Wg V E" A l VV .- A QV . 2 - -P ek l ' -T-f u-iv V17 l e - 4 ..., ""' fi e , V 1: Q ' Ni. 1 iii? ' , Q, 'fig - 9 FEW' VV N4, -E VV : 's:::sViV,V - ,,, 5' QW V V iiwi-QL V.VV5.V ' jf' ll ' 'L V 4 ' 'KV . 'VW' . . 3 M V VV -'31.,f Q -' L4 1 .. t.ii.t L V! f i 6- he- ,V 5, , ' pf , -. , jig rss' , l V - 434, M' 'L' . 1 ' J rm, 3 5 fri? Sf 1 l X . l- 2: '-Z, 'E ya 'ii' 1 112 1? 'Y ii :': - -k-, V l JVV. , ., V '- ,Wy W se- , V' - we , i lt-,V ' 3 L HL: . I A l t f if A 'yi V V iz wi' -if V' L ' 1 ' V ,, E? l gnc Ilz ,l ,.: VVV VV VW ' '- - 1 , ' ' f , 5' - xiii'-1, , A ., f k .- .agzirf ' l , - ii ,. -L M' L . aw .. 5 A -W. Q T- JV 231 3. 5-. V .Ei - Y- . 'f' W-:-:recon-lie -- -f - :-.- 3- 1-ie' if:-:-x V V ,V Jil VV Y V V - ' --4 - 55- ,gy - l Y V- Tin if Jn ' .,- iiiiifit I'iz Y l - lk ' -L . -,-,f. . : Eu 1 4 5 Y ' ' '5 In ' .,' " FW l 'L V L ' V ' V 9 P V W 1 , J fs i f: ie e J 5 it ,t tJ ' 6 ll ff he 4- C lll mf f. e if i it " 5 ., ' Q ' ' if L 7 , N , V f A 30-V V V If V V - -, i if J Ll 1 VV 'Um '55 KV ifefgVV.VV! ll p Geraldine Hofer Barbara Hogarcl. Ruth Hoppe Barbara Hoy Maureen Hurley Kay Hyatt Alice enkins Marlene Jewell Phyllis Johnson Diane Johnston Carolyn Kaser Carole Kell Denise Kenyan Carol Kerr Patsy Killiallon Judith Kir Janet Kneeland Patricia Koeppel Karen Kraft Elizabeth Kubin Diane Kuhl Eileen Lang Audrey Lathrom Jo Ann Laumeister Audrey Lawson Nancy Leake Bonnie LeBaron Beverly Lemmon Julie Lewis Susan Ley Constance Long. Lynette Loring Lois Lowry Linda Lundy Madeline Lung Molly McAleen Luanne McClure Marian McDowell Marymae McElligatt Joan McKenzie Margaret McNeil Donna McQueen 295 Norma Crowley Donna Danielson Patricia Deeney Joy Dewey Evelyn Diamant Ann Diffenbacher Betty Dobler Rowena Dunham Judy Dutton Mary' Egan Gwen Ellis Susan Erickson Jean Fay Janet Filbert Shirley Fintell Jane Fisher Nana Foss Donna Fox Mary Dee Fulp Jo Ann Fundingsland Hermime Galby Carolyn Gehres Mary Gerlinger Sharon Gienger Lynn Gildersleeve Donna Gloske Janes Gleason Laurie Goodell Carolyn Gooding Mary Alice Gram Jackie Green Barbara Gregg Sally Jo Greig Nan Ha edorn Lois Hal? Arlene Hardt Shirley Hardy Janet Hargis Mary Heidman Kathryn Henderson Valerie Hersh Carol Hillis 294 l Carson coeds cauldn't be that interested in cn textbook! But something b book covers seemed to keep them intrigued. nit myeasyvi ,, t it R 'zz t't VM " .. ul : if -l 5 in Args .J .as Q T li l 1 W Sh ' x' -'W' Sw : . .9 f 1- il ' E Q' or ll J A A9-' ' 1 X ht, , , thi' in lmjxxxxxxx I A . Y e,,fi""'l. ,W - - " , if J to 9 yr. y 71 G '4"f 95 f D E 7 1- ' T... 1. ',.,::: ' lllu 'F " 'l' I 1 1 2 f q i P X f 1 ff- 'eel .I I 1 . .fra as S fr yyit 2-. -s. WS iil r . J it li Z J , I? . f f I f x xx X, , , , e N ll fem- sae.. -.-f"?::: f I J I , ji- ' ""fj.- ,T " 'mtl lim 5tT"'gi"A -fff' f '3:s'f::,5g i ' ' ' ' . X - V 1 .,,., : ,,. AA: --:" .f ll . A . L ..,. X , K .:-E X. K A Y , X, - it l --- 1 J W , Q, 'V 'Q , J xi tv- N N as W af?" ,s . " ' 5 isis, 1 A f if ' , l W J ,,t. lr l gt A E 'J -Si ii . i, W! 1 .. e w' it P l Q. -1 V it it ooo A - , ehind l ll 'Y -V lr ei . k , 1' I rf r- Q,--4 N , i I J D' 'lx il if 'H ff' sf Pa ll ll ' 'r'll"ll " f ' 1' t Y in ill Q' l, N i"' r, 5. T it rg it v . N 4 r.. , - . 1 1 t Httultlll Envy lg tx . tggglflgfi t www tit," ' V l tai " 1 . ,,.- J Z - Q ' Y X 'A i it t X P '-L ll -4 'ml l'?5EEE2:E 11' Q 1 A we ...,,t, ' . ' hi. eq.. , ' " ' " it . .V jj' a if i iff? ' 4 ' T ,Iv left ' L -' L t H J 1 3' 1 l"l'l fr, if' l "Jil "' . 'iii L-35. 1145555 l 'P-,ti Jil" lf? gs -' t, Q. ,t G fa - t in ' f i 8 ,lg t 1 5 3 R if , ' -H , ml '- U K' M 'l elflgflig, , 1 wr' 1 E -if if r .N t, Xe' 4 se- " yn . it W, it 'tt t t W K at . t - f ' Y 4 i 'le ' " 4 I .. u- f .N A i Q.. A ' f ' 7 lr 3 it ' Hel, 'lil H ,, P l f .Ft .X " ll 1 l ii-gn . H, Fo--NF 3 . .5 yfgesg, x 5-V 4. 1. 'l "TJ 15 f m 1 15. 1 1 K.. ,. A x , . ny, .f Pi. '9 . 'Ps R if . r 5 r AQ .QQQ1e 1 I Qs. i ,. iv ,. fl ii gjgswgre- gp-X L, ff' QL Y -' f- ' F 1 iiiifilli, 1 M fill' P Q A 1 lkl V-vw' I 46 l C avi W1 1 - M- l 1 5 M as f .J f 1 af-1 r. fm 111' 1 r l l if Q51 1 Dig that crazy boogie! Hot jazz from the piano in Carson e-nrapfurecl gals fo listen to the young "virfuoso." 1 nf .1 Qf1W'l,gl on V' ,1 W 1 4" ' 4 'TN fa. u 5 '42r'w-v"'!5:.e..-111. ug Q -Qi "'- Q Q i.,Q's EQQQQQ-iflii ' -imif gg, 1 if yy 1 an a1"'g-.., 1 f 1 , QQ , UL e l ' ' if ':.: 'E ' 1 ' 1, hall drew a group of Q2 gf ' " IE. F134 - Eg,,QQH12"' . mv. - ..:.. . 1- -J S- 5531 Q Q 17 ' I Q 5. llll 15- Q lg E 1 Q- X 'll 5' '. s . . ' , ' 1 - l' Q f- I5 rsllg "'l"il:g1 ' " 3 s. E22 ' JL- l - 1, A, -'. 'J -1 Q ,Q ,et 11 QQQ QQ 1 - " ' WSE, ' - s 'VIL' 1 .,9- ifflf 111 ' .Q J Q . C Q ' J' 1 l "i, '111 ,. 1 ' V 51. Q-Q 'f M111-1-3" Q ,Q - 1 ' Z Q ' GB l 'lr I X l l' i l ' , Q A. ,,., ' ' 1 ' l 55 .1, .. - 1, 11 l 1 , 5 f 1 Q QQ - .SL 5 ' 1 1 - ' x...1 ' g , A 1' 1'- 1 '1 5315, rl ' 1 S A Z1 11 -Q, 1 1- fl 6, 1 T, 1 5 Q-1 QQ A Q . .1 'Eb' 1 i 'efl -- J. . EE-. 'D ew ' I r 1?, .111i .wo U A M, j ...QF Q l',1",, ,, .Q 1- f ' if :' - . 1 ' 4 1 Q A -' I my 1 -1 l 1 F lg H qs. E f . 2 , Q v l K ' 1 , 1 -V ' r ' r QQ x D X W- ,H v -Q, 1 ""' Q o n Q , 5.5 ,V Q Y ., V ..,ft,Q,Q N: I Q .Q QQ Q Q Q me , ,sy Q 5 lg: Q Q, Qi: ' Qi. 'fy .' ,aff QI QQQ. e , ,1,Q Q Qi . - V 1-N 1. -QL 1:1 w fu, H est H . ' EL - 14 -ic-iq? 1 '- - ' 1 ' 1 , X I "5 .Q Q33 -Q Q QF Q..QQ 1Q 1- .QQQ ig .js 1 f cf -' Q . ' ', 1 . 1 1- Q ' , ' ' 011. A 1g 'fr' li l any LP ,jig i 1 11Q111Q Q U, 13 :QQ C.. 1 2 Q QQ Q Q'1u1gf111 QQQ 1, sl ,1 - ,. ..-1 -. V . , I 1 .4 - 1: QQ QQ X ., e Q.:- .Q QQ QQQ,Q.iQ ,Q , Q gg Q, Q 1 ,Q 15 ' V :"' . ' si 11 V ' -:.- L' Y - 1 ' 11lll1l12 1 111'-41 5945: ill' "V iiwglg lla- ,,g1e5fffi1 1 11 mga fi 352: 2-2111 7 Il lil l Kliliil V 'N' ll i . l il l ' 71 , Q Q Q ,QQQQ . x 4 X- 1 Y 4 ss ll '11 S. -1312, 11 i I ' Q 'Q Q s.Q,iQ LQ,QQQQ 11 Q da: . Q Q 151-1' Q 1. .J-1 ' ll ' I 1 1 . Qi ?Q:ji1 ,ji ' ,Q 1' ' , Q sv, 1 A f 5 J 11 . Q . QQ Q ' l ,1 - 11 11-. . " " W1 we ,, '1. 4' Q 11 1 A, v , Q 1 . A Y ' 2 1 .Q : ' f 1 . 43- Q ,G Connie Smith lda May Templelon Beverly Ulsfed Janice Willard' Anne Wilson Gwen Zinniger FRESHMEN Donna Aoris Carol Aiken Sally Allen Joan Applebaum Carol Archer Pat Arclinger Georgia Baker Eleanor Bakke Gleela Barnes Ann Barzee Julie Beaubier Mary Bergeron Marilyn Berry Janice Bibby Shirley Bier Joan Boileou Beverly Bowman Janice Boyes Joanne Brandon Mary Brennan Alva Lee Brown Susan Brundige Julie Burdette Bonnie Butler Carolyn Call Doro? y Callow Judith Carlson Marlis Claussen Celia Clogsfon Sue Colburn Phyllis Colvin Marcia Cook Dalyce Cooke Mary Jo Cornell Carol Craig .lean Craig 293 a is W-in - 'il H' -V . ,afar . :.,W- qgmgqa - me-W, , , , ,Wi V Il, fn 5 .1550 ,, l W ' l l is 'i' "Platters" spinned frequently when coeds in Carson got together in the dormitory living room for a record party. .. Hs. M, , ff, N, ,,. 1, 4 -r af f ' .fr - W ,, W ' WWW Wlmsi g FW: " A ,Y hc N, i WW " " . ' ' i w . 'f,. 1. W WMM ll- , ' 5 ."' :vc ' ' Mary Ann Salazar , Q P :L " .X Sue Marilyn Starnes 'fa 'ga' ll' li ' j . Rosemary Stevenson W' 4 1 "'iQilW W 5, 1 Rosemary Theile z'f:ggP'y :W 'll"'r" M- ,W : ,fig W :W Jean A. Underhill fag ' ll 15. l AW , Jackie Wardell ' l ' 'J Hilda Wong x " il , 'i ll l ,W ' f ' 51 ,Wg K l W WW ,,Wl e 2,lWWWWlWWWWlWWW,.l nga ,P 'W ll: , . --:: 4 . ' a If? .lgfz if ' f W Bak' - l -' ,- W l ' l i , 2 . W., - Q . , I l - I 'Ny l ' Af? S Lea- " 3 Sggagpyigdruffe rg.. Wifi G K mfg . l l r .W X . R 1. Q - QW W , .32 'Q W , W Beth Brinker J ll 'J Mary Brooks N ""' l ' Qlrlvigj L Wxfiy, ,, l'l".Willr,, Helen Callaghan 1 l ff' , 3 J all Donna Lee Chase , I . v Y Y n '1 Q ' ' ' kj 'cf' Betty Jean Chin ' , E- , ' :jf A Q f ' aw , , , Joyce Copeland A -- E W3 1 'i3lv3lll:'5:'lE'f lil ? L S .- :-'Fly-"L: 'V ' Wh, -- a:fI.22w f--'f l Csiwvl 4 . N P J 4 , 522 1' ei A Y - , ' fi , -. 3 an , 1, :H " L l if y " I I H. '- IJJ ' E31 - "' ' "f '- 5' . A-ani ' - 2. . l !w V ' l - f - . -1- ' 5 " QE Sa . an J... ' ' z 3, 5, A - i --fy 'Q ' T7 L , , "M ' 1 Lia' -, 5 A , 1' 7233 ith' l ills' X iliauline Cogdes ' Q 'QT' "L ig' r ' 5 ' ' Lfiiffwkf-5 U ?TWW W .,. orna ee avis . ll if W. -:f W 4-,' ' M' ' ' Liana Edlefsen K f . , ff' - 33' V 7 P 'Q,, l "' W W clauaalle Ellis - R l - K 14, ?arlelpe Empey ' S, na? V 4 TQ. ESL- ane ippo ' 57 Shirley Greenblatt , , l W, f 'W N353 ,amy .. ,,.. , . . . , ,. I-W l'7."' ,aa . l, L-WJ ' I. ' 4 - -A Wl --.WWT .,W. ?L W L. -W 71- .. l i Q3 '62 l .. V . 2 7'l Orme G "' " ':'? 3 C' 1 Sylvia Hill X c J all ' ' Marguerite Hime ,J j l Dorothy ller . ' ' Paula Kaaz , , "' lx 37,6 'Qu' Mary Lynn Keller Wiffjif. M . - Joan Klinger W , M WW Ahlv ,avi W W V if ' 9 - ll ' li-' '5 -3 L- ' ' "' J ' " ' Y Y 1- '.'Ti"f' - . 1 cf ,J 3' l il ,G K -, Q l - WP! rw: ,- l' , L 2 .QR 5'-' f l f u , ,L .A .W f ,:r . , V ' .5 V ,, 4 , Q. , L Q-are L -2- ls. 65 J LQ: R - - 'H 6- lac aa , W - 2 M if 1 W J: . A 'R - 5' jg., . W , f , if ,L " 9 A fig it ' . ' 1 if "' . ' alglel-ligrgrlatsu '91 'r 1., -Vv V 5 ' ' 1 l br ' - 5 ,af-'V Marlene Lewis " nf.. " li ' rl , Ng -, Ffa- , l. V . 3 ' Palriaia McCann 1 l 1 5 ' f' Jaan McGrath l 'll K :ga 3. Shirley Mutter av W l a ' . W ' li Janice Norton 5 1' 1 , ' W f' Jig l , 4555? f F H E'-xg: W ,afirfz -eryl A YW 5 axeffigfxf TW 1' ill V . a. - a. , " ff. "fr " - i n 'ffl' S' a cf ,- - . . W .-je ' W A . a 7 '- .lil ' ,df f . .. " l 4.4, Af, f, .f , " iii ' ,. ' al", - 1 l - V ' if "3 ' ' ' ' 1 . 2- ff -4 - - .4 ' -ll. W ll' N . I 4 , adv- Hill. l 'V J ' fl ' :ji l ' ll W lllldn M K W, . ' W W gsm :elif WW . ly ji . ' ' W ' WWll ' 'x l N ii' 6, lil- .- ,li M . ' .3 '-aa ' , ' . 4.1.29 1- i Eunice Peckenpaugh .I L if. l .Y 'if2g..' 15? Marcia Pelmont . ii' ' .4 W fi l W W ' H ' ' --11 Patricia Reiner? ' ' 'N T." , ' A f - Anne Ritchey 1 Y ' l W .- Mary Rives Goldie Ryals Clara Siverly 1 11 1 we, , C RSC H LL .. sf BARBARA DSPAIN, Presi SPECIAL sruosr-xrs Lucy Sprouse -' Sue Vaughan ,rt -:H ' es-gnu 1 1 V .A W VT . 11 W Wx, ' ir A5 Au ? 111, lvl ' , " ig 1 ,g ff " V , , 1 , . ,. ,, ia, ., pn as: 3 Af: .R 42- . ' -.-. 1 52 ,, . H ,V A 7 , e 'fe ll , 1 Q1 11 L- Tb" . f 1. l . - E X 1 V- if!-1 1 . 2 - 1':"ff'l "' J. 1 E' , ' 11: 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 ' ' ,1 V 'W' , V l 1 ' 1 - ee ,i l V V C' l A :'g3g5EE? 5- Ui ' ei-5, f e .1 'Z Y - - 1' A W " we - "'11' M' ll t,,-fe.: - - A , , ' ,er - ' i' 'I -T' . j 15.4 l -. 1 ., F-X ge. 5 A l - ' -f .bk f"'X 1 -. gh. gg, Yen gear-1 S7- - - 2 ' '. f. 'Q' thi? 111 - , or - . was ' 1 K , 5 P lk ,I -. ,-'sQI.: e - jj C. f "1 ,1 pk ' 4 'fx . : ' ' g il Z 5 A - -S' 1w11g,wx-AA1, N M -N T. 1 XI JS 1. ,- ,V -:I il P. t 2- 1 . t 1 ,E--' , ' .. . Q ' 11- ,11 1, 1 V K l 4 " 3: ' ' -A ' Q.. leg' . I A it 601 1 :gl ' . . 1 6 Jlllg V l 2 A' 1 4 2, " 125 . l ' 1 1 it '. , 1 1 1 1 an 1. , 11 QV t A eg, ,V . 1 'Sf' 1-, l'h1.1s' 11 M- QL , fa g e" ' " ' 1: , '11 W1 . ' iii '11 5455 V 1 , V ll , fl., l X 1 1 yi . 11 . i 1 ' ,M .of -,Ai ,,,. .. V T,,qki:J 3 1: A ! 1 - VN ,L 111. We f- .3 . ,Ei gem.. A j -fel " , , 5 ,lm 1: V 1 1 5 , Ia, 5 . 1- ' ee. R .le f- 2512. . A FG ll 1 "J 9 L 1 1 ' 4.-C 11 ll l-fi if 11 xo up . .- , .I rg, or , 2 gn V V Y l,-K, 1,11 U . V- 1 U 5 ,, 5:-1 Y. X 5 . R,1,l'111Q1l"11 11 1 ' E , V -,- , , j ,T . 1 W 11111V1 1 1 ,H111 I 1. 1 y .N .X 1121 1 - ' 'l me , A , ,W l M1311 v111 4, ii H54 -. T, gliiwm 'ji 5 '-.f er 1 ,... "l,,l' S- . iff ls Q' M - G ,. 27: 1 -4 11 . , ' 1-5 A if ' ' -, 5, ' V . 1 ' ' - l 1' "' ' V l"'1 - " 'Y' 4: :ff 'ii " ' ' .1 4 . 1l 1: A ,1 if A ,gg ' g ' 7" A" ' 'nl' me 1' 'A ff' lg ' l 'T - 'ge '.' ' l e'f 1 S .h.' 1 1. Q. A ' Y l' ll 1 -C 1 ll 1 I ' t ' M - E V , --Y- ive., X . 1? 1-U . .:1-I y ifdefge. . - wm111--,11- M11 11. 1' ef . "' ' ' 1 ' l 1 l ? . ' ll:-rl'-I. i fb 1 . Q "iii Q. w- N ' 'f1iI1:.,.. .. ' ' 1 l"'11"l 1 A 'EEZ' 1 Fl' 4 l 11 ' " " -- ' i' A "2 Q' 5 " ' A '15-A L if " V Jax 6 1X '11 1 if . .il YW 11 " sir, l' , 11: 1:.,mQ'X ., .F 2' 1 3 M its '- ' A " 3 L - ' X H ' 'T 1 'Q ' Q5' n f? 41' 1 A .. A ' 513' 1, W -, . ' : 1.4 '1 2 wt.. A , , -. is 'J . f W ' N14 '1 7 In f l':f li? 1 --f .2 5 .,...., L H V- x .Q bltl' 1 ls: if ees H 9151... 1- ' X -V QE? Nm, s 4 GRADUATES Julieta Bocala Marilyn Dunleavy Miyeko Ohno Beatrice Onoda Ines Pozzi-Escot Edith Rosario Agnes Weitz SENIORS Mitzi Asai Sally Berlow Barbara Boushey, Counselor Margaret Brennan Margaret Doherty - Martha Hainline Polly Hartmann Gloria Jameson, Counselor Judy McLoughlin, Counselor Murmionett Magoon Florence Moore Marlene Norquist Beverly Silva Shirley Soble Barbara Swanson, Counselo Valera Vierra Lou Anne Wolf JUNIORS Helen Bersie Barbara Dspain, Counselor Helen Gershanaff Laura Harper Kathleen Jones Beverly M. Jones Shirlee Katz Jean Killems Dorothy Kopp, Counselor June Lee Karen Lee Donna Moulding Nancy Moore, Counselor Mary Mowry Joan Nelson Nancy O'Dell dent f ll M 291 l l SHIRLEY SHUPE, President 290 ANN JUD' 0 HOU E Ann Judson caeds took an evening off from studying and "soshing" du Religious Evaluation week to hear their RE fireside speaker, Rabbi JOSI' STAMFER, from Portland. , Wt- ,,...f,- -Y ,,,c.,.,,., , , . . .,.,.:L X ,.,.,... , ,,., ei - --W E ----.,, --- E- -W -,-- ---, 5 ,. ,li , . M , , lv it --r' ll llc L M l f : " all ,y -5 - ..Q , V 1 V ,Y ' ' ' ' ' fx: 4 , .atfir j -ll ' ' l :Q N , , N i J -55 Llblli ' li .5 I 1 Q E' f., :Q L L " fe 'Q P 3 ' E FOREIGN STUDENT . ,,,, - KI , lil 0 - 5 f ' i Elisabeth Kalfayon I ""' Qi 5 lp' xltililu " ' ll 1' sermons - .. , Virginia Rabiclc i 'Q fb' V I Dorothy Schick , V ' Q 'v L F' Shirley Shupe it . 'ii J V ' X Carla Lee Taylor "iw lg t ,, - JUNIORS Rosalee Bishop Etna Rosalie Bl ickenstaft Patricia Hadsall Charlena Hudson Dewey Lambert Barbara Thomson Mariie Travillion SOPHOMORES Marie Cackerham Joyce Elliott Carolyn Kelts Leeto Linn Mary Evelyn Park Barbara Pitcher FRESHMEN Nancy Lou Dunke Joanne Edstrom Carol Ellison Mabel Eskew Barbara Loehr Patricia Peterson SOFI i, A in , li 3523 l .U ' . - 9' -5 , f. ' L Q- J . l Qi' ' "' 3 'J a -R 4 532:55 - ll :Lil i iff' ' 31 Ii- ,au mb. fi A su gk il rr, 'il MARY ANN MOORE, President SENIORS Ruth Cutlip Barbara Gust Mary Ann Moore Jo Anne Sabin Martha Van Camp JUNIORS Carolyn Keith Audrey Lefever Floy-Louise von Groenewald Evelyn Wickman SOPHOMORES Jo Hicks Elizabeth Mcllveen Louise Robinson Janet Lee Schultz Linda Shumaker Diana Skidmore S lvia Sommerer Plblene Wade 289 rr '- Al i'l:Qi gal i l-, ii l. i ,. 3 i -'75' ' V I LPH PHI 5-. e 5521 fl t . 2 The Alpha Phis pu! in occasional moments with "sorority bridge," that vi E --Li .W 'fig i involving one part brains and ihree paris table talk. W -tl ii ' . . in 555 - 1 .r J - , f 5' '.'-41" ' as ' ,lll,.i,,, ' J ' J DIANE STOUT, Presidenl F :lv ww V f 7 f -1: 5 V Y A V V 4 k V V I S- ' M .,."7'v'E: ' - , F-:iii I 'll 1 - A 1 , iffi liti Y ' El s . Q.-,L W 2? p f G li A J 5 21-f M - , 1 . ' - 5' " M e-'iii Ti' sesriionsm 1 ' -' J ' J ll J I 'J - , 4 J J I V- unny en -, 2- ' '- A -Je , ' ' ff , ' f x Fgi- I Shirley Docksfoder , ' .. t r we :X . F if f , fl ' Louise Finzer 5 4 .. X ' , - ' g ff, H QQIF.-Q , -' ..,,i ' Sally French f '. A 1 :EVE ., ., Q., IF Q5 I 'Lg'--'fl L V- 55"l Pot Gildea ' " 'gtij , v Ng ' 1. Li. ' Af' F, - " " f. ' ' ' Beverly Kreick - " ' l Y ,if ' Q ' Q -,Y MrGT15,.-' "wi ' , Elaine Olson 4' ' ip . " . . wr ' f ' " .GK ' H A- ' I " V -. x V M, X' 1 .:,, . , fe W gh ek, f , ff , 'I 1 H -1- 54 if X fs " i- -fnf-gzl, , fi ' 319 .5 -- . V 7 Edlhgff Siegmund ' 'g f I - . , 1 35 ay ager J .Av-. - ' U H" M Diane Stout Q- 'fi 7' f- f" se- K- W i' ' 'W J' -- , 'wfliigoks AI f li Ki' N Ava .ral 0 li A H' A Q 6 . A erta for er ' . ' 'I fi- V L ,, ' 4 . " , ' ' ,I I y i '- Donna Gooclin cl- ., ' - "1"fv- l . 'Qxf , , H . Joanne Hardl :- -'I V X' 1 ' 1 S Q Mary Hooker , V- , 1 .,, . A .H--h i 1 N., V. F x F' ' ' i -1" ,rf ,,.-.- 7'7""i Hifi 1 ' FJ' 2-5 - " ' f- 1 - 2 4 llgay Sliariclhh A if -, - 1 ay onmc sen , lily' L Joanne War 'woe ",""1j ff 4' Barbara West 'Q Q-Q, 5Ylvio Wingord nl- f ie., ' - ' Camille Wold t lf ii i, N -L "Q, 'TE' ""v soPHoMoREs Y '-y1'i'fq-. 1 e ' Barbara Bailey H, ' -1-jf' ", 1 ! i J Y 5:3 ' Y """ ' r-' "- - - f E, f , ' A . ff Q V .f -l?erna gang "' N f , i H -" oyce ear on ' l -P, 1 q ?hirley2:BroWn ,Q ' , -3 ' ' Q, , ' R 6 oyce omer . if ' Ji Carol DeVilbiss .. 4' , -Q' that L- -9 3' Melo Jean Frink ' Y ti -qi, ,' Nj -5 Pai Jeske - if ' A ,, "-5. "' - I 1 f K 1' 1 f Barbara Kennedy Diane Lacei Nancy Mac Ie Deloris Metzger Jean Owens Sharon Scherlie Patty Teole X. Delores Tye Belly Wilson EUGENE FRESHMEN Betty Bartz , Glenna Hunger eh, Snr ' , we- f--- - -, Sue Nosler iii: ' 'W Sandra Williams if 288 "-- Q - ' J, 'X iiii I 1. 9- , x . ,Q V i-' fs 1- -- mi. -- 1 A r D ' e s' . H A af' Elks V L P . e V E- pk L- 'fjr V' 'f U I . is , z X ii ' 1 ,ee A .,y,. . I i . 5 1. Y' i I' Y" if 'ies - . F . ,. Q sg ' i .Y- X f ,, 5' -' 'iii .. ,Ili N Q05 vge, 4 1 fi 'i fi I F rmals and fuxedoes were pulled out of mothballs before The Dance. Here a- AOPis and their dates danced the light fantastic at one of their house dances. " ' 'T 55335 as eff? D' , A Y gg. '-.QEHH7 X J i '- Eff' T L. Kgisg' '-g, -eh- l "L f -, .5551 s 'f - fimigzv, I 'fd ll u"" .i V. --, , s .V .- - t 'Kvl. 1-i , a 4 'Jax g X fi U i' u fl 1 ev.. if wi . if X A Mu. XA 47 Nb. as if LPI-I ICRO PI kv i, s-.,sw'w- xr. fx .+V-r R'- R .5 ii, 4. 1 41 .s 'Q- 1 ..,4. i ':-Jiffy.. V . . .N if L, in ., Y , , 'ifigfyfs 1' ,in-is ' .QQ ff ' i f is .- f DONNA DONAHUE, President SENIORS Jo Chase Donna Donahue Clarice Duling Marilyn Harber Felicia Holter Mary Louise Joh Tania Lennox Virginia Rose Adele Summers Ann Yager JUNIORS Nila Dodd Doris Lilieberg Alison Platt Marilyn Purkey Ann Robinson Marlhcl Spaiz SOPHOMORES Abbie Andrews June Browning Maurine Doernei Shirley Dunning Sue Golbreath Diane Gillespie Donna Hill Mary lvie Dawn Kesier Jackie Mya!! Diana Starr Verlo Thomason Roberto Toner .loan Willets l'l5Of'l 287 ' v4rg'f" iiifnfgzi , , --55 -- E -z ' F Z if' V, . W MARTHA BAXTER Presadenf i GRADUATES Danna Knoll Donna Paslrauich SENIORS Martha Baxter Donna Clough Marlene Dunk Gayle lngerson Belly Perky JUNIORS Tomson Breese Judy Ellefson Sally Mollner Billie Manson SOPHOMORES .fi ... 3 LPH BMMA DELT ff P , .rf K 1 i I lg 4 rf: b ,Q 5' H I ' l Q IM -f i .A l A i l V W l RC i I i H 1 f TS -., ' 14. I Tlx g in . , IK.. , - E M ff! 1! 1-. . L., f aria The Alpha Gams got together frequen session over coffee. i' T f - 1 l i g i M -' .,,1 fg'ga,, i , Q V - E E b X . i V r on M .. N A J' 'l ffl W' , ' V " ' " 7 E in -N E E . olre i ' W 4' rp-'f l'f- - - 'f,5'ff"- 1. w c xx I X :Qi V,-4 fly in "somebody's room" -ew- M ll QL' M , , P ,, 1 'GE , I E Barbara Gilpin my V or or rrrl M ' 'Y' i' , - fir , 4 -'::i2il5'i1 . 'i ' ,- H "' K E H E.. llr- : F A . sm E y ,f E flier- - . if E -V 1, "' ""- -. dm, E I l i A "' 3 'Q' " l - Q. ,ir .E S, ' - 'G V, 1 V -. i , - ,332 E, : , ' jf I ' ' it 'i' " ' ia ' ' ' ,K or "" , ': ' ' A- Ea--L iw is-, , ' ' ,EA-,E ,il Darlene Hammer l Efl ,-: f-'ua 'Vffg -4' ,ii Dorothy Holden f .' - V i ' Marilyn Johnson l V ' Ei f f ' , - if ' Maxine Lindros i " - 1-P Camille O'Toole 4 Y., 5,-I Wg .Y f-"" Marlene Ferry if, V ' Y' J I 54 ' lyg E I-, , ' . N, . '- ' -" '+L' A . ix . if , HN. , ha" ' - ' -' 1 " 5: L J-.' -1 ' -'V-i ' 1 . 5 , . . , ,I H , -5' i ' il' ' . ' 5, - 'f f" W, , ., 315, f W,-f 5- no V QV 5- 355 I Q' ' 1 ' fi' " ff-' -4-' ag mx 4. 51, i Elf ,iw -H. - p wll - ' aim e-lftii fzvzf - zgfg-, . q-.,glu,,fi.g - 1 ' 'fill f"""54 A N 2 ' Q L N i ' " -2' fill 'li Shorlene Stewart il :-,E ., M? M us, ' I,-35 EUGENE ERESHMEN y E :5 Marianne Grove ' ' , T 5 l' ,f ' if f- 44 Joan Passmore .1 J . , '- M BeoucleTte'Smi1h if iq .. , , , F 4,-f 286 ,f 513.54 Qi? 2 Av 1 A forag 3 4 , WFP l T 13591 v lm, It looked like a piano duet was in session af the Alpha Delia Pi house! ALPH DELT PI T' i 9' g l, ijj L lll A , 4'A.' 1, V ' .lg N ' .fr ' ' - A if-ff i eQ'TEf-5 W X. X x -9 , 6 , if e t 1 re.-if X-. ,E x .... I ..,- . 4 . ,,, V., .ln :fjf F irri ac sl e -,if A L r 'SAF 73? ig, gg,, i' I!!! DONNA CLAIRE RlNcsLis,Presadem SENIORS Eva Miller Donna Ringle .JOYCE Sinner JUN ORS Mary Louise Judson Loanne Morgan Carol Lee Shellenbarger Jackie Sfeuart Myrla Thomas SOPHOMORES Carol Arneson Carol Baldwin Jane Cohan Barbara Coftrill Darlene Crowley Maeva Louise air Hanna Sue Hansen Lloydene Hun? Barbara Johnson Joan Long Dixie Miller Galen Mills Jackie Fond Donna Runberg Jean Sandine Jean Smith Gail West Addie Woodruff EUGENE FRESHMEN Alice Kihn 285 l PAT GUSTlN, President FOREIGN STUDENT Mariatta Haavio SENIORS ' Nancy Brooks Pat Gustin Jean Mauro Winnofred May JUNIORS Betty Chatterton Dolores Clapp Julia Doherty Carol Goodwin Rosemary Hampton Virginia Johnson Nancy Leonard Barbara McNabb Alma Owen Jean Paulus Margaret Thomas Donna Trebbe Mary Whitaker SOPHOMORES 28'4 Ellen Burbano Sonia Fett Carole Hansen Jackie Jones Lucia Knepper Cecily Ley Cynthia Long Elaine Long Betty Maleta Phyllis Pearson Robin Rumery Sally Ryan Nancy Septka Elaine Smith Doris Stenshoel . N LPHA' CHI O EG I ..- I ..f-j Fi, ?Jv. Y JTC The Sigma Chis weren't the only ones to dress alike! At a dessert last year tl found the Alpha Chi Omegas waiting-all with white sweaters and bucks. WE! f- - -f --I l nf- Q , Q W W M sf, fff, . .r ,K i. it l r. M. M P "4 , gg N 6 1 ..-.WN P t ' L 3 4? A db., l N l 1 v 3-Qxfpgf 'image was lin ss i ,iiiiv mug , , - ii V, .,.l ' n"il A 'Nfl I. ' ' i r i s f :P 15 Eiglzi - ' A in-r if ' h ' , i. 4 Y 1 1 V- 'few 3 , 1 ., IQ, A ,V , t 1-ilj A ' Q I Z 1 it "" 'illfgg 'ti 3-tgftj ' ?f::w':" 'Zi g, -I ....V.,uMF!. 1 YV vumjseii ., P ii'll ms- , ' Q - ,E N . S -' le tg, I , Vhii . Mfg". "' f 'YM A i "-W 4 .mr f VA 5 1 A 'VI ,J P . ' .fl ' V a "V . , ii - r ' ' N . ,y P X ' 1 W. if W 1 W r lll ll l l N 'H ' , if ' 'fr it 'e , nj v " 1 1- WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN WOMEN f' womgzf' woMEN woMEN woMeN woMEN woMsN woMEN WOMEN, woMEN woMEN woMEN woMEN woMEN woMeN woMEN WOMEN woMEN woMEN woMEN women woMEN woMEN woMeN WQMEN woMEN woMEN WOMEN woMEN woMEN woMEN woMEN WOMEN, woMEN woMEN woMEN womer-4 woMEN woMEN woMEN woMeN woMeN woMEN wow "'f woMEN .ff womff' X, X X K WOME WOME WOME WOME W womsj womd womf wow WOME WOMI WOMI WOMI WOMI WOMI wow W wom I woM W woM wg? Exx 'X EJQ Jr .,f LIVIN --- Women XJ if f X' Q V Y, -A fkxxxi xx, W P W V A X x X' EW w , A 3 , W 1, 3 x 4 ,E X mf- Q 4 , X 7 5 "' "Qi XXL X ff ' REQ E, ,X Rn X--E vw-Rf is 1 a I ' ' 74 :Sui L i, - J if .X 3 N ! ml 1 N-E .V A 1 ,XX 2 Cjg, f-,X ,X ,M ,EL . N '- , fb, J E5N ., 42531 iii? XJ Ffsr 452' Q66 - V xg, ' ,J sv, F, H f- 'mtv ' we ' I l ' 1 ,. -f?'fi'32 NL' ': 5' SV 1 The Order of the O Included, front row: BOB STOUT, BARNEY HOLLAND, JOHN ENGLISH, AL MARTIN, KEN SWEITZER, TOM 'mfr'-5' ELLIOT, BUD CROSS, ED HALBERG, KEN WEGNER, BOB HAWES and DON HEDGEPETH. Second row: CHUCK GREENLEY, FAR- ' RELL ALBRIGHT, PETE WILLIAMS, AL MUNDLE, RUSS MANNEX, RON LOWELL and JIM SCHROEDER. Third -row: DON HOLT, BOB FAUCETT, LLOYD POWELL, LARRY ROSE, NEIL DWYER, DEAN VAN LEUVEN, JIM JOHNSON, HOWARD PAGE, JACK PATERA, DOUG CLEMENT, BRUCE SPRINGBETT and KEN HICKENBOTTOM. Fourth row: HAL REEVE, BERNIE AVERILL, TOM SWALM, JERRY NELSON, DICK JAMES, HARRY JOHNSON, BOB WAGNER, NEIL MARLETT, KEITH TUCKER, WALT GAFFNEY, JIM JONES, MANNING BARBER, MERRITT BARBER, LON STINER, RON PHEISTER, JOHN REED, TOM LYONS, GEORGE SHAW and NORM FORBES. ORDER UF THE C' 9' DON HEDGEPETH, President It was junior VVeekend and all the women in Carson were hiding in their rooms-the Order of the HO" was drinking tradition violators in Fenton Pool. Nor were male tradition breakers forgotten by the "O" members as they received liberal 'Khacksf' - U Besides these pleasant "duties," the "O" members helped the athletic department stir up interest in athletic events, ushered at games and showed visiting high school students around the campus. The "O" members met Wednesday noons at different fraternity houses under the leadership of Don Hedgepeth, presidentg Tom Lyons, secretary-treasurer, and Don Kirsch, adviser. 282 fX. X fr The SAE chumpionshipfootbull team, fronf: DOUG TALBOT and JACK KRIEGER. Second row: BOB BRITTIAN, DENNIS OLSON and REX DAVIS. Third row: .IIM TENNYSON and STAN SAVAGE. QM FOOTB LL I -qw ?"' 40:5 "'v ' '-4 f-A ' ,vgjv-.L 'N Soffball champs Inst spring was Ihis ATO nine, front row: JACK BOEHME, KEN WEGNER, BOB ALTMAN, RAY HEMPE ond MYRON BAGLEY. Second row: BILL ENRIGHT, JIM WOODSIDE, BILL KIRBY, BILL LOCH and PAUL LASKER, 281 I TR MURALS BA KETBALL C' " The Phi Deli intramural "B" baskelball leam included, front: AL MUNDLE, FARRELL AL- BRIGHT, LON STlNER and PETE WILLIAMS. Second row: NEIL MARLETT, BILL HEATH, DON HOLT and DICK SCHLOSSTEIN. B A 280 The championship Phi Deli intramural "A" baskefball team included: BOB WAGNER, HARRY JOHNSON, GENE LEWIS, CARL HASTINGS and LARRY HIBBARD. Lf ca ,. Ff The frosh basketball team included, front row: Assistant coac , , JOHN LUNDELL, PHIL MCHUGH, RICHARD COSTI, BOB ANDERSON and COACH DON KIRSCH. Second row, Man- r JACK COURTEMANCHE BERG BORREVIK, BILL MOORE, FRANK WERNER, LARRY BARNES, DON MCCLAIN age , JACK MCCLENAHAN, and manager BURKE RICE. h KEITH FARNUM JERRY POOL DARREL TYBERG, ,- ,, Frosh player BILL MOORE dribbles the ball by OSCs FRED KROUSH. Oregon swamped the Rookq 60-47 E: 45-Q, 'Q- . ..twig , g 5 ,, 1 -.W ii-'f:ilS' fI 535 " L' . :':'1f1f , ' 2' ,, 'if 'fr 1 1- we A - M A L M A gwifiif. if1 i" f if 2 i 4 - ' ' nj -Q , it V. , X.-f ,ff 1 ff' I , . 0, -. In V1 B359 , V, -I ,. ' it " - L. , ,. 'l ' w f.,,L11,,,, mu if 355. V- xx , V v . , M S352 11 -,8--if .' , sh, ' ' ' tl, iii? -. ' Y XX 1? ' gif'- V i l . .1., I ..I, , A , D , r. , ,. ' 'v 1 Y A ,Tab 5 1 Jw. .gn-' 1 , V, ,4 5 ' '-:il gg' tK:,,, :Q:lJy . 31, If - .T I . ,. 5 .I , ,,.. ,,, , , , , . . C . , t . f ff':rf"" ' 1, K, 5 V 1 -H g g'-1: 'E Q f . , T ,I I 1 .u, , Q' 1 L - , L Q-.Y . : ' -1-1.vlI"f:a: I ' . ,Q " ' . 1 1 , t Z ' H . if ,At ui, . Y,.,.,.., 4, I K , is N t, ,. V , . Q uf. 441' 33' ' ' ' .Q g" 4. f-A - - rt , ,J . I A. f '.. ' i " ' .V 7-1-.:, , v' te -,:,-::1:::1-. I . '. , 'E ' gm, " -1 ,gs-' '1f.jEg2:2-5:f25:5 --m,:.,.g.g.. 3" , - , ,, J - ' 'I 1 ip w , ' M I " ,,, "5 "N E EL . - It , L1-3 QE : r f -5 V 91 I . ,J . . , 1 - V , ---.3 f -AHF L 4- .V 4, we k .W W1 3 : N J V , W, , X Fr V H N , xx d,l-.2yg,,:m,Q5t,3 ,si E it .I ' E - 5 ' 'fi A J" " V , 5:29211 , 0 ' f 0' A 1 - - - -' Q' ' " ?ff'f.'3-"'Pf-,ir 1 ' ' I , - Q.. , u , 11 5fa'ig1,' T'-fi ' Q gifififij: .-:g5i1 iL.j,ffQ v ff f I ' ' 3-5 M . ' 22131 55-Q 1'-ff, Ie, fm: . ' . I'tI' ,1:,-lag,-yew tt -1 I . wt :S w-T- . I . ' ' 5 q, 5,.g ,4,'i,'ES? I' . 4: :, 1-iw:-fi-i' I+. 'FL' -f 'MAJ- l i dr f ' ,if - ' f . ' 1: " 'I 'ffgf-q"4:.?':,'xf? I - - ..., wwf- gf M I , , , 1 , , 'V g 2-: 1-fl, I , , rv: . '?x7fFi:1.,1,!h, Zfglljtvl V, j vt It 5 .55. I -Uajv, r - . OV Fijffwt I :Y 5- 5' K N w ,. , ,s .J--A , v: 5,3 A ,- Y - . ,gw .I . - , .-,V . , .- -.', -.'-9,11 w 1 ,A ".:.X' , .ifsisfu '52 : -,S , - 1 A .E ,. , 1, - , - ags,-'gi - 'J'E"'1"1 A '- ff? , J, ' .N ' - X' 556'-J 1 ' ' 1.1 : 1' I' 3.r'?fa1 , , ,gs . , .iwtzgt , 5 . E R jgxgtz 1' 'J rl The frosh swimming CHING and RON CO team included DAVID EARLE, BOB HAYS, LLINS. , 'Q V.: 91 w.x1.Lh JAMES ENGLAND, PHILLIP RICHTER. Not pictured: WALT 79 ,., Q. il I 'NL - - Env 4 . Q 4' I - M 'N lfmffx The frosh tennis team included, front: PETE PLUMRIDGE, DENNIS OLSON, DICK LAWSON and DICK GRAY. A f Qs, N y-H -Y Rem. ',n" 17 L X V 'HNu:,rf,,-.T7.Y?:,:,L..,..I ' ,, ,,If,:f1ffrtf,::1:,'.'gi,q,,L5.Tt.Ij 2+tiI-.,,. 5131, 3,IIQil..I-I I I.,uIII wg, L I II ,,,..I.,I, I:,.4,.,I .. .AI ,,...:.I... Second row: BILL DUTTON, SHANNON OLDHAM, DON BONIME and JERRY IGL. 27 DICK GRAY was considered one of the best prospects on Iast year's squad. I N. wiw vggt 5 II I I'A"::::::'t1t::':":1:''Z''H'' I -I-I-I--I5..:Ia,..,...H1124 ,..,..- ...Nu ,pg .ef-......,.I..InLzl.....LI rv' .I L55111Z1'!1i1fLyH'i'L+1e'HI.f. ?R::7:I1+II'i2'f2tit1:Liza f - I I' ..,.q4:iImi:,3Iig,.LL1ZICI Vi. I ' 1'IHIfg'r A+.. I N .I . 'L' , Ti i ?LfE"1S?i' I I I , skin 225 gym I I I I 2 I II I ,I use -, Im ,II IIII I I I I 511152 3' IWI' ei? II - I if ' Sfjf s'4""', 97 14 ,- we ,W ggi W . , .- 29 I I The frosh wrestling team this year included, front row: TATSUI AKEBI, DICK NICE, NEIL BUTLER, JERRY JONES, DAVE NEWLANDQ second row: DON LOVETT, JACK HENDRICKSON, JERRY DAVENPORT, CECIL ENMAN, STEVE DANCHOK, BUD BACKENp third row: BILL DENMAN, GERRY DIXON, KEN KESEY, VONDIS MILLER and Manager TOM BUTLER. 1 FRU H PORT J or do The fresh baseball team included, front: JERRY MONTGOMERY, RON LELAND, DICK EVEREST, RICH PROCTOR, JERRY ROSS DICK SCHLOSSTEIN, JOHN KELLER and DICK JAMES. Second row: COACH NICK SCHMER, LLOYD LEWIS, DOYLE HIGDON: BOB ROBINSON, KEN LAMEAR, DUANE REEVES and MANAGER LARRY ROSEN. First baseman DICK SCHLOSSTEIN fook o low throw Io nip a Linfield runner by a full stride fix 'N or I wir ,qffwum W A , '- Lwz.5f,E,, ,.,. '1'f"Pf- Jem an fu:mQ:lf'f Q 276 Nw 2' fist- O , . If -- 5- ly GQW 3 ' W f Mfiiil vw 1 .L , :Q 'ii- OREGON 41 OREGON 42 OREGON 63 OREGON 46 SWEDE HALBROOK failed to stop MAX ANDERSON'S shot in the first quarter of cu game played in Eugene. MAX scored 18 points that night as the Ducks edged the Beavers, 42-40. OSC 52 osc 40 osc so osc 55 F . HALBERG f llowed through on one of his iump shots as KEN WEGNER stole the bull from HALBROOK but then ED o ' f h 'bl rebound. lost it to OSC's TEX WHITEMAN. HALBROOK wanted or t e possl e Mfg? 4, M Hr W3 A T? 7 l " ' Y x Mr but Q 'si 29133 Forward BOB STOUT missed this field goal cnfempt against The Huskies although JIM COSHOW'S shove didn'f help matters any. OREGON 77 OREGON 64 OREGON 63 OREGON 59 WASHINGTON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON MAX ANDERSON went up for a rebound against JIM COSHOW and DEAN PARSONS of the Huskies. 4l-2 Guard BARNEY HOLLAND dumped Yhls one hander in as JERRY JOHNSON tried Io stop The shot. 7 X ty ED HALBERG h Id OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON Big HOWARD McCANTS of the Cou ars bb e the ball away as guard RON BENNICK of the Cougars attempted to get the ball away from the Duck forward. JERRY ROSS is the other Oregon player in the picture. wsc 63 wsc 56 wsc 51 wsc 74 E g gra ed this rebound as HOWARD PAGE, JERRY ROSS and MAX ANDERSON tried for the ball. Guard KEN WEGNER stole the ball away from the C ' ougar s BOB KLOCK as BARNEY HOLLAND no 25 looked on Althou I1 th D k , . g e uc s lost the game 74-68, HOLLAND set a scoring record that night by dumping in 32 points. OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON AAX ANDERSON and ldcIhO's BOB GARRISON wresil d f Ind BOB IDAHO 63 IDAHO eo IDAHO as IDAHO 79 ldaI1o's DWIGHT MORRISON grabbed' rms fe- bound as MAX ANDERSON tried in vain To wresf if from the Vandczl. e or the ball on tl-Ie floor as ED HALBERG, no 16, STOUT Cseufedl showed looks of surprise. Vandals in the picture are DWIGHT MORRISON ond BOB BARRISON no 4 EO HOWARD PAGE, no 'I4 and HARLAN MELTON ' d f b . . we Or a re- , ound In The flrsf game of the Idaho series ci Eugene. 271 70 NON CONFERENCE GAMES l KEN WEGN ER hooked in 0 shot as cenier MAX ANDERSON eyed The bali. The game wus with Gonzaga. -u- OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON 79 75 74 82 92 PORTLAND 72 SAN JOSE 63 SAN JOSE 70 GONZAGA 53 PORTLAND 73 Driving in for an c1Hemp1'ed lu fans was center RAY BELL OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON Y'UP U90 NEBRASKA 68 NEBRASKA 72 UCLA 89 UCLA 79 STANFORD 85 OREGON 59 SACRAMENTO STATE 53 inst the Sun Players on Oregon's varsity basketball included, front row, left to right: COACH BILL BORCHER, JERRY ROSS, BOB HAWES, KEN WEGNER, BARNEY HOLLAND, HOWARD PAGE BOB STOUT and managers TOM STAMPER AND JIM FRASER. Second row: BILL SHERMAN, ART WEATHERFORD, GARY MCMANUS, BOB GLAVES, MAX ANDERSON, ED HAL BERG RAY BELL, KENT DORWIN and TRAINER BOB OFFICER. The Ducks closed their basketball season with a record of 17 wins and 10 losses and a tie for second place with Idaho in ND play. Dur- ing league action, the Webfoots beat Washing- ton State and the University of Washington 3 out of 4 tries, split with Oregon State and lost 3 of 4 to Idaho. Going into the final series of the year two games behind the Beavers, the Ducks pulled within one game of the leaders by besting them in a double overtime thriller, 63-60 at Eugene. Captain Ken Wegner sent the regulation game into overtime with a 15 foot jump shot behind the key with three seconds left. However, the following night at Gill coliseum, the Beavers clinched the title with a 55-46 win. During the early part of the season, the Ducks captured seven straight tilts with their opponents, mainly due to a Held goal percentage of approximately .400. After splitting with Idaho in the league openers, the Ducks went on to win their next four games before losing to OSC in the first meeting of the two clubs. A double loss at Idaho knocked Oregon out of the lead position. During the season Ed Halberg, jump shot expert, set two shooting records. In league ac- tion, he hit 438 to erase the mark of .404 set by Ken Wegner in the 1952-53 season, and for the entire year he shot 458, which bettered the record of 420 set by Roger W'iley in 1949. Halberg led the scoring during the year with 181 in division play and 335 for the year. Other Ducks who scored over 140 points in league play were Max Anderson with 173, Bar- ney Holland with 172 and Ken VVegner with 142. I 6 Forward ED HALBERG pushed un a held g'oaI despnfe the efforts of RON BENNICK and BILL REHDER' Io stop hum Ducks won Ihe QUTHB 66-51: ' f ff 52 'I g.:ge,f.1,3 huge V. U wr PF 936 982 1023 me I aes -Final N f Standings. QE? r . I 11 I' 5 aka ' OREG6gl,-iii tiff ,f.f...i -..- ......... .9- ' 7 ' ' .563 Idaho ........... .. ...v.......... ... .--- ,. 9 ' 7 .563 wefshirrwsaforf- -N.-f' ' K ,,.,,,, QQ. .,.. fllf ............ Q .QL ...... if " IW 'I 2 .250 IME ww I ,LJ I :ESEEEW-iii, JPN ,gm mr-.. .7 PA 828 981 1006 978 96I RE WTLI , 'im' The wrestling squad, from left to right, front row: DARRELL KLAMPE, BOB WILLIAMS, BOB SHIRLEY, and BOB REID. Second row: WALT GAFFNEY, ROLAND WILSON, WALLY HIGH, JOHN WOYAT and FRED HAMPLE. Third row: BILL HAMMER, DAVE LOWE, DICK BARKER and MANAGER RON MOUNT. DON CRAFT attempted to put SAM ERICKSON in pinning position by using a KENT CRAWLEY of OTI, left, and JOHN WOYAT of Oregon eyed each other for an ride." opening in this match between the two schools. :gf 66 king An Oregon wrestler prepared fo pin an opponenf. 1-vasiiq-f,.....,-"U-" ' I it - H gy DARRELL KLAMPE is shown here in the "on guard" position, preparatory to attacking his opponent. Vlfrestling, the lirst new sport that Oregon has had in 20 years, got its start in the fall of 1953. Coached by Bill Hammer, a graduate of Springfield college in Massa- chusetts, the team won 2 of its 10 matches. . "Aggressiveness" was the key word that sparked the inexperienced Duck wrestlers through the season. Although badly outclassed in the early part of the year, the Ducks began picking up points as the season progressed. Perhaps their greatest moral victory came when they dropped a 20-12 decision to a strong University of California team. In that meet, the Ducks won 6 of the 8 matches. They lost the other two matches through forfeiture, thus giving the southerners their margin in points. ' ' Going back in the history of how wrestling got started at Oregon, it seems Bill Denman, Phil Temko and Harlan Swanson started things by forming a wrestling club in the spring of 1953. These three men would help fellows who were interested in the sport. Last fall, Bill Hammer was picked up as a "free agent" and immediately took over the varsity coaching job. He is assisted by Denman, who also serves as the frosh coach. , Through frequent newspaper publications, interest was aroused among the stu- dents and townspeople and toward the end of the season, the'matches were drawing approximately 1,000 fans. . 1 M ,vii T Vw, 38' SMP!! We -:.-A 'W-v-..,, K "":'f9Tl1'Eii.--.- ' le.. " Xiu , , , me--L. " x ,gh JERRY e 1 e ups for HARRY FULLER in the 440-yard freestyle. FROEBE, fwith towel on his shoulderl couni d h I A running Wi sommerscxulf is performed by BILL GASS. . N -V . 1 Q ' f ' if-1i'fm21-1-LS M! :2Y,F?1,wETx:1b, , ',,, W M1:,:Wa,v ' 3-wjkiilfm ,V T , , 71 ,4 L: A y-: ,z :-- . W 2 -. f K ' ' ff ' ' ,J i.'i'f"'.':,2..' ' 1 , . ,aim ' , ?"2 Jw- mf. 1 iii, ,sn . im V ' 5, 'Q -wt 4-My 1 fm.:- ,, , ., ,f . rw 1 ' -1. Q, , .1 rfr Y af' ee .ele L 265 I I ?sf,,, '.v yi .g , iw- . 'K E .. 3:3 "' -J. ri .J f . 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MW- " 2'5'E',g:L'-,-Q ' N 'T ,V " '1 fc' E- - ' so ,sn ' R ,E 721 1 ' fd ' ' ' ' H N " ff f'F13i A 'fx' 'fx , . -' ',, b .,, f A-L V -1.4 "x7'3f"?:'.-f" 'M N N . 723.-f 1 A QLQHQ3 is A W .... . ..: -14. 'i v iigf? " I JA- '- '1 A '-.-2i3i.1.L2I2zfIfI:2: f"..-:.1 -- - ' -.1 . 'xr'-Q, W' W 'Ni' .e . , . ..zv2:.zg:g5.5l::5.a:.:eQ:'lu3' ' ":'aEn.45f.a.j..:f-- X- ,.-,Q fx mm ap"-0"N"" 'W' , ff. H1 Zi 'Hi-ritVQ ,"'W" QQ . Q 2 V - VJFSQQEL me 1-M-., -me Y eel'-'-3515 -IU '- .',g,y.-.,-. . , V -g-. -4"2,- QA -,- V' -Ss ....... N - cf " 1 " ' ' ' , , , 4 Y - , .:---A--A .6 A E g s' - f '--94 Ei I- 4 - EH -J M ,fwegw - W nik V 353- N ., ,-,fm .., ,5 - Q- -". .g..,q.- .' "'jiv21g'ii ' ,. 'f" "sir Q K!-ei. 1' 't-'Q - P -. .-.-.-.-. 5 ,- Q. " " - 4 -'wg L ,L 2'1" fs u -Q. "V .fe ' - -fi -' - tt", o ft "tt v 3. ' 'ffzfl BF , t ,, MW H egf fZ WW new vm W Wt v. .. ...:,,,, - -A , .t :-.E-.fznyr-125.5 1 ',, - 5 ,, -,av ' Q 1, 1 W UQ, "' 1 fjegs3,51,gz1-'1.-,.e2lL,.eQ: ff " .wwf .2 V ' KW ' -E" JOHN ENGLISH is pictured here in the 200-yard brecststroke event HARRY FULLER and HENRY KAIURA were co-captains for the season. , ORLANDO MATHIAS was one of the top sprinters in the league. He is'u senior in HARRY FULLER left, und YOGI MATSUSHIMA placed second and thlrd un the 440 freestyle ogcnnst Washington JERRY FROEBE and JOHN ENGLISH were the two Oregon swimmers standing behind the competitors .. gnu nf-v-'f 4.f nf'-. 41,21 --...avfse-We ez.-cf 'W-v'-ff' "" ff ,SSN -.L SWIMMI JOHN ENGLISH left, and HENRY KAIURA are pictured here in the individual medley with Washington. '+ex- Oregon's swimming team competed in four dual n1eets, and the Northern Division meet held at Seattle. After Winning their First meet with the MAC club of Portland, the Ducks dropped their next three encounters in league play. Although they were last in dual meet competition, the l'VCbf0OLS managed to grab third place in the ND meet in Seattle. They edged out Idaho by 7 points. During the season, Orlando Mathias was consideredone of the best men in the league in the 50 and 100-yard freestyle events. Mathias managed to pick up a first in every meet he par- ticipated in. Another highlight of the season was the show- ing made by the relay team. Although they Hn- ished third in the relay at the ND meet with a 31424, they were only 9!l0ths of a second be- hind the winning Washington team. In dual meet competition, they placed first in three of the four meets. According to Coach John Borchardt, jerry Froebe and Phil Lewis showed the most im- provement during the year, both cutting their time considerably in the sprints. ORLANDO MATHIAS, Iefi, and PHIL LEWIS readied themselves for the start of the 100-yard freestyle event in one of the dual meets. MATHIAS won the race and LEWIS placed third. ,, . ., Ep: - . ww. e?3'gg,,f5Qw,...w F, .va . wt Y "4 'Q'4'k'fit.4s,.f'i'15-15:'aw..- wrt . " W '55, . ' ' ' ' f"4f'1Pit' eg? ' "" ""', ," ... . e ' i Y - Wifi Hflifilillikwia : Y S ' "'fZ"22--:Ii.f-V, " "F " -' -- -. ' 'fsE3+421. "fa:-ezefvavw- .. V . 263 ,491 :-Safer 4 "c::F.,':1-' 7 'T ,-.,:-,gg,fVrr:e':-iE1i'-'- t. , .,, if-jf' M - 4 'lil -A-.42-i.:f',Li'f,3f,rg-'.-'-it-it-,f I4 ar .... ' ,9..., .,, e ogoinsi c strong Universily of Washington feom. 1 fe ' 'V "bf"' " v - V ' ' 92' ' L, N" . . . . . F ffl , V rig? Y H . , -. " V ' 0 Tggg-gjffum "HL w,',,Lg1m H , - QNQw,fH,,.,,,,m,L4QQ HENRY KAIURA placed thlrcl ln the IUKJIVICJUCII medley 5 ff- ,qw f m 1- 1 ,4 "L,-my 'QE LIL-L '4 t i t N Viauw,-HL ww iii W x uLH,',H,,w Wmxngwmmev fQm""'m ,l"' hee ,y'kQ"f'?l"' v ig! " " ww ' ' - V l' 5' L ' ' 55 J- y if 5?- -. ,:l51i,,,Yf- ., :HH -,pr eq fr 'SWE J- - H .Le if -V-ww, , .37 . L- , Y ,LeL,L -, ,, ., 'ff' V' -2-fi-.L V L. - -f 55 ,Wg 'L 1 H , 155, rw ,earn 'L ' Y- ,L K W V F - V Lev? ki: Um L 1 , . I - He? J ,. , M'-fl L -:N ffl ,, ,L ' ' L ,gif -, . L L Af ' , 4 'I . f . L 1 ' L NA? :er 1 :g5' 'il I' ' ?L '. ,ig S L af L ge-Legg H 1 mn"'lL,,"'g,gfi,g,fQfRg" ll H 1 L V , R L l ' '7 .wwexex W,x1. V ,V , L, , L F L ' , ' J? f 1 Z ' , . J , , , L ' 14- 1 LLLLHM 1 1- as fl J. - L ,l"'gg,5f:,"'..11',.."L ,gf NJ! X M'vfj,,L,,,"'..-'... pe 1, A YR, 3 Mg M' SH' 'Nw SJ 1 ,wg 4.1- ' Ll. Q 1 ' H eff ,, L 1 The 1953-54 swimming team included, front: HENRY KAIURA, BILL GAss, HARRY FULLER, L 2 ORLANDO MATHIAS and Boa TAKANO. second row: COACH JOHN BORCHARDT, PHIL vff f 'fll t 1 LEWIS, JOHN ENGLISH and JERRY FROEBE. , 3 , L f Q -,ag H 31 .Q LIQJ . . . . . V - R BILL GASS dld cu half-gunner as pcxri of the dlvmg event In f - - , L Q5 - AZETETL L' one of the meets. ,,,,, - QQ Y il J f ,Z Lg sie: H LU' ' " H We MI'-L.llS'I'5 '51-RH ' H ' ' ' -f-- ' R -,F'7fQf:-15' 'I--5 if. ew, , "Eii,Lf3,1, '- JERRY FROEBE, buck, dove inio the pool as ihe 220-yard freesfyle race commenced. 4 1,7 L . em ': tim .cf iifsfg' Alnmfif , 33, , ,E x f-fl ",fi.2f'QfQ:Qgf L -j1',',,Qf f" - g'l'f?-milf 3,lf1"L,"HfQ'5giffS.Q'3f!MirW K' V f FROEBE placed fourth in the event. V Y Ri ,Ah Y ' L Ui-LKL'-Lizaigr -:JA -K v.24i..- fp... i L L,L,j,g',l1e-:11- - Lgsyihf ff f Q L! l I . l""' 5 . , ,six 3' L lllwsg gr ' , ll, N. "Mmm W ,-,. "' "'H 'H' QJLA Q w ' r A' :LV H www H"'H ' "' L Q, 75,1 , ,L , lj , 4 l - . xiii- H K Q , L 55-jf' " l,"?Q,gQ 'm1"' Q ,Y lu ' 'J ex 3 " -S ' ' - 5 H H ' N L L L L L, L L L, L I ' " I-:fe X .,.,., :-5 : Qfffif 7, ,, ,gl ' 1 'L H l " .1l?:L'7L ,L " -4 'li' 'f V L l V ,- V. 5.95-RE ,, --G ' L t 5 s -save ,- T2 . ..--P' --5. ,-f -u- "'V!"Fi , -sv OREGO OREGO S ATE -1 -L ll .j.ec, ' RON PHEISTER, no 50, FARRELL ALBRIGHT, no 35, and CECE HODGES no 36, closed upon this OSC runner in the annual Cxval War game between the two schools. Oregon Homecoming First Downs .,.. --. 'IO Rush Yards .,,, -.. 49 Pass Yards .,,,., 95 Pass Attempts .,.,.A,A.. 26 Pass Completions ,,,. l'l Pass Had Int. ,,...,..,... 3 Quarter Scores ,,,Y O-O-O-0 Scorers: Oregon, none, osc 6 130 7 4 l O 7-0-0-O QSC, Li-Hle Rught half RALPH CARR of the Beavers IS about to be tackled by HAL REEVE no 78 and JACK Oregons GEORGE SHAW evaded several Yacklers but was pulled down a few seconds later by the Beaver de fense Show's carry pulled the ball out of danger, as the play orrgmated near the Oregon goal GREGO -S ANFQRD Oregon First Downs 'I6 Rush Pass Pass Attempts ,,,..,.... ll 3 Pass Completions .... 2 1 1 Stanford 1 2 Yards ..... .,,,s 2 27 202 9 Yards ..ss,,,s. 35 Pass Had Int. ,,,,.,...,,. 3 Quarter Score 0-O-0-0 7-0-O-O Scorers, Garrett. lv Hx? 1.4.6 .P -'f K. .. s 1114 N ' we S Hemi! -4 5 l x V vhdix V I Q P 05.111 . i' X9 A 1 H-M22 f"f!Xfi .JW N I .ki ,iJ.,,Q,gf., N an ls Q :ii . ' fm V ,A ' W xi ffm' - W 1 v - M ' 1 1 1 E i ' l . 'E mrfiiif? . 1? 1 . X. '15 4 " w'i,. 'Y 1 JA. . .ill , ... .. . fr.,-igz. L , an .Q ,, .I 1?! ..-f' xi '1 1. . ' 5' ' ,W glitz- . r .5 .., gov, F ,F ,T , d 3iFvf"i!fisgi L' 1 'V' We - , , New . ...,s. A I 1 A 'fs ' sgfgdaeqm-M11 ii, jffuffn .-7 1 R A 1 Wag 4 'lil' A - A 1 V . -1, 'L,n,,N, . -, 4 qi 11-i",-me' 1 V ' P - lw.l1l'l"- 'J - - lub- . w".N?'u'i"-' s I .,, , Q J:. , m'5f"L.5v ,mgsg vzf 3 -- 15, A.-I ,1-fig., , rw f .1 - A 1 -'-Q. , " Nj?lfg ff'-"i. l-s :W -'f - ' "9 ' ' ,. N up - 1, . I. .1 61 , gg- - . 43.-:J . F -' X , ' - .1 . 1- i -1--.:.. ,-A ' I V " l 5 .ff 'A" "ff'3 , l ' , "' ' , spy' ' f" ':Q:1'P A , l All mf' l V ' li' l i " H J K 'af' 7 . A TiLZ1iV'w,8wkl'1i - . 1-491-. fee V , ,gl .ia 5-.M , .kr we h it M . i ,i . wg , ...L 1-5 ,. 1 ' - ., . , -,. -qc, ,, : D' .'xT3ll-3 L"- f A 1 .ff-4,-gs -,JJ P 2 1 .'1.-4E1'122!:-i:,. V A A ,L sl, 'Pi is-Lg? -A A i EI JV 2 2 2 1 ' , X ,yi 15,2 . L14-7 fl' my E. . -i. - ,1 eg ,W A ,i fyf ivy I Qi2iigLrllii,,,'l Wfgrm ,flung ,X iiggi P fi . .5 is ,,, en ,gee 'esasfe GEORGE SHAW'S pass to JOHN REED was good for 13 yards in the second quarter of play 260 "' llliffgtf' " is X11 H .VME ,C , at Palo Alto. it 1 ii ' it E A W H .. K 1 -M i , ' Eg A ,,,,,,,,,,i. r- Q . 1 A--' -wr-Inman-frwew--'-f -'W - 1. F i ' 2 A ' ..-was 11 11 X. 21225-it W 11 , . .,a. 23 ,-n sz. ,W , -A X . sqm, , M 1 , A ,, sm ksz4:mf:f1 , I H 7 , M, ii. , ,mil . , ? i. X' "M, ii"- ' A - V fe P , , 1.11 ff'-1 .. ., , -1 -., .1 MYQVSE4 11 1 ., xl ' W, ,1 -'W-1, 1. ' 2 , - 1 1 ' :la N- .' :J , "'., 'W "'-,- ' s , ,. . 4, -m. - - Y A 1:4 -g iirf F., N, mga .4 1 X ., 7 5 .11 H wi , Q, z ,iqu .Milam ,.! , ' Lis X-K' ' Qi - ev? Ls-G 11 3 f W M 1. wig , V gigz'.2f1-fe 3 M11 -- w ' L1 ' V .1' Y-Q .Jef N- " ' " .,' . 1 l ,. . L" 7, were f!"1 .V , A ,, J ,,3,VEx,, x Q ,-17 F ' , ,X - . .,i.Q,g4,,f'11i',-"V AH 'jx' jk-' 1 '- , Y ,,,--, --, - -,,,i E . :fe f, ' 1 , .ga , , V ljw w in will 1 V W V :ii 1 W , , ' 1, , , i ' 1 M ' " L i. 'ii' gf, it l .1 The fellow with cz crooked helmet is DEAN VAN LEUVEN no. 44. 1 x ,, EL W .4 T 'Je 1 " X 2155.2 , -ss l '-"qw I- -1: jrlmitbx DICK JAMES, close to his own goal line, broke through right ta ld f c e or three yards. No. 84 is LEN BERRIE. Oregon San Jose First Downs M, ,w,, 'I 9 'IO Rush Yards ,M ,..... 267 85 81 OREGON 25- 0 E 1 Pass Attempts ,,.,,,s,s, ,15 10 L Pass Completions ,... 6 4 Pass Had Int. ,,,,.,..,... 3 0 Quarter Scores -.6-O-0-19 7-O-0-6 Scorers: Oregon, Shaw f2l, James l2l: S J ' an ose, Matthews, Rinehart. GEORGE SHAW, no. 14, was brought down after taking BARNEY HOLLAN on the S art ' 23 ' ' ' ' D's pass DICK JAMES broke throu h ' h p an s . Looks like BERRIE is in this picture too. g ng t tackle for two yards. Play was nullified because of an Oregon off-side. 7 1 1 1 - W ' - f, i' ig ' ,1 1' V f s, "'fj'e 'jim-2, ' ' , he .. . .ff 41' 4- , T X S,ig""T' js ' 4 .li e me are '-if ,,3..1 ' . , els yy., '. , 54' ,insist-Q 5 5, f-:f 3:5915 ssl OREGO CLi1 .4-' .4 1 if --l I --fr- ,, . X 4 .mr so " 1 1 if W UCLA's PAUL CAMERON broke through the Oregon line for five yards. No. 88 is Duck's EMERY BARNES. Oregon UCLA First Downs ..,. 11 21 Rush Yards ,,,,,, 70 323 Pass Yards ,,,, -M .4,.., 104 19 Pass Attempts .....,,.,, 22 4 Pass Completions .... 10 2 Pass Had Int. , ,,,,,,,.... 3 O Quarter Scores .NO-O-O-0 0-O-O-12 Scorers: Cameron, Villanueva. The Oregon roofers showed diversified looks of interest during the UCLA game. PAUL CAMERON is pulled down from behind by an Oregon player during this bii Say, what were all those fellows doing in the girls' roofing section? of action at Hayward field. 'Nl ii s 1 5-ul .i-in ,. . ., .mf-4.,.f.'..:'.. -f . an 1- ' ,atv l l l ' " Y is Ulm. ' OREGO 6- ASHI G Oregon Washington First Downs .... ..... l 2 12 Rush Yards .... ...,. l 'I4 'l'l2 Pass Yards ........,..... 105 98 Pass Attempts .......... 1 28 15 Pass Completions .... 'IO 8 Pass Had Int. .,.......... 2 2 Quarter Scores ...--O-6-0-O 0-7-O-7 Scorers: Oregon, Reedy Washington, McNamee 123. T 1 i E E SHAW' attem ted pass to JOHN REED was broken up by a Washington GEORG s p player. REED had earlier scored Oregon's only TD in the second quarter on a pass Play- A Two Washington players converge on halfback DICK JAMES at Multnomah stadium. DICK JAMES picked up one yard on this play throug h center. I 1 N of OREGON 25-ID H0 6 Oregon Idaho First Downs ..,... 18 10 Rush Yards .,..,. ...,,. 9 3 105 Pass Yards .,,....,...,.. 135 0 Pass Attempts .......... 11 11 0 Pass Completions .s,. 10 0 1 O-O-O-6 Pass Had Int. .....,.,.,. , Quarter Scores ,,12-6-7-0 Scorers: Oregon, Jam neyg Idaho, AIIison. Iayers prepared to crash f--I I -1 - fig I fi Three Oregon p played at Hayward field. through Idaho's secondary in a g es 131, Gaff- C1116 End JOHN REED. clutched the baII as he prepa h' one of SHAW'S passes. No. red to start dawnfield after cafc mg 256 .lil M GEORGE SHAW slipped through the center of the Idaho The gain was enough for a first down. 50 37 is WALT GAFFNEY. Iine for a gain of one yard 'Df- J-E USC s HAWTHORNE evadecl several Oregon focklers fo puck up two yards on This play CECE HODGES no 36 'Fmally made tackle Other Oregon players m the plcfure are LEN BERRIE no. 84 and JOHN REED no. 86. WALT GAFFNEY was held to no goin in ihis ploy. .,-., .V - 5. 'L-if rrl .W .. A " l f 2 lm 1.1.4. 1 E, 3 1 5 x 1 --5-A -A -+ V GEORGE SHAW had several admirers as he walked off the 'Field following the gc .- ' '4.Zv .3-vi--nw'-'SY ,, we-v!e,, l. , 1 'ILA -M, .. 4' , 'J' 'l'V '5'.. f :Q 127:21 .. ,' L . E ,K ,J Q-... V 111 f fhjgg . I 3 Y 4, BUCKLEY, USC's right half, was brought clown by an Oregon iuckler. 255 me Ll-14" A-Q l"if1.,N , arg it WALT GAFFNEY diyecl through center for a gain of three yards. ln foreground is End LEN BERRIE, no. 84. ' Oregon USC First Downs ,... .,... 1 2 16 ' Rush Yards ...., ..... 'l 67 'I44 Pass Yards ....,......... 114 96 Pass Attempts .,,...,,.. 16 'I8 Pass Completions .,.. 8 7 Pass Had Int. ,,,s., A ,.,w, 2 'I Quarter Scores ,,s, 0-7-0-6 0-0-7-0 Scorers: Oregon, Shaw, Gaffneyp USC, Dandoy. RON PHEISTER tackled this USC player, forcing him to fumble. Coming up in the background is JACK PATERA, no. 67. OREGO 13- QUTHER CAL. GEORGE SHAW picked up 'I3 yards on an option play through right tackle. 254 WALT GAFFNEY was smothered by several USC players near the lotters' oal. , 9 GAFFNEY later scored the winning TD. f Q .... v P ' ' ' " -V4 1 . ' 9- A Q qv' w:r'wn'i Y' Higgs X lit- c. 3 rj! msgs 1 X ' V . i I i ' A r an s di - . 1: , ' n L X 3 I I. M. WV :inf 1121? If 1, Sv V by X W: . I K A -V l f 1 I ' I 'i 1 es., ,-..s.... dw 7 1 Q I ' -3 Q " A ,, f '5 1 rw 1 Ml' me h wit N . NY mi . , -1 .A fan ' ,f , M T ..L, Y H, 1,3 sg i ,,:L N V I'y if LJ 1? ss- 1 . . '- 5 C L' w F ,, Ab . lf" TN, 9 -N 'I U ii ' ibm. V x t x x, . K M M I H K ,V,.k ,. . Q 1 N Right half WALT GAFFNEY hurled CI would be tockler in Memorial stadium. Sparse crowd was due to poor weather conditions. i ....., 4 Q. wif Q, mn. Oregon .15 First Downs .,.. .,.. Rush Yards .,., ..... 9 5 124 Pass Attempts .,,.....,. 16 Pass Completions ..,, 8 OREGO -C 'LIFORNIA ssrssssrsrrrr A - ,v . Q. , 1 5 V as , , 5, ,M ,si "- A '1 Cul 16 146 114 22 10 2 O-0-0-0 Scorers: Oregon, nonep Col, none. Quarter Scores .,,, O-O-0-O WALT GAFFNEY hurdled through the middle for an eight yard goin. This ploy occurred near the mid-field stripe. i E fd.-0.-' A 'ki N Q - 'J Q if l -- 'N 1., Q0 .-, ,sir V ' - - gg N U ,,g,5 it - ., .gpg 1 P ,W 1 It 4 ' H? It t . t A, I 1 . 'ini ' Q , , -rx 'X W -f ,Q T H.,-' v' ' x , 4,11 1' - 1 C "' -- -1-ir'- 'K 'Q-:. 1 fl , X, ' . 1, ertf ,Fw ,,..4a-W Y j ,J-ss, 'al 4 V. , Q Yf , A ,a H 4,5 -u h - -,+V .V Lg ' of . 1 , Q g r . ,lui-. ,W - J' . ,, I I I 4 21,4 b Iii, 'J Ev 2 Ag., L v .-up 'A . .fx Y ' v , ' ez , , 5 ,, 4 N, . - F ,Q tm... ' sas , , ,.,, .3d,., 5 N-,y G . ' K 5 .I x .iii ' - f 44 ,gm as 2 H '- -' - -- -- -' ' 4-as Wiki 5335, ' ' in H f R f 1 t 1 5 Q 1 Q -Q - 1. i 'E . v-J I tw ' I 'Y ' I - A N 1 . 7, ' l ,V V . .1 J ' r - - J ii -' " ' A 1 f . ill p 4 3 A Us 'ld .v . , I A- 9 3'Nx.. "Kc Right Half FARRELL ALBRIGHT returned o kick-off from his own 6 to the 39. Running interference forAlbr1ght1s no 34 TED ANDERSON Oregon Nebraska 'I 2 First Downs .7.. .... A 12 Rush Yards ,,., ,,., 2 51 Pass Yards ,. , ,,,,,, . 21 Pass Attempts ,, sv.,, , 6 Pass Completions , , 2 Pass Had Int. ,, ,, , 7 1 Quarter Scores 13-7-0-0 12 GREGO 20- EBRASKA 12 Scorers: Oregon, Hodges, James, Anderson, Nebraska, Fischer, Fischer to Korinek. ALBRIGHT carried for five yards in the second quarter before being smothered under by the Cornhuskers. On the next play, ANDERSON went 56 yards for a i 75' .iw A Y' ' .4."'5f"' . 4 . ,H f, , ,f,.',,,vs 'Yay with :Xi .ia ah! y wr Li' fn, fn , iff ts!-.L iQ-,- fsafnjfr ' 3- f,- 4 . i.-4, 1' lr Elgjil . 514,622 :gui g id , . Qlgizfkf, 'P-,',-11" ' ' I 'R 'J'?i,x, f,. I-"' . ..'i'i.'.J 1.,. Q- 'Tiff - 1' ' ' W 'ws f nl " M ' aw i I Q- :fm ,Dyer ,sits i 6 .. t E 5 -A f A f fs -P. 1 A 1 Eg. -' P EL A is - i l . Q Qi ' , --,Q ss' A - ," Q. - Y . ji W ' ' - I' Y S 4 i A 5, 'six ,P ' , If " 1 i'f.:.g., his, 6 iv- ul ls ,.,, sf. gfftjr Q Arif 'HL D 45 ' - - -. iw' Ns- , V 'S-bw-r Members of the 1953 varsity football team were, left to right, front row: BEN JOHNSON, TED ANDERSON, BARNEY HOLLAND, CECE HODGES, KEN SWEITZER, DON HEDGEPETH, LEN BERRIE, CHUCK LAIRD and EMERY BARNES. Second row: DICK JAMES, KEITH PETERSON, JACK PATERA, FARRELL ALBRIGHT, LARRY ROSE, JOHN REED DON HOLT, LLOYD POWELL. Third row: GEORGE MUTSCHLER, HAL REEVE, DICK PAVLAT, TOM ELLIOT, RON PHEISTER, GEORGE SHAW and BILL BANBROCK. Fourth row DOYLE HIGDON, JERRY NELSON, LON STINER, TED OVERTON, WALT GAFFNEY, JOHN WOYAT, and ART WEBER. Fifth row: KEITH TUCKER, DICK BARKER, HARRY JOHN SOSI, DICK MOBLEY, CHUCK GREENLEY and DAVE LOWE. Sixth row: MANAGER JIM SCHROEDER, COACH LEN CASANOVA, ASSISTANTS VERN STERLING, JOHN McKAY an JACK ROCHE. Coach Len Casanova and his 1953 grid edition were fittingly called the "Upset Kids." They won when they were favored to lose and lost when they should have won. Their season mark was 4 wins, 5 losses, and one tie. The biggest upset came at Multnomah stadium, Oct. 31, when the slightly regarded Ducks downed highly ire- garded Southern Cal, 13-7. This victory came right after a string of four loses at the first of the schedule. And, as "Cas" commented after the game, "This made up for a lot of things." In a post-season poll by the Associated Press, this contest was named one of the top ten upsets of the season. This triumph also kept the Webfootson the road to their longest winning streak since the 1948 team which ended up at the .Cotton bowl. Oregon preceded the USC upset with a "come-from-behind" decision over the visit- ing San Jose Spartans, '25-13. Then, two Weeks later the locals gave Idaho the same treatment and came out on top, 25-6. The Webfoots remained undefeated for an- other week when they battled the California Bears to a 0-0 deadlock. The Cal tie might be considered a moral victory, since, before the game, the Bay area sports writers tabbed the Bears as anywhere from 13 to 30 point fav- orites. The season ended on somewhat a sour note, however, as the unimpressive Green machine dropped the final battle to a high-spirited Oregon State crew, 7-0. A so-called seventh game was on the 1953 schedule when the opening Nebraska contest at Lincoln, Neb., was televised nationally over General Motors' "Game of the Week." It was also in this contest that the Oregon grid- ders awarded Coach Casanova with his first opening day victory in the last eight years' of coaching. During the route of the season, Oregon was noted for its immovable defense and mediocre spasmodic offense. The Oregons held opponents to two touchdowns or less in every game. In addition they showed the best pass defense on the coast and set conference defensive records in passes attempted, passes completed, yardage gained by passing, and completions per game. They were among the top ten pass defenders in the nation when the season came to a close. On the offensive side of the ledger, the picture was much different, however. Against Nebraska, Oregon powerhoused to a win, gaining 'almost all their yardage on the ground. The same was true for the Stanford game which Oregon dropped, 7-0. Oregon's passing game im- proved for the UCLA and Washington State contests, but it wasn't good enough toicrack over a score. The scoring drought lasted for three games until a first half score kept the Oregons from being whitewashed by Wash- ington, I4-6, in a Multnomah stadium battle. After four straight loses, "Cas" made a change in his strategy and tried a pass combination from Barney Hol- land to Shaw, who alternated at the halfback and end positions. It was this play which had a definite roll in the San Jose and USC scoring. Oregons 'iScoreless Blues" came back for the last two games. The Webfoots passed up three scoring oppor- tunities within the five yard line down at Berkeley, Cal., and fizzled out on two touchdown drives in the OSC season Hnale before a Homecoming crowd. A rather impressive football streak was broken in the last Hayward field skirmish: it was the first time in eight years that rain fell on a home football game. 251 gg 1, 4,z's5f?i5i'.,51'g5Wu , 11m5'a1fsw121 ' 'lie , ..a I I Y 'V' ,M 4 . xx . A Jw ' ' .. - 1 " .wifi Zrrf .- x A ,. ,, 51.17. .T H - 53' ,-0 f '1 I, , L 1, 'ffl ' la 11 , " 11. K ,I ', ,, - Q WC: "' W W . . ' 47 1 ,-Wu" -- .wj,,'1' , 'a 4,193 U U M, " 1x,5r W ' Qiggrawf H x N, Turf! rv- 2 ,111 , in YM V W W ' ' 'i ' 'Niki' W 111 IKM. , -sf Axim, ,- wkx.. A 'w 'ffm . Q. mf , mir ,M " ,V sQ"3: . 1 'mT,,Q i I . 21- ,uw . , F' L4 yi , e 1 I . . . 11 5 M, 1 H 1. ,gf , N Q, , Tj, x A , I ' I Y , s + 1'-B -v-- air 1 -KQV ' . , , 1' " f 3, " f 1, 1, ' Y '1 ' L! wail. '1' ,MV 3- U y V 11 X '1 1 W it, "7f"' l ,- 4QZ:?xQ QQ 'UG' f. 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L35-V my DICK HAMILTON iurned in several fine performances during the year. L RoN LOWELL, Q iun ior, was considered one of the mainsiays of the tennis squad. NEIL GEORGE was a consisteni winner on last year's team. roughouf the season. BOB BAKER was a consisienf performer th ,ng E 11. 51? W.. 4-I4 if, W-eg 'Yum ESMXL - S-Sgxxsxx .., vig' Y TENN 1 Q ir iw --4 DICK HAMILTON, RON l.OWEl.l., HARRY DONKERS, Members of the 1953 tennis squad were, from row, left fo right: DAVE LENZ, Second row: ED JAMIESON, BOB BAKER, MARTIN MAGI and COACH CAPTAIN LAURENCE. 48 The year 1953 was what one might call a rebuilding year for University of Oregons ten- A nis squad. With only two lettermen returning from the team which finished second in the Northern Division the year before, Coach Captain Robert Laurence guided his proteges through a season with one win and seven losses. The Ducks N ' ' l D' 'lon meet. finished fourth in the lNorthern 1v1s1 owell, the two vet- mber one and two men, re- Neil George and Ron,L erans, were the nu spectively, on the green team. Other "racque- teers' were Dick Hamilton, Bob Baker, Martin 'Magi, Dave Lenz, Harry Donkers, Ed Jamieson, and Bruce Harvey. Washington, per 14th straight dual meet championship and its 14th straight ND tournament championship. ennial champ, walked to its l O on 1n their lone en- The Huskies blanket reg gagement, 7-0. One of the top teams which the Webfoots IT1Ct was Madigan General hospital, a Tacoma - ' hm h team composed of service men, many of W ic ' the eastern states. had been big time stars in The hospital team handed Oregon another set- back, 8-1. The lone triumph came at Idaho where the Duck netters came out on top, 5-2. Season results are: Oregon, 0 Portland, 7 Oregon, 0 Portland, 7 Oregon, 3 Seattle, 4 Oregon, 0 Oregon State, 7 Oregon, 5 ' Idaho, 2 Oregon, 3 Washington State, 4 Oregon, 8 Madigan General hospital, 8 Oregon, 1 Oregon State, 6 Oregon, fourth in Northern Division meet ,dx - Members of the golf team included, front row: AL CROSS, MIKE LYNCH, AL MUNDLE, und NEIL DWYER. Second row: .IIM HARDING, I JACK KRIEGER, FRED STREBEL, BOB ATKINSON and COACH SID MILLIGAN. GOLF Oregon, at times, has appropriately been called the "country club." A look at the record of the schoo1's 1953 golf team will not disprove this statement, for the linksters racked up a won-lost mark which would seem to point out that they played every day. The golfers, coached by Sid Milligan, Eu- gene attorney, won their fifth straight' Northern Division dual meet crown with five straight vic- tories, posted two non-conference decisions over Seattle university and Gonzaga, and finished second in the Northern California Invitational meet at Stanford. They lost their final match, the Northern Division championship meet, to Washington university by a single point in Seattle. Captain and "low scorer" on the golf team was Bob Atkinson, senior two year letterman. He was followed by Don Krieger, Al Mundle, Jim Harding, Fred Strebel, A1 Cross, Neil Dwyer, and Tom Lynch. n In the ND championship meet at Seattle, Kreiger tied for medalist honors with 144, two over par. Milligan, who played golf at Oregon himself, in the late l930's, took over the squad in 1947 and since that year, has won six dual meet championships and come in second once. Dual meet scores: Oregon, second in Northern California In- vitational tourney ' Oregon, 24Vg Oregon, ISKQ Oregon, 215 Oregon, 26 Oregon, 17 Oregon, 19 Gonzaga, 2K1 Washington, SM Seattle, 55 Oregon State, 1 Idaho, 10 Washiiigtoii State, 8 Oregon, second in Northern Division cham- pionship meet 247 pe I ll f' .ii w S-If l XT' F -9 t. . T rf M Program director around the KWAX studios was senior in speech GORDON RENNIE. Planning a career in radio after graduation, GORDON, a Phi Kappa Sig, served as president of Kappa Rho Omicron and Alpha Delta Sigma. J' , f' KEN WHITTLE, Chief Announcer AX Oregon's home spun hams meet to broadcast over KWAX, the University's own FM station. These stu- dents, whose frequency is well modulated, are on the air from 5 to 11 p.m. on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday and 2 to 6 p.m. on Sunday. The station, student run and operated, is a member of the National Association of Educational Broadcasters. It gives interested persons an opportunity to gain prac- tical experience in broadcasting and station management. Programs are supplied to listeners through direct wires to John Straub hall and Carson hall. KWAX will also operate the new television studio provided by the University. . The station manager this year was Paul McMullen, program director, Gordon Rennieg continuity director, Ann Wilson, traffic manager, Loanne Morgan, ofiice manager, Jean Smith, news editor, Pat McCann, and sports director was .Jim Jones. The group adviser was EJ A. Kretsinger. With cameras and mike dolliecl into position, KWAX people went through rehearsal for a TV dramatic pro gram. 1 ss e in ...l r- ri Q. With shining Forensics squad trophies for inspiration, BRUCE HOLT launched himself into the opening remarks of a speech. Critical listeners-other members of the Forensics team-were JIM WOOD, DONNA DeVRlES, HERMAN COHEN, JOANN HUTCHINSON FORBES HILL, LORETTA MASON, PAT PETERSON ' I , BRUCE HOLT, BILL CHEEK, SHIRLEE KATZ and PAT ADKISSON. FORE IC If Dale Carnegie's advice is heeded, persons interested in "winning friends and influencing people" will develop ability in public speaking. That is exactly what participants in the University forensics program are developing. The friends and influence extend throughout the state for students in the symposium program, a unique aspect of forensics. They travel to locations throughout Oregon to present discussions and speeches on current problems. Such programs provide entertainment for service clubs, while giving val- uable training to the students. Just as important as symposium in the forensics program is the traditional competitive speaking common to college campuses. Debate, impromptu speaking and extemporaneous speaking head the cate- gories for such competition. The University debate team was outstanding enough this year to attract an invitation to the national debate championship tourney held at West Point. You couIdn't out-talk these people-they were members of the UO Forensics squad, made up of the debate and sympcrium 9 teams. At back were HERMAN COHEN FORBES HILL BILL CHEEK JIM WOOD lcssistunt debate c hi BRUCE HOLT d , , , oac , , an BOB GRIFFITHS. In front were PAT PETERSON, JOANN HUTCHINSON, LORETTA MASON, SUE SHREEVE, DONNA DeVRIES, PAT AD- KISSON and SHIRLEE KATZ. Q 3 0 si., In 5' ,,,"X "1 i 'ir' il ,. Q ig iiitiil ii i -z-'f f' A in Wt' i 4 -- -1-'--as-J.. . , - . , .,..s,, . . , 1 ,..f,. . , -' .1 fs- a '- ig 'MN ' ' ',.4r-X, n M541 4 f- .i ---- 5-ar Y. . -.315 rf- af ,xv - -S + EQ:- ,P-Y L .. ' .cn .wie , " " ' ' Iii-'L"2"'i' "1-MV?" ' 4-V3--1375 "" ' J.:PfWiii" - 3 S S- X 5, U NEIL DWYER was u consistent lo er durin the AL CROSS la ed his second ear as a golfer AL MUNDLE had several ood marches durin P Y 9 9 season. for SID MlLLlGAN'S team. ihe year. 246 BOB ATKINSON flushed cm wide grin after winning ci maich. RAY PACKWOOD watched teamaf ENBOTTOM I e KEN HICK po evuulf in the d OSC and ual meet befween Oregon. High-jumper WAI.T BEDORECK tied for first place in the meet against Idaho with a 6' 2" mark. Running in Ihe high-hurdles against Idaho here from Ieff fo righf TOM SWALM, RICHARD ZIM- MERMAN AND RONALD SOGGE. A 45 BRUCE SPR INGBETT and JERRY MOCK came in first and second respectively in the 100-yard dash against Idaho last spring. Helping Oregon win the 440 relay against Idaho was DOUG CLEMENT. The Ducks swamped their opponents 84 to 47. Although it appears AL MARTIN has won the mule race against the Vandal's CLARK EMERSO the judges awarded the w' background ' N, In to idaho. In the I5 Oregan's WAYNE REISER. uguf- ff .ti - - , ,et , ll! V H I, Z 'Q I , v 2 ,,, fb gl-tfiik VV Q lisp. RAY PACKWOOD won the low hurdles against OSC in a meet held in Hayward field. TOM SWALM is the other Duck runner in the picture. USC ., ,, ,A California - Stanford WSC . ., UCLA ,, .. OREGON . .. Washington Idaho ,, OSC 7 DOUG CLEMENT and against Idaho. PCC Standings 59W 37V2 30W 27V2 , 24W 14 'l4 .IOVZ 7 ,.. . L 1 'A F- .t wi f l , I Cl 'h 5 fe " X 1 'Q lf -VCP "H fgsizf .-"e:9":i'f::.. ' - N ge r .J 1' - - Lx, :Mo 4-E ,Y , A- in ' 4 5 . V - 1 ,, of 153-1 ,Lf f ., f wge , , . " 4' M TL, ,H lax: ,tx ' -- , , , ,l Dwi-'Lv5':, " -2514.-,.'ff 3fe:,,Q'. ,. - -.41 ,L -'-- 1" D, .-.- Sf I ' iiilef ,..., ,,,. T - Q AQV, :K Ui, N m? 25155 ia " x.'Z':Lf7'2",3.,.i,g-. Q "v"iIzQ 252343-.. f-5 E25-:',,,-'Q,"1:f.l:' ' ' I " V ff? 'A .- F...Lw-E-S:'Q's Q. fgiirfki ' V- Types-,,, - ' '-P .L I -1 if "" ' - -"' - ' l vi- , V mn- ..,.,.,. rl-',,"' qi,-j fi 1-:.11:g:.1:,hLf?.-L. 1 3231, ,.5.nwg:-" fr:Nj-igqg3.f.,.,,f Ll Y az, 1 , . .4 wifi,-g:.,V. il' -L I, .,,, 5 '- -e e u-5' ' ,l'f":"iQ1" s,-QE? .. w i'F!f'F.l 515:33-its:-Z'Z7i'1Jjf7'F'f7:-fi ,?T"-5EiW- A-257' 'l"i1ji'f'iR'1' '-ffififhf . v :fu Ae ' . , A V V , Y ts-, '--.7 I f. 'alga e 4. .xhfki .-1. 1 . X ' nr"-2,4 A ff- L I .12 s. ft 'is -. 2 - '1 "'14 "TCF 'iiilfis gf iiis -- 7 '-' E934 s,g-531-2--'-L TED ANDERSON placed 'First and second respectively in the 440 Oregon State's MARV BROCK won the only' event at the day for the Beavers as he finished first in the 220. BRUCE SPRINGBETT pressed him closely the whole distance. 243 242 531 ff' 'fr1Ss1ss1s?'tIz . " 4eiZ?5'I53'9S VLSI.. - ' t M HXWW'-wr r f ' ' .aww seamen: it ' , . f"w ' as V?" K " -- ,, W. ,, . I fi I-5 as 22 A I.. , ., A -- r . .. .1 -. 1- - , ' I -. I' - -. - - .. '...'..'.l'iQ"'i 'T f,-eg-.M . 1 I ' . .'.:-2..- 'i ,-1' " ' "' ' A OREGON's varsity track team, left to right: RON SOGGE, DICK ZIMMERMAN, JERRY MOCK, BRUCE SPRINGBETT, TOM SWALM, RAY PACKWOOD AND COACH BILL BOWERMAN. Second row: JACK LOFTIS, BILL BRIOT, BILL HAIL, DOUG CLEMENT, TED ANDERSON cmd AL MARTIN. Third row: RUSS MANEX, JIM ROBERTS, WAYNE REISER, BOB FAUSETT, JIM JONES and BEN LLOYD. Fourth row: FRED TURNER, WALT BEDOREK, LEN BERRIE, JOHN HEPNER and KEN HICKENBOTTOM. Although USC won the PCC track title at Palo Alto last spring, Northern Division athletes turned in a creditable performance against the southern school. Particularly impressive for the Ducks were Ray Packwood, who took the pole vault event with a 13 foot 9 inch mark, and Ted Anderson, who turned in a pair of sparkling races. Anderson finished third in the 440 in 48.2 seconds, his all-time best performance, and then came back to anchor the Ducks third-place mile relay team with a :47.8 quarter. The Ducks Won the relay in 3:l8.8. A Wayne Rieser was sixth for Oregon in the two mile and Ken I-Iickenbottom tied for fourth in the pole vault behind Packwood with a 13- foot vault. Russ Mannex Went out at 12 feet 6 inches. After participating in the Willamette relays early in the season, the Ducks started league competition by swamping Idaho at Eugene, 84-47. They dropped the next meet to the Northern Division champion Washington State club at Pulman, but came back a week later to best their arch-rivals, Oregon State, 88 U6 to 42 5!6. Outstanding Lrackmen during the season were Anderson, Packwood, A1 Martin and YVayne Reiser. TRACK ! E Ei I l ffm ,gm 3 N I Xb, . 'Q " '. A RAY PACKWOOD was considered one of the best pole vaulfers in the nation last year. w . 1 -s ft .FE f 1 5-I! ,Y ,'N.l - . LPN -- IIS ui I I -'I " . P - A 15.6 .g,'.".f' . -I' S- a I 4... 0 I w sl' Q va ' 4 ww. n S ss sf ' s i' ' 1' ,, f ' . ,' f , N Q, ul, 'x fa w ' pf. 4 1 x pf fir' I ' " w 4 Ir: 5' . Wk 's sn ' I I. 1 - P. . ' IJ ' ' 0. . , T L I ff N Fr-1 f 1 I I K' IN Ex 7 - ? ' lips: , 4 Al r t -s P, 1 ' 1 L . I A A .W. x . W 35: 4 . F 'Q A14 MI 'I li " -5 :fm I A ll I 'I gy, I I 4 Xt 5 A It J IBNNJ ' si' sf' 'H ri 3 Y-. , .V -I Q - 5 W .cigar ,J - , I ,- Airy' jx - sII I , ' r f1fi'2L I' ,mfitifriyxk l s- mgfifsg W , I .. . . -. -vv h i ' "" fr ' I In - I1-' 'P' LM i2:::'.g- I. iii ' ggi: ,J 1 : 1' A' f ,nn,X A I . Iealggibfl . q' Q 5,515 " 'I' l k"',Z'f.,: g ., - A""1'--'f.f'2a' ""' P: 1' 'r ss '73-' . ' I -"' r ' f W ' -.Ln,s:'ZQD1 f " r I JIM JOHNSON's ottempfed squeeze play goes awry as he fouls the pitch and runner G BERNIE AVERILL has to reiurn fo third bose. JERRY OGLE is the Idaho catcher. Q.. ,ff 'SI 'E In K 'F' ' I . ' ,,,, x. It , -I I IDAHO ERIE .I , ' ' I GEORGE s AW a h d b f 1 ,,,,, ' H I II RON 8 5 PHILLIPS long I1orI::rnf: Ieftlrfleldqsghezczrgnveos 8 5 7 In favor of the Ducks 9 4 F First baseman DON SIEGMUND took a called stnke Q.. 240 r u V "1 .L 1 MA WAY: " '- " ' 3.1 f 5 l 'M' I 9?-' is tiff we af: J 'r elk-kgs F 333 J' " . . ,X "..,f- 5' M sf ' ' FX? 4 45 if DON SIEGMUND sends a hard grounder to short but was out on the throw to first. JAY DEAN, OSC 'first baseman is out by a stride at first base. DON HEDGEPETH took the throw from JIMMY JOHNSON, second baseman. An OSC runner is waved onto the plate by the base coach. The run was not enough as the Beavers lost 2-'I. Catcher JOHN THOMAS of OSC was safe as JIM LIVESAY missed the tag in one of the non-league tilts between the two schools 9 .V -'-. . L7 V - 4? 'Q' A , ., .- , - l V, V1 g , ' - ".- W.: . 'I . . W - - -, pf'-M--c.-I-,' , I 'f ' f ' C+ A A ' .--ft - .. g L , - ,I V 1 r 'V ,V 1 ' T Y' VEf2'- ,,e..y.. " . -ff " ' ' vzifw . A f . fy f.f15'f-- 71' - f 1' I f - .0 if 'E A,-,g,ifj5mii.fg3j5 1' g- seat-1 4.3 W ,O-if MIi,,- . - Y we ' :m""ui EARL AVERILL was safe on Shortstop BOBBY BOUB'S error in the first inning of the crucial OSC-Oregon game. AVERILL later scored one ofthe two Duck runs. 0 C ERIE I OREGON 2 OREGON STATE 1 x., NORM FORBES is congratulated after slamming a homer over the right field hedge in a non-conference game with the Beavers. x GLWJ' f bf? , , pf . -'G . i.,g'-ilu JE OSC Pitcher NORM WELLMAN scored a run in the non-conference tilt as JIM LIVESAY Outfielcler RON PHILLIPS was out at the plate as OSC Catcher JOHN THOMAS prepared to catch the ball. Beavers won the game 8-2. made the tag. PHILLIPS tried to score from third on SHAW'S grounder to short. I . WASHI GTOI STATE ERIE V Z .9'1:j"-4 I ' f' I ,. It i 22 EARL AVERILI. connected for a single to Ieft in the first game between the Washington State Cougars and the Ducks. OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON y. STATE I STATE 6 STATE 2 STATE I2 , 1 . . , . . "S . .I 'Wti , .A ju. J " wfzf' y .2 A' 'NI H" I 3 ' ' 'if - '- , , . ' fi. '. 4. .65 " ' m f., -' .eff I , .... A - -2-. z ur, w wf- 5. , rg AX,-,qf ., 5 mf '-- I ., .- X I ' A If ,Q . ' fr- I L - , XR- . In Q ,- Z f - ' ,Ii I '.,, ' . ga, , ' ' 1, Y ' YK W- iw . , . , "',ii- , -1 W . 1 W' I I Ut IW. .xt 5- , 1' , .Iwi ' ' f - . .,.. .ffirf 4,5 - rippwr, f ' 1:-T-"""" '- ' I , j f-. ' - 4' . -- i':z1.t14-he r, lf. Q II' - f.-:'1::.1'4we 1:1- Y. ' , . :M I. -1 -. 1, , -. R , ,t xp .:.-1: '. ":'?'1Y4Z'-..':i'...-r-.Vp ,. .. .. - if ie-.1-sts,-. 1'-2,-2-P1-U:52:.::fI ' 1 - 5 xi'-'ff I 4 tfiii. V J .. :mi F 1 f1ZfE3fv!iL':flE'-1:5'-'l1Zi'E lf?-Teleiq'-'fi'J'ir'ff1" i . :cf - S - ' L- ' , mm. n.-5 ,,, f. -2 : 33,-,. ITT 1 .. .1-11127-51-limba. .,.,c1"i'gf-W - -- ., . ,- -3 rf- .a.f..,g --aifmrc-few: , A, , . - ' ff-j.',-4-Tv:-F-avr'ff,-.fena.z.'.',.--avg-Q.-,Q-f--fE.A::. ':,..4.-2515. 4 .1 -. - . I' y. I' -2f5g1g,:9'-F-11-'-S'-r,3..." . 5 'tue-V.-mfr-fiw .-1 H I 4+ 1' "QT S2715 :P ' V?WHIif3iF-1-f'3l2i?i3 :'fw-L-Tif1.:!?ffT'f':'5'-f5 . - 4- A .- V- "..-.. "1-.rm 1:4 Q 1- ."f . --' I- - , Q- .,,.f,i 3 -,ff--.,k. 'C--137-'g,,:,-wf: r....g-wr-v V-,-1-5 . f -' H" - + -..I5.f...-.r.a,.,4.?5-if-5'-tf.'f:cs,g-.cant-+.c .f-Ga-21253 ff-1J...v 1-:. jf Ljf:.i".. 1--,' Q .,.,.,-5-51,4 an-.H:'f:..j1Qc,4w ,.'ii'yT.f'?fg,Lfg-'T' 1,543 V' ,N ' " . 4- " " H it" s.-H'fi'351,r:1'fQg-fP.'I'-:Xiu .-TK.-x"L:4f-.rife-w aliwbvl 1.17.5613 and third as four BERNIE AVERILI. was caught in a run down between second Cougars converged upon the Oregon runner. Shortstop GLEN KRANE made the tag. .,,.. ,- 41' f fl,-kb . -' , .H g Wieiffiiei-1' I' ' gg ,ore Ji- .5-ruikm -, li' of I 'I 1.49" I ,c.-f,.,,,- -31 I os' 3. off. ,M . ,F .- - - A fs. . A , :-'-f .:'wgJ5!?'f - A ?."-ibn-T.-, , ,211 V- ... . - I-.-259, A .ww ff ...I I' xt . .W r .M JIM LIVESAY no. 32, prepared to select a bat while the Oregon bench displayed varied looks of interest during the second WSC-Oregon game. 237 7 Lewis and Clark 0 2 Oregon State 8 3 Oregon Alumni 4 8 Oregon Alumni 3 5L 412'- infield 3 infield 1 8 Oregon State 6 6 Willamette 3 10 Willamette 7 t DON SIEGMUND, alternate infielder-pitcher, approached third base as the Willamette 3rd baseman TED KIRKENDALL watched the ball. Ducks won game 6-3. JIM LIVESAY, left, and EARL AVERILL posed for this shot before the Linfield game. Averill later signed with Cleveland of the American league and Livesay signed with Portland of the PCL AW Team OREGON ......,... Oregon State .... Washington State Idaho ,.r,...,..,,..,, Washington .. 1-Lf" Final ND Standings W L 9 3 8 3 8 8 6 7 1 1 1 Pct. 750 727 500 462 083 GB W 3 3M 8 in '15 RON PHILLIPS, no. 36, congratulated EARL AVERILL on his homer as he up proached the plate during the Willamette game. No. 14 is Willamette pitcher BENNY HOLT. 23 5 ASHINGTO ERIE A -afZ,"- ' r, W5 -'ir -51:g::.f-- r 3 -, . if 7- Q .I . I . .YI - F ky .f II.. g ' 5 " ' Queeg-.1. ,Q 'SH f P ' -V 22 Q, -3314" ' ." ' I ' 15? 4 Tm ef!-V. I Sivan I A! if ffiiwrt IJ' Q u ML: C- . . rf gu.Z'gfj5,'?n-513,152 --- ' 'F'-43541 I .. .f"':.-:L-1 5 1541! -2'Q:..',.1 ,:aS:'er'QY. 1:1-T Y L 4 11' , 1 ,js A I Q A 'Ei,f'.g,, ggi? "Q .I WWI Q qs , Egfggg L, .ga fa n- H., In, 'I--1193557 ,ww'3'f,f1-, ' Qs .1 1 - f '12 'Liu -m.a:..'f ,. 'I ' "Juv, - -riff' 'Y - eff' '41 Ig ' . -sa--Z ...Q .955-'.' 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' 'A I ' ' f-f -'7,': ff'f,'f-fl A-Eff . ff-if ze-, 55" '1 QE. :51 "T,-j-4QA'f- 4.5, 1 , - "3 'I V - igfiwgaafi'f:wIIIfM5vu,"Q". ha f- 9 . fs 5, ,A 1 -, . -'ilfq 'SQT -...W ' .,g g '2'- HN v ,.,M. ' -1.-,'1-5 :.r, ' f f' QI-',.:""', "."'1?125s1 rl , , f ,,....mwf- 3,72 -an-7?- -Evil . .d ?f..?,,: , W. , . , .e 3 -- J. s-3157 .--., ..'7 ,.,. ,-., . -f:.fr+'+ -f2-'r'e3::4--A,5g- 52:1 I '--L ?'v"3, -..iff'M'j.i' Fee-'e'sff1,.f,,7,:-s we ezine iw- . W Sa'-:r I-Qjigl-32:21 Miki: .IwII,5,'wI"'II" jig- -, a lum "IIiZZg2,f.n.'Ig1 'xv if .. . .5 gl. . ' -lf . 1 ', " fr He' -".. .,,,g , - 1 - I f' '-- . E DON HEDGEPETH und Ieaguer info short right. JIM JOHNSON, Duck fn infielders, husIIed offer u Texas 'Na lr-1 Several hundred fans saw Washingfon butter BILL STUHT 'take u ball rn this game played ct Howe field. Ducks capiured the first game 9-4 OREGON OREGON OREGON OREGON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON WASHINGTON NORM FORBES Oregon hurler, us safe as Washington catcher MIT CHELI. missed the tag on cm close play at ihe plaie The run was needed as Ihe Ducks barely won fhe game, 4 3 .1 L, vu' SP6 ,nal we I wah 236 f I 1 5 .r fr- Ap, . Y fn-:-. N," 'c,,il,, V ,F,.H:...-:?,M' i-.lV,'41, ...wx-Y stir, -. lrkl 12,7 .'.,5d,,.z! -.K lx., , ,n I Tae-In -1 'E ' ' ' L, rf-If-: ,f,, ' .reef 1. - ' I'if-TEJ, V ' '- .2 f' " 1 ',-,i:- ""'15e "TQ M-,J - A mls. 1 ,N , I' 'WS' "1 . 1 4- . a-, -- fin A '. w.. -. I.. - V: 1 . -X ' W I ' I sr.-I L . E b . .. - - - .. . -1-V.--. ,.. . ,Q -Q Q. 5. we .3,,,.Q.. II V ,,pg5E",g. 4 -A C . W A , . , V Y , -, , VI. , V,1,,.,,g,"' fl", Am. 1' 'Stk .'.i' -'Eff ' ikfzi y HI, Y - , 4 . A -. .A ---. D ,,L. cn, .. ,E a J gi -I L ,-- . AJ- ,V' . , - L'...,"",-V H".-vLV,... 1--If-,.-,g?xgf'g,Y V: ,,. " - 1' .. . -if "':fwf"' 'T fp' .Qiiy ., : i A t I ., .. 1: , A .' 'is , f 1' , . ..gpg ' wwf. .. - , J P . vjf,-.13-, 1 Rumi Y 1 V4 I , QI ,,-ax V1 T, '4 1 Q e , . -. ,W 1 .. HHH -.sf-.-f . I 'Q fig. f- X fa, ,f.1""l .fa , - :,5fg,51g .Wir 'LES' !Lf's',e E SUN , it , e,GUmr2 "M ' QHYPUN' .v251i5w"'2l 'fgilggfmiii XR all + 95: T n1.'frs113'5 is ll - - . 1 ,V Players on the 1953 Northern Division championship Oregon baseball feum 'were: left io righi, Hop-rowl, NORM COLB, manager, DON SIEG MUND, TRENT HUlS, NEAL MARLETT, BOB WAGNER, DON HEDGEPETH, BILL BLODGETT, RON Pl'lll.l.lP5, und Al. MURRAY: ffroni rowl Couch DON KlRSCH, BERNlE AVERll.l., JIM ARCHER, STAN DMOCHOWSKY, JIM LIVESAY, EARL AVERll.l., NORM FORBES, PETE WILLIAMS, .llM JOHNSON and GEORGE SHAW. Rain, which usually dampens baseball hopes, was a big help to Coach Don Kirsch's baseball nine during the 1953 diamond season. It was an assist from Ol' Jupe Pluvious that helped Oregon land its first Northern Division baseball championship in seven years. Going into the final Oregon State series, the Ducks were trailing the Beavers by a half a game with four contests left. Oregon bested OSC in the first game on local Howe field, 2-l, to take a whisper-thin lead in the standings. But at this point the rains came. The last three con- tests, two at Corvallis and one in Eugene, were rained out, and because of a Northern Division ruling that games cannot be made up, Oregon won the championship with a 9 and 3 record. It was a rather ironic twist of fate, however, since, the year before, Oregon lost a chance at the title because of a rained out game. Wlien the season started, Oregon was not seriously considered a title threat. However, when the Ducks swept their first five battles, the rival ND coaches whispered '6Look out for the Ducksf, Oregon State, the squad that was champion on paper before the season began, had a slow start and Webfoot Coach Don Kirsch and his young baseball recruits took full advantage of the Beaver slump. I There were only two seniors, Jim Livesay and Earl Averill, on the squad, one of the young- est in Oregon history. But without these two "final year" boys, the Oregons couldn't have taken the championship. Averill, the long ball hitter, and Livesay, the "hit 'em where they ain't" kid, led the Green and Yellow batters. Averill topped the team in batting average, .338, home runs, 5, and runs batted in, 21. Livesay followed right behind in the batting average and hit departments. Norm Forbes, sophomore ace from British Columbia, was the winningest pitcher on the Duck club, while Bill Blodgett, Trent Huls and Stan Dmochowsky all came through with better than .500 won-lost averages. 233 -Xt. E. Averill ........ ............. - ...,....,... Livesay ...... Murray ...... Wagner ...... Phillips Blodgetf .... Marletf E .,...... - ................ Shaw ........,... , ...,............ ,. ......... Siegmund ......... ......... - .......... Hedgepefh .......... ....... .. .........., .... Johnson .... Williams ........ .. .......... Forbes ....,.,,.......... .... Dmosqhowsky .... ,. B. Averill ....,.,.... .... Huls ...........,.. Archer ..... Pyle ,...,, C0 FERE CE GAME GEORGE SHAW, lead-off man fakes a ball In a pre season hlt wnh Lewis and Clark. Ducks went on to blank the Ploneers 7 0 Pd. 338 316 300 292 274 273 267 257 254 231 230 229 21 1 1 33 130 125 000 000 Pnchers TRENT HULS, STAN DMOSCHOWSKY, NORM FORBES and BILL BLODGETT discussed prospects for ihe coming season before the Linfield game. V' f A- 5 0 'v . 13:9 .ii TED BOUCK, Business Manager DON KIRSCH Bcsebc1llCoc1ch JOHN BORCHARDT Swnmmmg Coach LEN CASANOVA, Football Coach ,H Q Y V 'SDJ .m . A 231 , - bf I .rf 'fu C0 PETI G ---Sports W 4 .Ng-g,,,Jx DAQ 'ii-fb WTS' ,iss 1 229 '-mc ., X, anfgahh B. H. HAMMER, Wrestling Coach LEO HARRIS, Director of Athletics JOHNNY McKAY, Assistant Football Coach PORT OFFICIAL ART LITCHMAN, Director of the Athletic VERN News Bureau STERLING, Assistant Football Coach we W se. .s N- 7 ,,,,,, ., L , ,-1, i it iv, BILL BORCHER, Basketball Coach :Wm 2' x-f ! ' .,.., 4, A J 1 fi i Q , Bos cranes, Engineering Assistant JIM JONES, Sporfs Direcfor JACK DUGAN, Disc Jockey . Ss I Mgr JAY ROPER, Chief Engineer fr:- f-'S 1 xv .y ,Q fi J :WL in ff Y I In '- .S , JEAN SMITH, Program Co-ordincfor Record librarians kept the discs in order at KWAX. On the stuff were CLAUDELL ELLIS JEAN SANDINE, LAURA HARPER, CECLLY LEY and DONNA SCHAFER. 1 ' With eyes on the clock and seconds to go, JACK DUGAN stood by awaiting the cue from GARY MEREDITH. jf 34' 'v 3. Q ,ze .-fix . ., O T T I J' i 4 Attention and TV cameras centered on MARILYN PATTERSON, left, during rehearsals for a KWAX production. :ls 'lu- T r. ' --' .1 ,W . ,lx ri i , .-T .-if - si fi ff: J" I . f , iff' if J Q , 5 f 4 gr The traffic department had charge of checking the KWAX pro gram log each day. On the traffic crew were JANE COTTON Director LOANNE MORGAN and JANET FERRIS. J Led by LARRY SWANSON, the University Singers added a Christmas note to the campus during final week of fall term when the group went curoling in the evenings. NIVER ITY SI GER lfVhile most students spent their Spring vacations chasing the sun down South or just lolling around the backyard, University Singers toured the State presenting concerts and acting as a good will and publicity agent of the University. Tryouts for this organization are held early in the fall. Those selected for membership sing at numerous campus functions and those in the Eugene area. Directed this year by Clyde Keutzer, the members receive regular class credit. Larry Swanson was president of the group, with Mary Sweeney as secretary. Lights went out at the A Chi O house when the University Singers stopped outside to sing ci song of Christmas during the p holiday season last December. . I X 2 2 4 V ga, Spring term while most students were play- ing at Perkins, the U of O orchestra members were playing at concerts. Purpose of the group is to supply all music majors and other capable students with a chance to play in orchestral ensembles. Appearing in six concerts this year, the or- chestra also assisted choral union, and had as its soloist Larry Maves. Competence in playing standard orchestral music is the basic require- ment for membership. The group afliliates a number of townspeople as well as University students. l ,. ,. EDMUND A. CYKLER, Director U IVER ITY UR HE TR University orchestra ushered in the Christmas season with a special holiday program in the music school auditorium. Filling in the choral background we fe the Universiiy i iimnwagggs msawmma EEHHQEBQSHQU 525525155 EE E55 ma iiill aura? EsEEsfe.w EE EE L5 59:3-1 gi uummyaaagw .Wil Q- L , -2 Q :ri 2-MQ p eaaraafnuggf 1951? wiiglgi - f H '- E E asus mail will aamnuuwmu mn EEE E62 ESL? an ERLTEWH' 333 33555355 RE? Wil ISF! B! Uri!! s 'rrr r mf vi ,-weewmanman igaaji guqgu . ' '42 W? is A V .- N il I ..,:... it i The football Heroes were cheered onward by the martial music of the University Band, which spent much Time working up formaiions to enieriain the fans at half-time. Tale maioreftes were always fwirling at their best to add to the performance of the band. I ER ITY BA ROBERT VAGNER, Director I Students who are tuned to a high musical pitch may -be discovered marching during the half times of fall term football games marching with the University Band. The noisy tootlers settled clown and became a concert band during Winter term. The members practice for hours in weather which has a strong hint of California mist and which leaves the turf slightly soggy. Directed by Robert Vagner, the band is known up and down the coast for its intricate maneuvers and excellent music. Vagner is assisted by Ira Lee, is-' with Raoul Maddox as the manager. E3 KI G RICH RD II N VAN BOSKIRK as King Richard ll bids farewell his Queen, LOANNE MORGAN, before his im- onmenf. The large cast steps onfo sfuge for ci curiczin call cf ihe close of ihe Shakespearean produciion. WILLIAM HATHAWAY. high point in the produciion, Richard Il, DON VAN BOSKIRK, LfQ. - surrenders his crown WINSTON RUST, the Duke of York, and John of Gauni, GEORGE HARDING, are shown in lhe tense deaih scene of John. ls , L -,Q-"'--1?-see", " A is?,,, Y, 221 JOHN JENSEN as Jerry Devine pleads with PHYLLIS JOHNSON, Mary Boyle, below, to marry him. -ee i -F -r E ' -fw- PHIL SANDERS, as Captain Boyle, and SCOTT LEHNER, as "Joxer" Daly, at right, are left alone at the closing in a barren apartment "sobbing in their beer." A sad visit to relate the loss of her son is made by BARBARA NYBERG, Mrs. Tancred, to the Boyle home, below. 'X ,f iq?- Q afv 'Wwe W, N J. 'IV , can 1 k fu ,Q-.wind HELENE ROBERTSON as Patty meets DON McDONALD, portraying Don, on the observation tower of the Empire State building. Below, HELENE receives advice on how to handle men from CLARENCE SUITER, as David. i QW! ' ' 1 fi! 3 al -4 ,JL 45 I L. IIIH ll I III I' 1 HARRY SMITH, as Don, enters the apartment to find GLORIA LEE, Patty, and CLARENCE SUITER, in a compromising position. GLORIA, cast as Patty on 1 nights, also meets Don on the observation tower in the person of HARRY in the other role which wus double cast. THE OO BLUE L-17 THE GCD tending his concept of education and morality is PHIL SANDERS, as Sosthenes, the Prime Minister, shown center in a room in the palace of King Admetus in Pherae, Thessaly, in the days when the world was fided between a Spartan East and a Dorian West. ELLEFSON, portraying Miss Skillon, is disapprov- f the wife of WADE EATON, The Reverend Lionel Penelope Toop, LORETTA MASON, the obiecf of ssion, listens from the staircase. SANDRA PRICE, the beautiful and faithful Alcestis, Queen of Thessaly, is greeted by GERALD SMITH, the Greek God, Apollo. In the closing "trial scene" the characters each accuse the other of being a suspicious person. EE HO THEY RU l'ffb . an I ' .2 - X W' ' w s . Y '.1, V ,g ' ' 2: 'F fl E? ' E E 1 A . L., f, 1 A LJ: il. -5'-f rg. A E- x H YK' 'Q V 'ff ' T is ' , E , , I xfi JN . M-,A X k W, 1 .JE I -L V ,I I K . ' , .,- , 5 . q "E ' W ' . . - X , 3 rf V Q-' 1 ' ,X ' ' 4 ' ' V.: , N- -4 -Q Ki 5.1 . 9 V l f .. "F 'I' 1 ' f J - 'X' h W , . fi - fg W N . ww- V ,. , 'V '11 - . : F- . 1--,-lk: Y N 'A V- V, 'W ,V J vi U, A m y AA I M XN .1 Z .. ,I V, A . -'- - 3 7, A..--V waqgua 1- ix. H egg. .5 -Rev, 1, 'Q 'ic b t il Q 3- JF 1 .gif 1 w A ce t 1 X. ft stil? K -1 1, I X if 5 X l Xxx V F ,A lg V 5 , f . We X X K5 fr: in 9 2 Q M-'2' -If 1 1 W l A Q if SF -1 -fwsri' .. - Y , .gs Sets are one of the most important features of decorating a stage. Gothic arches went up an the theatre stage, and Io! here was the hall of an English king! The long, hard hours spent on sets was apparent from the grimy coveralls. CUT 1 1' l if 1.0 "Cushions for the King!" Props have to be provided . . . if they're not at hand, an able soul was found to get them made . . . Two of the prop crew added gold tasseled fringe to velvet cushions, so that RICHARD ll could have all the comforts of merrie England. The smiling costume mistress, WILMA SUNDAHL, directed her helpers amid glorious splashes of color. Each play turned these hard workers' attention in a new direction. At the time they were interested in silks and velvets for RICHARD ll, :Tw '!','3-'- ' . XI 7, 5 Q gf, l W X , . , ,Y :I l r l 'l 1' We Wi, bu.- Q ,se V' ' L tg-3' uf I' fl ' ,-fb vii ,, Z ,gh fiigggigpggutta rr-2 neg 29 1 if be The "big guns" of the University theatre 'Formed the executive board. From left to right were WADE EATON, DICK HYATT, WILMA SUNDAHI., DAVE SHERMAN, FREDERICK HUNTER, JOHN JENSEN, SCOTT LEHNER, HORACE ROBINSON, Mrs. OTTILIE SEYBOLT,I HOWARD RAMSEY, LEE JACKSON and PHIL SAUNDERS. W-. -r-'Q' HORACE ROBINSON, Associate Professor of Speech fi ff gf? 'Wfii IIYII IWH fm View iiigiiw inf MII f1sif!'gE:i2?ie . ,, inf f se IQ. OTTILIE SEYBOLT, Associate Professor of Speech 216 "But soft, what light through yonder window breaks . . ." These words appropriate as two student stage hands worked with the technical equipment. This was only one of many iobs which must be done correctly. And these girls seemed to know how to do it. UNIVER ITY, THE TER ' ff JE' ri g .- " WTS eg, V. s'-, - .- ,-,'- Qs as Home of the major University theatre productions was u gleaming, modernistic structure at the back of Villnrd hull. The UT, built in 1951, housed some of the most modern theatre equipment in the country. With a unique system for casting plays, the University Theatre suggests variety, and variety it is. A multitude of stars are cast in several plays each year which encompass all sorts of subjects. For example, this yearys roster included such varied productions as "Brigadoon," "Richard II," "See How They Run'f and "The Moon Is Blue." Governing the Whole procedure is the theater executive board, a group of freely elected stu- dents and members of the theater faculty staff. Two representatives of each student class are chosen annually at the beginning of Winter term Without any prejudice evidenced for speech or drama majors. Once formed, the board proceeds to select various types of drama for presentation during the year. Final choice of individual plays is left up to the director. 215 '-S-f x -fa-f ,Lge .. urges if reg if f- - ws. Z., . J LECEFURE-FORUM ERIE? V53 -, --i' "' ur' ' "As broad a selection as possible" governs subject matter for the Browsing Room Lectures and Lecture-Forum Series according to SU Browsing Room Librarian Miss Bernice Rise. And broad it really is-covering everything from landscape gardening to international affairs, from atomic energy to English literature. With such a varied program, and good speakers to make it interesting, the series of weekly lectures consistently attracts crowds of listeners. What's more, those crowds are genuinely interested in the lectures, as the lively discussions following each talk verify. I Unlike most weekly events on campus, the Lecture-Forum Series doesn't hibernate during summer term. Instead, it just changes its name to Browsing Room Lectures and con- tinues to function as usual on through until winter term, when the Lecture-Forum Series takes over again. There's only one difference in the two programs: while the SU Browsing Room Committee and House Librarians help sponsor the Browsing Room Lectures, an alumni group, the program ,committee of the Association of Patrons and Friends of the University of Oregon Library helps sponsor the Lecture-Forum Series. The University Library co-sponsors both programs. 214 Qf' ln March Dr. CARLISLE MOORE, who came to Oregon from Cornell university in 1946, headed u series of talks in the Lecture Forum series. He spoke on two D. H. LAURENCE's books-"Women in Love" and "Rcinbow." MOORE is acfive member of UNESCO in Oregon. LECTURE WAX LERNER, a professor of American civilization at Brandeis university, spoke on :ampus in October. A Yale graduate, lERNER's topic was "America and an Open Norld." LERNER also wrote a daily column for the New York Post. to sss 1,511 : , , "Big Business Meets the Challenge of Change" was the topic of the February lecture of THEODORE S. PETERSON. PETERSON, the president and director of the Standard Oil Company of California, also discussed economics in a press conference while here on campus. 213 5. I S t I ie kls- 5. 5" V. 1 ,. 1 4 NORA WALN-author, speaker, and foreign correspondent for the RICHARD ARMOUR, writer of humorous verses, appeared on campus Saturday Evening Post and Atlantic Monthly-was a December during January speaking on the subiect "More Light Than Heat." AR- speaker on campus. The author, who has been very active in MOUR was a professor of English at Scripps college and Claremont relief work, discussed Asia in her lecture. graduate school. With "The War of Ideas in the Orient" as his topic, Dr. T. Z. KOO spoke at an assembly. Dr. KOO, a professor of Oriental Studies at Iowa State university, later appeared on campus in January as a member of the RE Week panel, ... QL. t -t LECTURE I 212 v -90' eww , fc. Y frigid ':..:':: '-s:3T 3535253351 it ,WMV ,wwf at of v-V' S "lf music be the food of love, play on .... ," Shakespeare said, and many felt like echoing this sentiment after hearing the Budapest String Quartet when they played in the 'su ballroom last January 21 under the sponsorship of the Student Union Board and the Failing Distinguished Lecture Committee Con trary to popular opinion, the group was not from Budapest, but was composed of Russians. Noted violinist YEHUDI MENUHIN and his January concert was part of the Civic Music series. MENUHIN has toured most of the world K I I giving concerts and also has worked in' restoring rare and classical compositions. Highly praised by music critics, DAVE BRUBECK and his quintet appeared on campus in November. BRUBECK's concert was held in coniunction with the fourth birthday of the Student Union. ,git ,. A i, YEL? Q. il .2 lily' ' Ei i f Efii- ner- 'r.. 1 We -. fi' 1,1 ' wi ,7sds:'iili'i'?-fin i 3f,::s:,v I 're,g'fl. ei isrfgi I . V f 1,3-'N -V . V V . wig?-T., W -V 1- iti- rigs itil wg Si i saw 1 i z it Haifa, F Qiiias . ,.. ' -s -w f v ' r ,..,, .Y ,, mm ' ,,,, A '-, K' ' fr-11 mimi.. X 210 , .Q K 1 g . f-.few ' - 3. ' ' X M . Q k 1 ,,, ESU' ' 515 I w , 5.71525 Q-'Tr CW! ,, .4 G.. f. is 1 f .L H ,wssii?f.: tiff' 1 137 i Tr 'S .ml if .s m. ymw., A 1. . Q X B 1 4 L. 2' I un ef O I r 1,, a w' ' w X 1 gm .X '- A X .xx-vf ' X I!! f Mlk X .. ,, Q , i.... tif? ,, ' ..,., ,.,. . lg X, I I I ' 413 W 5, x be fa v - 1 , ,. , , V ,. - xi,-fvezismfffi ' V ,nl qwpgizagg ffwwff N321 W V'H1f,s. . -f 111 ::Q??5??if?5ifm?AL3,- ' 2 g, W' WM 511,51 f -'V-, fffelilbgs-1i1'? M .'.55zfi,r?if1,, , w 1,-fs Www-f 'fy .5542'Qsfg5QfiQg,gpg f ,, M 1 V42-few qfgfgff f , , , rwf' .1454 75 Y 5, x,M.,-.- fr was ' ' . .- :,. uv ' - 1 , . t:t'i, ' ' wp ,. ww1f'ryaizzi?n:. , M fff.i,.1g,v1w? . F wmfufseaf-w.ggi,f-N , g,.Q,,mzz1.Q...f ,,,M,zgLg, Q K S ff. 4-gvzqzw Y 4 f- 14,-.1 Q27 Ql:i7197EVf " TTI Q' , ,. ,,.... , P s A , V c' I l - ' ' P - - . 3 1 1, . , ' . . . .szg?f21g?i?iqg-fgif 7555-ffl?'Q"jf::,:E, -uimxw' ,fig -V ggg,,Y,jgw+szf2?.g1i ,,.w.1 "H ' is X , W . . f , ,. H ,. J ' ., ..... .rx . f I -wh -f -f 3 V if-l V . 5, IA' A x . gd f an X44 L t, ...Q 1' M, , Mmm: Mfi'-Q l I .Il Q mx EE' Y 1 Ndf A 1 , xi -vs. SEEKING ---Culture ,, P 46 ART FRENCH, Mcunoger of University Photo -ft' Y 'Y fA - Y --- -A-wwf-14'--rv--"if4 1 F s J if 1 . V . 4'- '- illifri if f.1!55E5f'3:':5!?l ,-. ,- ,5ak,.,4,.,s:..seu-' ' ' -3 . ..' .Ir-.Q , I' if' UNIV OLD OREGO Keeping close check on the affairs of Oregon's' alums is the function of the alumni magazine, Old Oregon. A reading public of approximately 5,000 alumni and former students is the boast of the publication. Editor of the magazine is Paul Deutschmann, and associate editor is Alyce Rogers Sheetz. The magazine contains features about different depart- ments on campus, often written by heads of departments and members of their staffs. News of campus events, news notes- from the classes and faculty information is published in the Old Oregon. l 'fTo keep alumni members in touch with their alma mater, the University will publish next month as an experiment a magazine called Old Oregon, which will contain news ofin- terest to students from the class of 1878 to date" was the stated purpose. of the magazine prior to the first publication date in March of l9l9. The Old Oregon began as a small sized quarterly con- taining news and opinions of Oregon grads and former stu- dents. Two years after its incorporation, it took on the ap- pearance of ax regular magazine. In 1922, pictures became prominent and it was published for the first time on slick paper. Since the war, the magazine has received several national awards as an outstanding alumni publication. PAUL DEUTSCHMANN, Editor 249' " ttt ALYCE ROGERS SHEETZ Associate Editor 207 PIGGER9 GUIDE lfVant to know if your blind date is married? Look for the asterick following his na1ne in the Pigger's Guide. VVhat house does that girl you're going out with next Sat- urday belong to? Look at the address list there too. Or, if you're one of those strange people here for education alone, the library hours and faculty phone nurnbers are listed for your information. E Paul Keefe,' editor of the Pigger's Guide this year, claimed he only had three hours sleep a night for a solid week before the publication of the book. The staff starts Work alphabetizing and checking the second copy of the registration forms the second week of classes. Various depurfmenf editors took over much of the work of puffing out the "Piggers." They were'JlM RICHEY Edlfor PAUL KEEFE, ANNE RITCHEY, BART KOEPPEN, ALAN OPPLIGER, BRUCE SHAFFER, DE- LORES TYE and DOROTHY KOPP. BRUCE SHAFFER, Art Editor ' it -eff if AD IDE -.I 1 J., vi 41.-' DONNA RUNBERG, National Advertising Manager "A classified to run in Tuesday's Emerald?" Answering the phone was only one of several iobs for the office staff. Members included JEAN SANDINE, DONNA LORY, HELEN JOHNSON, ALICE KIHN and BARBARA COT TRILL. if , li, ei 1 . age , Q ' s ce ef fe A The journalistic ialenf behind the Frosh orientation booklet-the Ore-Nfer-included crack writers from the Emerald KITTY FRASER, Edl'l0l' and Oregcna. Admiring the finished produci were copywrifers BOB FORD, SAM VAHEY, PAUL KEEFE, Editor KITTY ORE- TER To help the "little greeh beanies," otherwise known as freshmen, Find their way around the quad, the Ore-Nter is published annually. As an over-all preview to Oregon life, it is -usually mailed to incoming students, shortly before their entrance. Everything from sports and student government to collegiate social hints is covered in the booklet to prepare the "ducklings" for full duck status. Editor this year was Kitty Fraser. As- sisting her were Bob Ford, Sam Vahey, Paul Keefe and Joe Gardner. Dorothy Schick was art editor. FRASER and JOE -GARDNER. 05 The problem of getting enough ads for business manager the last part of the member of Alpha Delta Sigma, spent "business side" and writing a iournalism W5 .J VALERA VIERRA, Advertising Manager DON WENZL, Classifieds Manager : f , lx f . -5- E f . , 3:0 Junior BILL BRANDSNESS served as Emerald business manager for fall term. A Sigma Chi, BILL was an enthusiastic "ad" man who spent part of his time working in Eugene Register-Guard advertising department. 1 -"- if .'F,r:f?""i, Elin f I ittti '6?'l'.'r1 , Hi .sn 5 7.32 12:52 f- Inmxy Dm, :I - -- tk ss 1' I ,., JSM M , J , , 2 ., ' rf' . ,J ti E ' 3 U- I 1 . I .. .. Jig? i' -- 1- :A ,-xi ., ll I I -- if" ,rf'1fj'Ei,-'T E2-..ta.f1 J ,- , I f. I .Aer 3 - " '-"1'-'u gf I v . 91 tv in I Na' t it is Lf'--1 gf W in w In 1-J f' M1 it f 1 : -'H Us Q 0 f ,I 2 , f .I Q, s N - J Vmw "H XE4 fr X -4 , 110944 'Z it M I 1 ggi, j x ,aQwr-'- iw .,,, M ,L I- l 1 . fr . F '42 -f-MW' - ' ,ee-f - - - -j T7 1-E ' fiia, J-J -f- I en- fm. X 1 r SK! F f, 5- . , -E'--I' .. ..::::.:::2-.1-..e,.:.,. 7. - ,eu 1 ii -' -- II, it Ir,-A-rI,ttmI M ' .. .Hr ' ,F I V J- Jv-- F r Q 5 if , L . ,it W- V H ,, it v . .X I A ,el J -L vw' A' A F, ' + ,. - - nw -.x Q' ' , . see- Z A ' 1 Y .nf Q- -- ' A - 4, ,.-:-1- ' I' e F! "' I im.. B, a 1 . e?Ie" 1,, ,- H' J ul-fl Zllfiggigigiili Emerald ad salesmen made rounds of Eugene business regularly as their job of I ing the Emerald pay for i Salesmen were MARGE I MAN, DONNA HILL, BILL M WARING and JUDY CARL! M3 Consultations on ad side in the Emerald Shack centered on upping the ad quota or some new pro- motional campaign as Office Manager JEAN SANDINE and Promotions Manager DONNA HILL got together over advertising reports. 41' --QW' I .N if ..ffr'iIf?lfj I AIALAPT-I I. - ' 1- O G -fIfY?P' Owf QC jpeg, 0 Q' SAM VAHEYL Fall Term Sports Editor Reporters MEIJLING, I ff? -YQ U. 2 . 6 Li be. I ga, Qfiw ,QA 7- Q' x '29 ' QQ Tv: F- A691 6. I' I '54 Lf 'I 1516 I7 ll' Covering all campus c?hIefic events for Ihe Emerald were sport staffers DON LOVETT, GORDON RICE, JIM SIGNOR, Editor BOB ROBINSON and DOUG MAY. Iurning ou! Emerald news included CAROLE BEECH, CAROL CRAIG, MARCIA MAUNEY, SALLY JO GREIG, INGRID KATHLEEN MORRISON, and TRAVIS CAVENS. s,,,'f" 'H-?f MARY ALICE ALLEN, Chief Night 35 . ees, O . .He -5 q N , A Q35 ' - g I I , :F-T ' px, - ,Jett - ' 'free' -g. ,cfv ' f a E bei I .gg 'W ' 1 ' "xx - ' f . 1 "f , .- '-' ts If- 6 E v "gt we ' ' ff Something In the news office desk apparently proved startling to the assistant news editors. T right hand men to the news editor were DICK LEWIS, SALLY RYAN, DOROTHY ILER and GORDON R Busy at the iob of settling Emerald "disputes" ussistant.managing editors LEN CALVERT and VAHEY. Intruder GORDON RICE lay under the cutter. pw 113 7' lnwisffif, mms aunLusQ ' ,n ' 1954 -J ix' 4 s is 4ILw' WHEN IT' 3' ul 1 -Q . , 4 4 .J 1 ,Ai ff-1 'Ba X Wir if 1' 'l. 'Yqg W ffm M. 1',,- Else "edit" staff Iyad clharge of editorials and "exposes" Associate editors and editorial assistants under ' " I itor AL KARR or t e first part of the year were KITTY FRASER, ELSIE SCHILLER, PAT GILDEA d , -- ' M n I - -5 . LAURA sruizoes. on .'!"""', 34, " , ,JH L " T- ,, , ,FQQLWQ -A 'E L I 4 1 - for EDIT IDE nn :bb liifbvn I-Sch-is rv-v uhm" X ai-swf' 1 I ,.,v.. ' ' in-T' L frat.. isggif-jj x gi "An M-'I with a M-6 deck?" Fall term managing editor JACKIE WARDELL battled the mechanical problems of putting out a paper-make-up, head- lines and cuts. JACKIE was also a member of Phi Theta and Theta Sigma Phi. Past posts on the Emerald held by JACKIE are associate editor and news editor. The posts of associate editors and editorial assistants changed hands under the editorship of ELSIE SCHILLER. Knocking out edi- torials or assigned articles the last half of the year were JACKIE WARDELL, LEN CALVERT, RON MILLER ond LAURA STURGES. .X-,L Z tnzrig, I YC-3" us. at Neg T 1 f-. , W I Q W, J' This energetic senior in iournalism apparently couIdn't find enough to do, and so, took over as Emerald managing editor the last half of the year. KITTY FRASER, a Gamma Phi, Mortar Board and Theta Sigma Phi, also served as senior class vice-president and editor ot the Ore-Nter lust year. 201 EMERALD The OREGON DAILY EMERALD spent the school year 1953-1954 moving from the frying pan into another frying pan. The EMERALD, looking forward to new quarters in the new journalism building, was moved from "temporary" quonset hut near the old journalism school to still more "temporary" quarters in a strangely similar quonset near Deady Hall. To the Ushackratsl' it was all the same: to them it was still "The Shackf, Five four-page papers a week, with an occasional eight-pager, was the form the EMERALD took for the year. The slimness of each issue was due to a series of unfortunate economic factors which enabled everyone to become wealthy except the EMERALD advertising side. As usual, the EMERALD was divided into "sides," each with its own patriotic spirit. "News side" was presided over by News Editor Joe Gardner, who be- came famous for his "hello" tips on the Oregon Daily Tipsheet. "Ad side" had two masters: during the first part of the year, Bill Brandsness was business man- agerg his successor was Dick Garter. I The managing editor, who contemplated type faces and "interesting" pages, was first Jackie Wardell, and then Kitty Fraser. A staff of make-up editors spent eve- nings at the press, making the next day's paper tit to- gether. Editor of the OREGON DAILY EMERALD for the first half of the year was Al Karr. Karr, an Emer- aldite of longstanding, came up to the editorship "from the ranks." His associate editor were Elsie Schiller and Pat Gildea. During winter term, Miss Schiller became editor for the second half of the year. Miss Schiller began a policy of having a "full column" of editorials on page two. With her associate editors, Jackie Wardell and Ron Miller, Miss Schiller evaluated campus ac- tivities, engaged in occasional long-range battles with Oregon State College. An EMERALD "scoop" was the appointment of O. Meredith Wilson to the post of University president. Another big story for the year was the battle which J. Kelly Farris, a law student, waged with the student traffic court and the student discipline committee. Wortlial and Prof. Snarf entertained the campus population via the Bibler cartoon and "Campus Briefs" carried an innumerable number of calls for petitions and meeting announcements. There was some trouble with tree spray, and some more trouble with the Coke machine. But through everything, the EMERALD staff continued .in its rather noisy way, wondering whether it would be possible to call the new ofiices in Allen Hall "The Shack." - 200 1954 3 1954 FRlilGHl GOES GREAT ,Eh flfllll :QE ID ll YI. 13 14 15 16 ll AL KARR was Emerald editor for the first half of last year. A senior in iournalism, year rounded out four years of work on the Emerald-from copy desk and night s associate editor and editor. AL was a member of Friars and served as president of Delta Chi. In line with the Pub board's new policy, the Emerald got a new editor in the min winter term. Energetic and ambitious ELSIE SCHILLER moved up to the executive p The iournalism senior added to her credit such other honors as being president a versity house and the Coed Co-op council, and a member of the Pub board, Theta Phi and Mortar Board. l l ,J 'R ' '1 9,5 Hours of work and organization went into the iob of Oregana business manager, filled last year by JIM LIGHT. A Druid and a Phi Delt, JIM found time also to head Junior class activities as class president. Known as "Jake," JIM served on the ASUO Senate and the Publications board. . f"W' MARTIN BRANDENFELS served as business manager JIM LIGHT's right-hand man in the Sales Manager position. MARTIN, o sophomore, was a member of Skull and Dagger and Phi Delta Theta. MARTIN's post was filled spring term by ATO BOB MCCRACKEN. I BU I SS SIDE SUE MORRIS, Executive Secretary MARY HYDE, OFQUHIZGTIODS MUHUQEF vm .ti fl ilil""'l'l"l'l . - Ig? .ji W fe I i'1i - 7 'L WF H 43m W, -X I-at , 2 ., , ...., A if , ,, . ,J J l., 4' l 1.5 , . 'iid' ' ' ' 3-'ilk . 4 5 - U- ' wipe? I we - lil? Two zone managers for late sales-GORDON RICE and LUCIA KNEPPER- picked up receipt books and instructions from Soles Manager MARTIN BRANDENFELS. Ns ,-l ei v "Where's fha! Pigger's Guide? . . . Who's presideni of the Sigma Chi house?" These gals formed the phoning cornmitiee that confirmed Oregona picfure-Taking op- poiniments with studenis and campus groups. On the staff were MARGARET TYLER, RAE BERGERON, CARO- LYN HECKMAN, DELORIS METZGER ond JOYCE BEAR- DEN. iii? Business ossisicmis around The Oregono business office were, right, BETTY ANDERSON and NANCY SHIELDS. 198 1 : iiiiwiix in " wi 2, :ff 3. -nu,-ig i, i in iii ii Q. , 0' 'W A I - F , als 'I V - 4 I , , -'4'.. he H,-.. A, M P - W X F ii "Paging" all University sfudenis for the Oregonu was the iob of the index siclff. Members were SALLY RYAN, VALERA VIERRA findex editorj ond ANNE RICHEY. N5 , 9 A 1 fgfym, e , N.. .M Among fhe zone monogers for Oregono lufe soles were, left, JO ZEHNDER OLIVIA THARALDSON and JANE FLIPPO. i L ' 'Q i. ii ij N. ' i 'iii " ii in 'Jessi' , i - 2 M --1-a-ivr -.. ..... I . . . Y 423. fa - - -- - -Ae iw ' ,. ' V---u .,-, Q 1 i .CFML f' 4162. I ww' ,I wg f ' ggi! T wil HY I J . 15 v 4. if-fi gf V ss! I ff ,I L 3 ,if JUDY MORSE Layout ASSISIUFII' SALLY CUMMINS and SALLY RYAN, Assistant Copy Edltors KAY PARTCH Layout Assistant SAM VAHEY Sports Copy Editor The caption staff was the group that helped turn out the QUTTIES under Oregana pictures On the crew were PEGGY MILLER, ANNE HILL, JACKIE JOLLEY, HARRY ASCH JOANNE JOLLEY SHIRLEY SAAR and JEAN MERKER , Able writers many of them transplanted from the Emerald-composed the copy staff Wrnters were PAT McCANN RICK RED FERN CAROL CRAIG MONICA WHEELER, LUCIA KNEPPER, TRAVIS CAVENS and DOROTHY ILER Not pnctured was ANNE sq-L, ,rn 'Nd 'QS' SALLY RYAN, associate editor of clubs and organiza- tions, kept trim running back and forth between the Oregana office and the Emerald Shack where she served as Assistant News Editor. The smiling Alpha Chi was also a member of the Red Cross board, Pan- hellenic Exec. Council and a Homecoming chairman, as well as a Kwama officer. ' : 'i .YQ il 1 f ' 'Z : :Sis - X, ,M we - 'Q -.1 W uses... The iob of censoring copy references to certain spring- time activities and the Kinsey report fell to BOB SOUTH- . WELL, associate editor of copy. A member of ATO, BOB was working his second year on the book. Hoiling from Klamath Falls, BOB tangled with accounting and other business school courses. Z 1 . 1 4, ' l 1532 JANET BELL put together the living organizations sec- tion of The Book nearly single-handedly. The busy senior in English found time for Mortar Board and Tri Delt activities. ln her three years at Oregon, JANET has served on the Red Cross board, the WRA cabinet and the Pigger's Guide staff. it iirlmlnfalir l,lri'nsa , 1,"'if1iTf',' lm- 53 1' tiiwh iii-vii? X it it it 3 ' marins " "Fi ' . 'T " L. jf N . K... V, 5 I- Cara ED S . , , 'sw " 5 , 1 3' ' ,a Y' 'v 3'-Q. ,,,!' 'The sports section came under the editorship of Lambda Chi JAY FOURNIER, who spent long hours winter term digging up the intramural winners from last spring term or the score of the UO-USC game. JAY was a senior from Mount Angel and president of his fraternity. ,fu . iv, it ii '..,..'....-A .,.. Art Editor DOROTHY SCHICK-responsible for the hu- morous doodles throughout the Oregana-was a- senior in art. From Junction City, Ann Judson house was "home" to DOROTHY. ' "You'll be there at 7 sharp?" Associate Editor SYLVIA WINGARD arranged for photography-first step in year- book production. The auburn-haired junior was an Alpha Phi, a member of Phi Theta Upsilon, and was active in the YWCA. 1 X, , . ff An unofficial Chamber of Commerce from Appleton, Wisconsin, Associate Editor LAURA STURGES handled the Oregana captions. The iunior in iournalism. also served as Emerald editorial assistant and was a mem- ber of Phi Theta Upsilon, Theta Sigma Phi and Sigma Kappa. ' .wo- .va gi - 3 x A - 'i 5 "isa "" N J -ug.-2" i l lj A N . fu -.--c f mg. -.QL J . ff A-' ' s f . , 4-W ' K A ' J 2 7' 7'7'7"""'7' A Y 4 .l ,,. A busy man in the student publications world last year was BOB FORD, editor of the Oregona. A senior in iournolism, BOB rounded out four years of campus service, including two associate editor positions on The Book, Emerald reporting, associate editor of the Pigger's Guide, and editor of the Ore-Nter. His efforts won him membership in Friars and Sigma Delta Chi. The production of the 1954 Oregana was a rather trau- iatic experience for most of the staff members. They forked with fish glue and archaic typewriters in an oflice fhich had a three-way View of the Oregon campus and a .oping floor. Editor of the book was Bob Ford, who spent hours at- zmpting to develop a technique whereby when you press newly pasted caption with your hand, it stayed pasted on ie paper instead of becoming pasted to your hand. The plution eluded him, however. janet "Really?" Bell, associate editor in charge of living urganizations, piled up dirty dishes, pasted ,down faces and at unexpected phone calls. Associate editor in charge of py, Bob Southwell, wrote stories on Kleenex, outdated regana stationery, butcher paper and stolen ASUO sta- onery. Somehow, he found this more exhilarating and conomical than buying copy paper., The position of associate .editor in charge of clubs and noraries 'Csomething of a sinecurej was, held by Sally ally" Ryan, an old club and honorary girl herself. Syl- a Wingard was photography editor, and inspired the cam- aman- to take superb pictures of club presidents sitting rvously on the edges of chairs, tables and sanity. Captions litor Laura Sturges for the second year trained a staff to rite "gufHes" that sounded more guffy than goofy after spiration began wearing thin. Dorothy Schick, art editor, drew ducks, people and things. Sports editor Jay Fournier had his first try at lay- outs, and wore a path between the ofhce and MacCourt in attempts to identify the players "on the other team." The Oregana business office opened conveniently into the editorial offices via a closet. This geographical prox- imity permitted' the members to exchange, ideas on current events, to cultivate lasting friendships, and to stealsupplies from each other. Business manager was Jim Light, whose job it was to worry. Sales manager was Martin Brandenfels, who also worried fand for good causej. Bob McCracken took over the post spring term. Marilyn Parrish was organizations manager fall termg winter term manager was Mary Hyde. Sue Morris was executive secretary. The business side was responsible for many "last chance" Oregana sales during the year, a series which ended with a Last Last Last Chance Sale. I Fortunately, the staff had nothing todo with the actual printing of the book. The cover was done by Lincoln-Allen of Portland. Sweeney, Krist Sc Dimm, also of Portland, did the lithography. Shelton-Turnbull-Fuller of Eugene set the type for the book. The book was published, reluctantly, by the Student Publications Board of the University of Oregon. 195 PUBLIC T10 BO RD One of the "fingers of the administrative arms" of the University is the "pub board," the stu- dent publications board presided over by C. G. Howard, professor of law. The small but power- ful group has the last word when it comes to administrating Oregon student publications. For instance, it is the pub board that appoints editors and business managers of the Emerald and Oregana, selects the editor for the Pigger's Guide and recommends an editor for the Ore-Nter to Donald DuShane, Director of Student Affairs. But the board doesn't stop with appointments. lt functions throughout the year to wrestle with the numerous problems confronting publica- tions, whether editorial or financial. Representing the student body on this year's board were Dorothy Kopp, Sally Thurston and A1Oppliger. Representing publications were Bill Brandsness, Dick Carter, Bob Ford, Al Karr, jim Light and Elsie Schiller. Around this fable, the Publications board hushed over problems of finance ond policy regarding the Ore-N-ter, Piggers' G-uide, Emerald ond Oreguna. On the Pub board were, Iefl fo righf, SALLY THURSTON, CARLYLE MOORE, DOROTHY KOPP, R. C. WILLIAMS, W. L. THOMPSON, CHARLES HOWARD, JIM LIGHT, ALAN OPPLIGER BOB FORD, DONALD DUSHANE, ELSIE SCHILLER and DICK CARTER. 194 Aft .rl P x ASSOCIATIO A r LES ANDERSON, Alumni secretary HERB NILL, Assistant Alumni Director The Alumni Association, With offices in the Student Union and out-of-state clubs from New York to Manila, is -aded by Les Anderson, director, and his assistant, Herb Nill. The association is made up of approximately 5,000 graduates and former students, under its president, who was is year George H. Corey, a Pendleton attorney. Vice-president-for the year was Ray E. Vester, a Portland loan mpany executive. The various county directors and club presidents are governed by 'an executive committee of thirteen members. g project for the year .Was the establishment of an alumni scholarship fund, which each participating city admin- .ers independently. Activities of the Alumni Association include planning Homecomings, reunions, Portland alumni tours, alumni stitutes and publishing the Old Oregon magazine. Paul Deutschmann is editor of Old Oregon, and Alice Rogers heetz is managing editor. 1 governing group of the U.O alumni association was present at tliis discussion of the executive committee BILL BOWERMAN, assistant athletic director, addressed an afternoon q on campus in January. meeting of the sixth annual alumni conference in 1954. The conference was held for the alumni leaders from all parts of' the state. l I TUDE T IO BOARD CIT' Q, -Y ,wr Andy Berwick Don Collin Virginia Dailey Klaros Dietmeier Donald DuShane an 5 e 21+ Pat Gustin George Hopkins hx Bob Koutek Malcolm Montague Bob Pollock 4'-4 ax -gs. Sandra Price Donna Schafer Tom Paylor Dick Williams Tom Wrightson f f The maze of Student Union board activities revolved around Board Chairman ANDY BERWICK. The brown-haired iunior from California was a perpetual habitant of the SU. ANDY, a member of Druids was elected president ofIBeta Theta Pi this year. W :iq .,...- sn., 1... 'i th 'uv A big birthday cake, served at a Friday at 4 in the SU fishbowl, marked observance of the Student Union's fourth birthday and the SU board's third birthday on November 3rd last fall. Cake cutters' were Board Chairman ANDY BERWICK and Directorate Chairman SANDY PRICE. ries- , is -.1 BOB MCCRACKEN Coffee Hour Forum PHYLLIS PEARSON Dance JOHN SHAFFER Personnel fzlzf U fl! 5. 1 yl ' tx ' A ., 11 Mia' N , ,w fbjl - X V -' v- .511 'E V- Mfr? A . v:,, ,.A,... 5 f SQL fl -Q 2 ,fm 'WA ..1-FQ , f' va- . jf-E " , 1 . Lids, - . -Y 151 - 2 - Q..--,Q ' '-..- 3 ' g , MARTHA SPATZ, Recorded Music , ,, N L W, flfizgzsae V ' E,w,i,., X , ,ew , t ,H Ang . ex? SONIA EDWARDS, Public Relations TED GOH, Publicity BARBARA JOHNSON Art Gallery TUDE T U IG DIRECTGR TE 1, A 1' . 'f MW- V .V Q- 1 1 32 ' :S ,ul l fin jj iq? gj 7? rg ' l -1 ay' ' r 5-. vi rx 2 C' ,, 1 . r n ' f4arW.v.v,,-,--. - ..f' X. 'seal .f 'fl -MW' - Q E421 if f , it 'lsfiif we , L., 5 9 G 2 The post of SU directorate chairman fell to senior SANDY PRICE. The blonde DG president was also president of Mortar Board 'and a member of Phi Beta and Kappa Rho Omicron, in addition to being the guiding hand over the SU program chairmen. fi :ft V ' '1 :T"E,.3:. - " will gf: is g g . ifgei, f ,A VV is is jg i Ah, Spring! . . . When a young man's 'fancy lightly iurned to playing bridge in the SU fish bowl, Exer- cises in Goren and Culbertson replaced theories of economics and psychology. Co-eds took over the SU bowling alleys to try a few lines in the morning bowling classes. No men allowed! TUDE T UNIG ADMI ITRATIO DUGAN, Custodian GLADYS GRANTHAM, Bookkeeper BEVERLY MASSON, Secrefary 'TUE 1 ' ,. f-"' fm, .,.., --- - ' figgigifgzp-.i-i 5 I 3 so-I 3 ll.,, 5 ll,, X ggsw QE ras 'ZS' x g DONNA BUSE, Program Direcior The main desk in the SU lobby was fhe meeting place for students picking up cn pack of cigcreties, cx candy bar or the latest issue of "Time." TUDE T U ION A NI TRATIU EMMAGENE BAll.EY,'Office Manager DOREEN DUVAL, Regeryqfign Clerk R. A. SMITH, Dietitiari e se f-pm , , e k X e '1 iw W 'ss-v s ' ' 5' Y 'ff' ' , - - gzgflgms X New ,Z X . . W . mfzjfxgl. 1 f 11 and 6 ' -A 1 X , K 3. 012 , ' f ."" 1 x 5 t ' V ! , lvl I 4 .r 1 A ,',! -1 5 , ! ,Q- Vvf - 'X 'N' --'- ' . '53 - 4 f TUDE T U I0 fi' 'fig w:::'1,f A r"f:L 1 F f if 1 ft.. ,.-fi? af-- X ,, 5:""T'T"l-Va '- -' ' it ,N ffllltr ' 'JA' ffiif' '57 . - fi: L fHi53'fKT 4-ff , ,. , -I1 it in 5.5.3 verify ., Q s ' ' , 5 7' ...Q-'naff of tfi.l??' ,iff if?',-3:49557 i -,ffm V 1 ti, 5552 ' f ,. Y. lf, A N Y, their '....f,..g. 4' 1-5 girl' Z3'f9'if'L- 1' ' '45 gf . - f, .4--ga--Z ,. V,-1' 1-'15, A-3.3 Vj af v , 1 -y .. l , 1 Q' f -f ,-,Q iw' ,,,.', , ,ag .a-Ma? Y , "'3:.i,' , K. 5 ' s . if . 3 -fgffaaf '5-3figg,r::fa :wfL'.-- if it ' i 'Q . 1' . 15-iff" , 1:4 'Q ,Q H , S .1 ,' . ' H f' ' lf"-1: ffti' - 5-2 'k'k if i 5 . ' 'f -Qi" in - , ,K H s , M IX 'iff' y 15-' ffi:t'f: ,a'5 , 2 7' -- ' L., s - - -'f .9 "g 'g F - ,M i " ,, , M-, , , . .. w--" M ., ' , -- fa t 5- a ,1f11,m. -l- ,. Y 4 ji? A M is H5225 gg fu, ,- . gnu, rival ,f11,:'fg,-iw. 513, 1 1 ...,, Z .fi xhisjrl " "Hub of campus activities" aptly describes the Student Union. Standing in mid-campus, it has become the center for student recreation and entertainment. Regular entertainment, such as Friday at Four programs, Sunday afternoon movies and post-game mixers was offered to University students. For the sports- minded, the program included a billiards tournament. On the educational side were the browsing room lectures, recorded music concerts, art exhibits and the coffee hour forums. Richard C. VVilliams, Student Union director, handled the budget and bus- iness side of the SU and was in charge of its educational activities. Program plan- ning body of the Student Union is the SU board, headed by Andy Berwick. This group is in charge of the over-all program and sponsors special attractions, such as the Mount Angel Seminary choir and the George Shearing Quintet. The SU directorate, composed of -the various committee chairmen, carries out the actual program of the group. 187 BILL WALKER, President WE LEY HOU E . ...pl ..2Y...2: te Wesley house members-Methodist students-raised their voices in song at one of their "serious-and-social" get-togethers. A new building in which to house themselves was this year's project of Wes- ley Foundation. Open to students of any denomination, the group is the youth organization of the Methodist Church. The group also sponsored speakers on Christianity and its application to stu- dent affairs in an attempt to aid the student in relating his Christian faith to his studies. . Bill Mfalker was president of the group this year. Other oflicers include Robert Hastings, first vice-president, Lorna Lee Davis, second vice-president, Rose War- ner, secretaryg Charles Parker, treasurer, and Ken Peterson, adviser and director. t WE TMI TER HOU E ' - if U 1 5 9 . .A I 357' In ll X I In I . 4 . W J g ,,- X , l 'I l , A 1' 11: Q ss' 1 A . , I will f - il. , ' ev an ',, 1 ROBERT DEAN, President The Westminister House, campus organization, for Presbyterian students, had several speakers during winter term--among them, 186 Dr. JOHN FURNAS, who addressed the group. Furthering Christian education and fellowship among members of the Univer- sity community is the goal of Westininster foundation, of which Rev. Thom Hunter is university pastor. ' Activities and projects of the group are the sponsoring of chapel services, ves- pers, Bible study, classes and study groups. They also hold fellowship suppers and retreats. ' . Westminster is affiliated nationally, through the Presbyterian church, and any- one interested may be a member. Oflicers were Robert Dean, president, john Gregor, vice president, Gail West, secretary, and Keith Heller, treasurer. WlVIANs CLUB Qi :-, ., '- -EA W .1i,,.- .. , - . , af , ,i J KLARAS DEITMEIER,-President Under the spiritual guidance of Father MURNANE, Catholic students niet together at Newman club meetings. Members included MARY EGAN BOB DUFFY, DICK BREKKE and KLARAS DIETMEIER. Bringing up questions in regard to student life through discussion groups is one of the main activities of Newman club, at its weekly Sunday night meetings in the Sacred Heart chapel and recreation room. The organization is the student group of the Catholic church, and is afliliated with a national organization of such clubs. Its purpose is to answer questions of Catholic students and to inform other interested students about Catholicism. Adviser of the club was Father Mirnane, and Klaras Deitnieir was the president. vice-president was Dick Brekke. FIR T CC GREG ICNAL CHURCH : After Sunday morning services at the Congregational church, Reverend Nicholson greeted his parishioners, many of them student members of Plymouth club. Encouraging student participation in regular church activities is the goal of the First Congregational Church, located near the campus. The church has a board composed of faculty, townspeople and students. Wallace Baldinger, professor of art, was chairman of the student group, which included Gwendolyn Endicott, Judy Morse and Robert Porter. Major activity of the group was acting as host to the Cosmopolitan club, the social organization for foreign students on the campus. 5 fl 1 1 I . Ts , N NORMAN RUECKER, President if5'3'43Q5A -"i'if?5i ' BILL WISEGARVER, President 184 x . GAMMA DELT A quiet evening of religious discussion brought Gamma Delta members together. Among the Lutheran group were PAT PATSCHECK, GENE MAIER, BEVERLY MASSON, LeROY ERDMANN, NORM RUECKER, Reverend W. B. MAIER and ART WRIGHT. Any person of Christian faith may belong to Gamma Delta, Lutheran organiza- tion Whose adviser is E. S. Wengert. It has a national affiliation, and is an active member of the Lutheran Church of the Synodical Conference. The club provides an opportunity for Christian service and fellowship through such projects as sending medical missionaries to the foreign fields. President was Norman Rueckerg vice-president, Eugene Maierg secretary, Ber- nice Patscheck, and treasurer, LeRoy Erdman. CHRI TIAN CIENCE ORCANIZATIO 4.13 Christian Science students met frequently at Gerlinger hall for short discussion sessions. Here, left to right, were JIM COLEMAN VANDA RANDALL, Mrs. WILLIAM WHEELER, JEAN MERKER, CAMILLE WOLDD and BILL WISEGARVER. To compliment the Work of church and Sunday school for University students, the Christian Science Organization met each Week. It is an affiliate of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist. With meetings open to all students, faculty and staff members of the University, the activities of the group were exclusively religious. jean Merker was reader for the organization this year. Other officers were Bill Wisegarver, president, Vanda Randall, vice-president, james Coleman, secretary, Raoul Maddox, treasurer, and Mrs. William Wheeler, adviser. ANTERBURY CLUB 6 :. ,w J Mi 11 f I, ...L I 't , -Q H. 1 1-A P' is - R' GERRI HANER, President Episcopalian students on campus 'Frequently attended Sunday night meetings of Canterbury club. lncludedin the group were GERRY HANER, BOB PILMER, DAVE PARKHURST, Faiher ROBERT ELLIS, PEGGY MILLER, BILL. DODD, HELEN DONOVAN and NAN MIM- NAUGH. Episcopal students have an opportunity to get together twice a week at meetings of the Canterbury Club. The organization has as a purpose the linking between the home, church fellowship and activities. All Episcopal students were eligible to participate in the groups activities, which included a Wlfednesday morning communion, followed by breakfastg a study of the church at Sunday evening meetings, and the collection of old clothes for Japanese relief. jack Powers-and Rev. Robert Ellis advised the group. Officers were Gerri Haner, presidentg Chris Williams, vice-president, and Sonia Dalton, secretary. CHRI TIAN HCU E xi' 14- f ' I I Bos RANDALL, President Religious discussions and social meetings brought Christian House members together on Sunday evenings. Christian House serves as a student center for worship, study, friendship, and recreation sponsored by the Christian Churches of the area. It caters to two sep- arate organizations-Bob Randall leads the unmarried group, and Preston Bradley heads the married student's club. Besides Randall, the following served as officers of the groups: Betty Myers and Al Busby, vice-presidentsg Nancy Daniels and Rosalind Lowrance, secretariesg Or- ville Carroll, treasurer, and Kammy Chun, historian. Pat Hartley was executive 183 adviser, and Mrs. Clarence 'H. Elliott directed the Christian House. SALLY HAYDEN, President Gathered around the piano for an impromptu concert and bit of fun were the members of the University Religious council The lovers were SALLY HAYDEN, PAT ADKISSON, BOB HASTINGS, DICK BROWN, AL BUSBY, LIBBY BRISCOE, WINONA FISHBACK DUFFY, BOB RANDALL, MYRLA THOMAS and BOB DEAN. t. IVER ITY RELIGIGU COU CIL Providing religious functions for the whole campus and furthering interdenominational relations were the dual purposes of the University Religious council, which is composed of two representatives from each religious organization. The Thanksgiving assembly, Easter sunrise service, World Student Service and the World Day of'Prayer, as Well as Religious Evaluation week were all projects of this group. The organization also worked on plans for an interdenominational chapel for the campus. Sally Hayden was the president, Bob Hastings served as vice-president, Pat Atkisson, secretary, with Bob Duffy, treasurer. Other officers were Bob Randall, chaplain, Winona Fishback, recording secretary, Bob Dean, his- torian, and Ken Peterson, adviser. BARBARA SWANSON, chairman of RE week, listened appreciatively to Dr. MARTIN HARVEY, as he related an experience. The Dad's lounge was a favorite gathering place of all the RE speakers and DR. HARVEY took advantage of the informal atmosphere to relax for a moment. . N.-J ...fa-F I . .3 ' rf . J -' , S ,, " ", Q ' 'Z i I FN D' I. V 9 ' f - Lis. r, ,-- J b f' V J" ' -. I 82 "S 4 if az 'rg' -of . A-: 1, 'ip AUS ' 1 br E A LORNA The strum of a ukelele and the swish of grass skirts were brought to mind at the traditional luau "feast" held by ui O Kamaaina for Hawaiian students and their guests. HUI-O-K MAA NA MU RAKAWA, President The first of May may be "May Dayn in the "states," but its "Lei Day" in Hawaii, and Hui O Kamaaina, the club for students from Hawaii, celebrates the event with their annual "luau" Qfeastj. Wearing their flashiest aloha shirts and muumuus, they feast on island foods surrounded by orchids and other flowers flown over especially for the event. Hui O Kauiaaina has meetings twice a month throughout the year, and has various social functions and meetings with other Hawaiian groups on the West Coast. Their officers for this year were: president Lorna Murakawa, Vice-president Wilfred Ylfatanabe, Sec- Their advisor was Mr. John Borchardt. retary Emiko Komae, and Treasurer Gordon Nobriga. V, ..,. -sg -n -'-'- J - . . . ,. I. i P22 me ' me . 4:9 - .4 'W Q ' . be i ' ' 7, i . H "" ',.::: 'aff 1 '- W . A astr 2, iiaa in f sya M, T i re? is if Im, :X ., ,x i ' ' of . a it 'fi r y A-Q. ff Y F in --: i 3355 if 'l -ii if ... - ,-:,,,-,- i s : , i 5.53: :.W ei' i fi.,',1'.' .- 'A 7,2 , 9 W -- -,. - s jg A ig .-.. it v ff--. A M Q.. ii-L.T".m ' i. -rf-I-Y ,.,. .- ' In 'iiiiigg -iv ,,",'fw 2 . R K H " 5153: Q 'Q' V -3 V , 'H is ri " - ff- 1 T ig i ' fi f + , , V i i A iiii ' rrr i 1 r ,Tr I, E i 3 L ' ,MN i , ffiiif' 2: Q , 'J-' 'T 9. ' rs, hi T i- -., ,.,1 1 l v. 5, ' w, ,P ' v i ' at '? ir- .ms f ily' 4 . Q - -a Q 2 2 , . :j q t rrr fr ' ga 1- J' Vis t ' e, A ' as X 'tra-9 iasa - . 4, H ai' 54' K .7 'M Q, :- gg. ' .J lzlvv ,. V 1.1 ll -JIS. 'J I if i i , 5 is X ' ' L , we ....--e 5. Don Thurber Diane Trease Andres Toribio Wilfred Watanabe Hilda Wong Herbert Yamaneka Harold Chang Walter Chin Pauline Corges Margaret Ednie Maueva Hair Edward Hirano William Hug Clarence Ikeda Stanley Ito Ben Kahalekulu Henry Kaiura Sanford Kain Robert Kanada James Katebaru Emiko Komae Bill Larsgaard Patrick Ling Patricia McCann Marrnionette Magoon Orlando Mathias John Mosley David Mowat Lorna Murakawa Hubert Nakano Gordon Nobriga Charles Oyama Paul Guy Robert Ransom Adele Summers Robert Takaro Elsie Tengan Yoshimabu Terada 'l8'l NAN HAGEDORN ADRIENNE MCRAE Behind fhe rally girls sfood ihe vigorous yell kings in 01 shot Taken during one of 1l'ie big games. The kings were DICK JANIK, EARLE CULBERTSON, DAVE LENZ, TOM GAINES and BOB HETTICK. R LLY S UA ROSALIE TODD MARCIA COOK CAROLE HANSEN DONNA AARIS TOM GAINES EARLE CULBERTSON STAN SAVAGE I' , JI 4 . J K7 K. P rg' . 41. wx E ,,, 9 nw? H ga f , f , i. J ' . - jf r -. BOB GLASS, President With grins of secret saiisfoclion the AGS policy-making commilfee sal' down at the conference table to plan political strategy. In back, from left to righf, were BEV BRADEN, JACK LALLY, DOROTHY KOPP, JlM LIGHT, DON ROTENBERG, S JACKIE DENSMORE, GARY MCMURRY and BOB SUMMERS. Al fron? were BOB POLLOCK and AGS presidenf BOB GLASS. If politics is Greek to you, keep up with AGS, the unifying thread between houses on the Oregon campus. This year, for the first time in several years, every Greek house was a participating member. Spring term is the time when the party really comes alive, and of chiefconcern is the party's platform for the elections. eThe platform is made up by the policy committee, one of the three standing committees in the AGS party. The other standing committees are finance and promotion, and different houses Work on different standing corn- mittees each year. Representatives who are party' members-are chosen by their houses-one "senior" members, and one subordinate member. The two representatives of each house have only one vote, and the "junior" member from each house theoretically remains to represent the house again the next year. The party urges, above all, participation in campus and civic activities for its members. Officers last year were Bob Glass, presidentg Al Oppliger, vice-president, and Dorothy Kopp, secretary. Meetings were held at the Kappa Alpha Theta house during Spring term. ii. i Few'-'f ir' 1. ' " ' H f '-"W Y ri ' r 1 sf p F. f V. ' -S ,,. 1 V 'FET Q Joseph Anstett ., if 4 iii, M, E 2 " YJ, ,' '3 Y - Nm' , gating Baldwin ia ' ,, sir fs: , , , - I 1, ig mg 1 '- ,ii if ' o err 'fi fr' il l" at ' 'N ' Q w- is - r-3, 5- W, 'R SF . if Muffin slandenfels X4 g - A 3 ' 5 ' ' f H 9 1, . 'T ' V fr-f Joanne Chandler L: -' ' l V' N - xv, -.ff , Ron Chevrier : N I - Xx - 7 ,j Qulfw, 5 Ward Cook' , g -X x - W .. Nancy Coffnngham , 1 l -7 "V ' 4 .5 ' Jackie Densmore A - 1 L i e c, A ,nct-.p.+c,WrWW-MWiww of i in Q ill' ,1 ' Vi Fi ' ':' -1 . - ' - ' 1 - J F , A li. . lt Q grisrggtx rl T "' 2 fit qs is 5 .5 6- ' L 'J T C' . i, ie . F L lf- : '5'l"' aft, Gligi . 4 -A-fs - .,. - X b A- -ts. it 4 , , , L J ro ff 'Z N 'ni-r, ,V ze 5, 'T ' -V X 1 , 1 m- , Diinileneulfldlmsggr Sy ' S, 1, K - , . Rosemary Hampton 'f .af W r ' . gk - Joanne Hard? X K .JL - Jerry Harrell IES 'liz' 'V i in il' 'i'3'l4" V 'V ' . 1 ' ' Emerson,-iHgrvey - M " f ' ' ' "":' 1, , - N, i f. 'JN " , , ,' oanne o r kr ,Z Q' ' E 'X Z 6 il . My 5' - .-lg, -, ' li lg tr, ,ia T' 1 , .T 1 lg! E1 1, - 'fl Joan Honeyvsell rv, j Y - F tu. A ' -w N , ' ' A gl... -,4 I som rving is 'iff l - ' 3 L' " w gr -1-I' Q Sa 12" i Y X:-. rhivllli Keele P.. . Q V gf-7 H' ,. 4 ' e r v t V f- ' ' ef' . 1 if sf " ?::E'F.!.150PP Q ill fm I-ig? I nd 5 - ' V I 'L Ouren oyea 1 'iT"FT:33"? " ' 'if 155' fi if-'T f - ' . S at L - it L L s S A l . L A ,..- i . L - - 'L A ' 4 wx ee ,. 235 migfcken K Q., ' 9 K' :Q lf. ff." K G, C 2 if ld- A fm ,tk Alan Oppliger I. Q. lf 2 f 11. 1 M.. bi I ,- ul -Z f 'fi Jean Owens V ' 5' Y Q ag-5 24. ' '2' , ie. 'S 'QQ x ' gogaplvtoe Eetersen ' ' 1 x J " y - ' -, 'P i ' o o oc A ' X! Lois Powell K, A Q t1 ' . IQ, f , kr iomea Ramsey .Q jf' ' '- J l fx urt ossman - rf-i ' 'r "WT V t f., .. , ' """' ' "" - - M LT ' . 1 I sell? V is ,: i ' ' .Af..Ij,- , .,, , 'X l .3 17432 ,I - .. 1 1 , 1' , il' ,if ' I l ' ,. 1- X 1 i li 'V Q Don Rolenberg if-3 an 5 E 1 -73 5- ,AA F - Q3 Q "' , 5 ,Q "T lgarpara Rubin ,, X - A L V, , 1 , ,A ia- g A .i . NOW Rvvg ,er l -cj, , t 2 ff- ,l L 'il XJ. ,i H its . 5 l orman teen -A ' 'Z 1 e ,351 i f - V . 1 . - V Laura Sturges . -1 ,, l . , V i Robert Summers 4. 'X X I ML, if ' l John Templeton 4 x Y N N 1. 1 A - X .X Roberto Toner A "' ' , Evelyn Wickrnan ' A 3,-,TERMS ' l. , ., " :A ' ' , 5 l 'iif gi ' -L - - I I.: l K t- ll .. L :L Y N me ,af wa .ss lffiiti' N . .A , U me l -f I f ' . 'fxi A' ,bfi I ' V, M I Barbara Keelen Altman I I Ann Bankhead ESQ' ' Paula Curry ef ll f ' it Al Gold b l AL GOLDENBERG, President -hafift ee1'If- 1 a , ' -'E-if-?t+"'il1'F 0... '- ,.. , . r Z-5-p5l'1 'V-v'-F M c Fig.:-siiulr 435- t' mggtsffsfe 1.1, iff- ff- -,'wl m fr-meffi-2: ' ' H ,aff .-Ly v. .- rl., 5 ewan- - ,rf - V Ae VW l 55'-,fu ii Q ,Ng'g-xwgygizl-an , ,1 P 1 f K . x eff L I. ! 'gil . 1 ,tl 4.1, . aa' e st I , "-' , li? LL , 1??I" t ff" , Q-L HOLLIS RANSOM, Presidenf Bruce Bloomfield Len Calvert Sally Hayden Harriet Hornbeck Robert Kanada Germaine LaMarcl'1e Loris Larson Hollis Ransom Gordon Rice Tom Shepherd S V h am a ey Jackie Wardell 178 en erg George Marshall GO-OP BOARD Everything from ammoniated toothpaste to Zoology textbooks are handled by the University Co-op. And everything handled by the Co-op comes under the-jurisdio tionlof the Co-op Board, a seven member body charged with efficient operation of the store. I Elections for members of the board are held every spring term, and students serve in the capacity of junior members for two years. The board meets once each month, and among questions they decide are how the store's money is to be apportioned, the amount of money allotted for scholarships and general store policies. Student chairman of the board was Al Goldenberg, and Ann Bankhead was sec- retary. ,Members at large were George Marshall, Barbara Keelen Altman and Paula Curry. Advisers having voting privileges were Paul Washke and O. K. Burrell. Jerry Hensen, a non-voting member, serves as store manager. UI Did you ever see a Basement Bounce? United Independent Students did this year when they sponsored a 'dance and called it the "Basement Bounce." The dance was held as a sideline to the political activities ofthe group. UIS, campus political party composed of independentlstudents, besides back- ing a slate of candidates in the ASUO elections, seeks to unite the independents on campus and stimulates interest in campus activities. A new organization formed a little over a year ago, UIS, replaced the United Students association, former Independent political group. UIS leaders circulated a poll to all independent students in order to determine student opinions on campus activities, Student Union functions and to obtain suggestions for improve- ment to the University. Leading the Independent politicians were Hollis Ransom, president, Bob Kan- ada, vice-presidentg Loris Larson, secretary, Russ Cowell, treasurer, Gordon Rice, parliamentariang Gloria Lane, corresponding secretary, and Harriet Hornbeck, historian. UIS adviser was Warren C. Price. fs M33 vf . fix -we C Dick Gray K Bob Maier ' 1 Art Middleton - Don Rotenberg -S 154 . A A X 'Q we tg I T TUDE T COURT Serving both a regulatory and an investi- gative function is the StudentCourt, which re- ceives its authority from the Office of Student Affairs and has as its adviser Ray Hawk, student affairs associate director. Over-all goals of the group include seeking improvement ofcampus trafhc problems, and working with the Physical Plant to solve speciiic problems and provide for more parking space. Sophomore standing is required for those petitioning for membership on the court. The group meets every other Wednesday night for "court sessions." Chairman was Don Rotenberg, and mem- bers were Sylvia Wingard, Bob Maier, Alex Byler and Art Middleton. Carl Weber served as chairman fall term. Sylvia Wingard fi DON ROTENBERG Chairman 755, ,L 21:5- Parking conditions such as the one here at the packed Fiji parking lot provided many problems for the University of Oregon . . . and action for the Student Traffic court. 19 .,f s , P. , .at .M- , . Q tb.. Big issue before the ,Student Traffic Court lastiyear was the controversial J. Kelly Farris case, in which the iuriscliction of a student court was ciuestioned. On the court were BOB MAIER, ART MIDDLETON4! "Judge" DON ROTENBERG, SYLVIA WINGARD and Al-EX BYLER. Ea .4 ' KA A cabinet meeting brought WRA officers together at an executive session. From Ieft to right were NIKKI TRUMP, JUDY COURTS, MARY WHITTAKER, SANDRA PALMER, DORIS LILJIBERG, MARY WILSON, MARY JORDAN, JACKIE SAYLOR, 'CHARLOTTE MARTIN, NINA EDWARDS, DELORES SCHLEICHERT, JEAN STEVENSON, MARY ALICE ALLEN, Miss MARIAN PERRY and JO ZEHNDER. C BI ET HOCKEYNCLUB The Hockey club traveled to University of Washington lost November to take part in the Northwest Hockey tournament Members on the UO team were, at back, LOUISE ROBINSON, HAZEL PETERSON, JOANNE WILLIAMSON, LILLIAN HOUS TON, ROSALIE HOUSTON, NINA EDWARDS and JO WIDNESS. In front were Captain MARY JORDON, KATHLEEN MORRI- SON, DELORES SCHLEICHERT, CHARLOTTE MARTIN, JEAN STEVENSON, SANDRA PALMER and JUDY COUNTS. 176 I In one of the acts in the Amphibians' annual wafer show held during winter term, the water maids formed this human I star. ' it A E , .' I ,assist as, t. i , rss... , . . ,I ,, , ,,,, N ,y I ' , QL . M, W iii? ir: E all HQ I .s 1-we F9-L Sophomore SALLY STADELMAN, president of Amphibians, was known by many on campus through her work on the Rally board and the YWCA sophomore cabinet. The blonde Delta Gamma was often seen functioning as a Kwama. AMPHIBIA S Clowns, monkeys and acrobats cavorted "Under the Big Top" inthe Amphibians annual water show this year. The big splash was given Winter Term and for Duck Preview in the Spring. V Other activities for the women's swimming honorary were ofliciating at the women's swimming intramurals and holding their' own swimming meets 'with OSC Women. Tryouts were held fall and winter terms on the basis of "ballet technique" and form of strokes, and meetings were held during the year on Monday nights. ' ' This year's officers were: President Sally Stadelman, Vice-president Nikki Trump, Secre- tary Sue Morris, Treasurer Sue Ralston, and WRA representative and reporter Darlene Ham- mer. Miss Marion Perry was their advisor. ' The swimming queens of Amphibians climbed out of the pool long enough to pose along the side in formation. From left to right were SALLY STADELMAN, OLIVIA THARALDSON, JANICE WILLARD, MARLIS CLAUSSEN, CAROL SONNICHSEN, POLLY CROOKER, RITA URDETTE, DONNA MAST, PAM RABENS, MARCIA MAUNEY, CAROL SUE RALSTON. SCHENK, MARY BENNETTE, SUE GALBREATH, SHIRLEY BIER, JUDY B AIKEN, .IERRY WALTIE, TANNIA LENNOX, NANCY GARRISON 'I75 :!2- , I ,V ff . X Seem- .. .A s- 'K-fmagi . ff yu 1 L , f I f , A in I industrious president of WRA last year was MARY JORDAN, dark-haired senior from Grants Pass. As well as reigning as executive in the athletic field, MARY was an active member of Mortar Board. The sociology student lived at Highland house. ' VJ i 1 XP.. at Ll Q The WRA was fortunate to have MARY WILSON as their vice president during the past year. This exuberant Delta Gamma was also busy in Phi Theta Upsilon, and worked diligently on KWAX. She also found time to co- chairman Dads' Day weekend. gazes. W. were - - :Yi al 2 -uv' An Amphibian, NICKY TRUMP also served as treasurer of WRA. Only re- cently moving from Hawaii to I.os Angeles, this blonde coed was in third year business and wore the Sigma Chi cross beside her Tri Delt pin. .lunior DORIS l.ll..llBERG tool! over iob of WRA secretary, filled fall by JANET BELL who resigned. I Coos Bay, DORIS was a membe Alpha Omicron Pi. Like to play badminton? Or do you excel in a game of volleyball? The Women's Recreational association has an activity for you, no matter what your favorite sport is. I Major activity of the organization is its intra-mural program featuring competition in various sports between woinen's living groups. This year, for the first time, a trophy was presented each term to the living organization showing the greatest interest in VVRA activities. Another big event of the year was the WRA Carnival, spring term. Amphibians, gals with the water wings. sponsored their annual water show winter term. I-leading the association was Mary Jordon, president. Assisting her were Mary Wilson, vice-presi- dentz Doris Liljeberg. secretary: Nikki Trump, treasurerg jackie Saylor, custodian, Judy Counts, ser- geant-at-arins. and Betty YVatcrs, heacl of sports. Adviser for the group was Miss Marion Perry. at Judy Counts I Nina Edwards ,xg Jeanette Kimball h Lucia Knepper X ' -nr Aileen Kronquist ' IX, " Doris Lilieberg P f' -3, 1' Chailattc Iylnrtin 's F. Son: ra Pa mer t Jackie Saylor Mary Whitaker - Mary Wilson Jo Zehnder I74 ,i niegfrmf Air, , r -iff? l "-'3'M5'lf': it 1. ' Wit' ' ' W' ' X ' ,. , , Y . 1 :E , A A l , Am , 5 K V Vik g i ...X ' -:4 :ii .. . this t 1 hgh? Vs, 1 as p : ,. ' ' .Y F :QQ '1 . 4 .- 5 I .iii i . I, A - Y , . if , ic' l wav .., .S l , L in Z.. A " "'f' ' iifiee' I . c 65, i 1 in-N f wr H ,, ..,, Wi If I ' if I ,i Y is W, fs mf? -, ,Q . i an ' -. it l 2 . .1 i.-'i ' L .4-J MARY WILSON, President RED CROSS BCARD NS. Ir 49' ,yi ,, Q 1 While a "make-believe" fire raged all around them, these smiling Kappa Kappa Gamma girls tripped lightly down the fire escape as GERI PORRITT, disaster chairman for the campus Red Cross, put the coecls through a practice drill. i is i ,I ae" The major reason your living organiza- tion was still standing after your big house dance was not the closing hours, but rather the fireproof decorations promoted by the Campus Red Cross Board. In addition to their campaign for fire safety, the group kept busy with a ski-safety program, a blood drive and a fund raising drive. A joint meeting was held with the Oregon State college board l to discuss problems common to both groups. Trips to the Roseburg Veteran's Hospital were also sponsored, both to entertain the pa- tients and to take favors to them. Afliliated with the Lane County Red Cross, the organization was led by Mary Wilson, president. Carol Huggins -was vice-presidentg Sally Ryan, secretary, and Cynthia Long, treasurer. Karl D. Onthank was the faculty adviser. g EQQQ: lf' .nn F' if Ui W' uw 1:16 June Browning " ' f' Jim Dielschneider .'-tu' " ji Janet Gustafson ' Carol .Huggins W Cynthia Long 3:-:x i ,4- 1 12-if S .1 if Phil Lewis Ann Starkweather Matson Geri Porritt S II R an W "., . I E A -' 5 A .'L' 1 1 i n i.' if: ,Y ,fig I . V ' 7 Q . .1 as 'H' 1' 5? f . s life it Gilvgn iiinniger ,--fr . . i , lf . - - er ' - - i H, a w'95'I-ft FOREST EASTQN, President Guiding lights behind the YMCA held frequent cabinet meetings. Attending were RUSS WALKER, executive secretary: FOREST YMCA president: TED GOH, international affairs chairman: LEN CALVERT, vice-presidentf BILL VAN SLYKE, treasurer, and EDWARD HIRA Walk in the Student Union, up three flights of stairs, turn right, and you will find the olfi of the campus Young Men's Christian association, a center of campus activities. The campus Y centered about three main areas-religion and worship, community affairs. service and internation Some of the many projects of the busy group were the co-sponsoring of the International Fi Fest, making high school visitations to Y groups, and holding luncheon meetings and bull sessim in the freshman dormitories and at the homes of faculty members. They also participated in tl Seabeck conference with the YWCA. L Forest Eaton was the president of the groupg Len Calvert, the vice-presidentg Dick Van Alle the secretary Bill Van Dyke, the treasurer, and Russell Walker, the adviser. -Q, ai'- BEN SC HMIDT, President 172 George Booth Robert Burnett Len Calvert Joyle Dahl Jerry Farrow P t Fole C Y . Fred Fraunfelder Jerry Froebe John Frank John Gabrielson Harlan Heyden Robert Jorgensen Robert Kubes Wilbur Leighton Richard Lyons David Mecklem Ivan Micllan Wesley Naish Richard Pittman Jack Purkey Stan Savage Tom Shepherd Don Thurber George Weir Herbert Yakaman Jack Yenton Marvin Young eka ALPHA PHI CMEC Men-do you like to work? Ahhhh, then Alpha Phi Omega, men's national service fraternity is for you. Members are seen after almost every all campus dance-on the clean-up committees. This year's money raising project was the sale of calender pads. Alpha Phi Omega meets semi-monthly to plan one of their big projects, the sponsoring of the Ugly Man Contest during Spring term. j I ,ei A A gr.. J i U -I A, j '.':"" 'Q 'L e Efg., . a 'X F is 1 Wil 1 W 2: itll fi i mfr' .V A g V X K' F ' ,K in 4 I 41 1 I 5 A335 it -QLLX Tf. .I .L if 1 it lg- , ,gl -P f K tw' ,ss tide I X A " E 1. 1,551 l . I A , i ll l 'J l 'D N-ig 'fs-W 4' E, -' ,555 K, I 3 at , V32 : ,NH X-i I ' jp . . fai l V' N v m V g "' Q -'T if " 'T " ""' R IE! EL YWCA No cobwebs were allowed to form at the Gerlinger hall oiiice of the Young Women's Christian association this year-they were all dusted away in bursts of activity. The group sponsored such varied events as a nursery school, the waffle breakfast, the Heart Hop, the Kiddie Karnival and the International Fun Fest. The "Y" is divided into four different areas of interest: service, international affairs, religion and worship and public affairs. Cathy Tribe Siegmund served as president this year. Vice- presidents were Barbara Swanson and Kay Moore Stager. Jane Patterson was secretary and Yvonne Holm was treasurer. CATHY TRIBE SIEGMUND, dark-haired senior and a member of Alpha Phi, entered into many activities in addition to her Y presidency. She was'a member of Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Alpha Lambda Delta. A princess of the Junior Weekend court last spring, she was also Betty Coed and a rally girl during her sophomore year. --ggefy --'1 s '- 'ft 7 -fg - Sally Calkins Y , F 55 , , Carol Cross V ' F I, - . -A .75 - ', z 1.5553 ' 25 ,. ' Sonia Edwards ,ty -5 'Q ' ' . . ff Patty Fagan F ' ' ' 6: ' gini Fgk " A ii 'rx 4 - In ' Y ec y ortt V i , . ' E' x 4 -:ii Q, ' Bobbette Gilmore F 4, ' f"f ' 5 71. J Y is - .7 t 5 .-t 1 K I - V ifX'L,:V.-75' . 'C I il" :fig 4 , fri V X5 Q ' W' 'i' - in 1' .3 N - -N' g 1 5 - C' ni-:VT-wwf els- A J-W:-again WW V W Yiwiw Janet Gustafson A 5, , i 5.95 fl--, . A1 ' . " Rosemary Hampton . 'x v. .. 1 lu' F l 4 Margie Harris ' 1 - K Pill ' Anne Hill . ' fl ' Ye vope Hcilgprson - W 7, r' 'i K .. vonne a m Q ' 5 Q "4 if' Germaine LaMarche ' - .Ik X, ffl if c ami' -Q: ' , Q 1 in X mr i " 4' Q. 'Q xxx 1, , 55- lp M v rs- , Q 1 K: 5, V' L . ,:2,. :-f. - staff, fiat? 'lil' 12115 " ' J" ' -L ij fs? Constance Long - J- K , -- Luanne McClure 1 si A43 ' Donna Mast ,eff " W ' , Tan-lgimnaugh 1' X . Q , J 6 ane atterson . G ' wg 6 2 5 Gerri Parritt .V 5 , xr i jf' it ' i ' Cathy Tribe Siegmund g -e ,I - i X W ' 4 H 'E i 1 v- .i . ff' , a I I i 6 y .- r , A e .A-, if"A?'f"?"-ie"'i' L Kay Moore Stager gif' f 2 e r, N i' Y' gf -' Barbara Swanson ,Ll Q: , -gig . - , Donna Trebbe Li V H55 1 it- ' Q Martha Van Camp E X ' fig' ' ' , gynthw Vincent ' en: ' gi- - -, , ose arner 2. Sl iv. , , V r - , Barbara West L 'ls ii- ' 1 If A. C- 1 Bite'-Q1 A 'f Gail West XX Mary Wilson Sylvia Wingard Camille Wold Gerry Yeager ri of L 'I7'l J U DY BURDETTE, President 17 Carole Aiken Kathryn Bough Jane Bergstrom Judy Burdette Jackie Densmore Betty Dobler Joanne Edstrom Meta Jean Frink Pat Haggerty Pat Jones Maxine Lindros Joan Long Pat M::Ca n n Pat McCormick Elizabeth Mcl lveen Jean Paulus Jackie Saylor Jean Sayre Susan Starlund Roberta Toner Kathryn Whiteman Wilm W'tt f' ld 0 l en IE Nancy Ruth Woodroffe 'Ml vis? ' . IQ ,l., 1:t.r,h f gi Ass: 5 l Ht '. 1 cl l. X,,N L.. .gs AW CO GRESS An important cog in the Wheel-that's the AWS Congress, for without this group the Associated VVOIHCD Student organization would not function effectively. Composed of a delegate from each Won1en's living organiza- tion on campus, the congress has the task of keeping all women students informed of AWS plans and activities. Each delegate takes back to her house news of AWS functions and attempts to stimulate interest in the program. Heading the organization were Judy Burdette, president, and jean Paulus, secretary. Mrs. Golda P. Mfickham advised the group. 5 li M Y , 5 "fuses ' 5? leff' In V 5 p .ff ig-4 K if . y W, ,,.A., h swap , ,pSQiQ, ,ff el 3 This Theta brunette, DOROTHY KOPP, served as AWS treasurer during her junior year, besides counseling at Car- son hall. The busy Phi Theta was maioring in business. l The post of AWS Intercollegiate repre- sentative was capably 'Filled last year by ROSEMARY HAMPTON, a iunior in speech. An Alpha Chi Omega, ROSE- MARY worked on the Bunion Derby, AWS Tea and Phi Theta activities dur- ing the year. f ft: lf The post of AWS reporter kept SALLY CUMMINS busy with campus publicity and notices for the Emerald. The brown-eyed Gamma Phi Beta was also active in Kwama. ASS CIATED WGME TUDE Colorful in a gay spring cotton, PATTY FAGAN modeled the season's newest clothes at the AWS fashion show, held at Gerlinger hall in February. 'WBPWT 1" 'we 2 W vgnr SGS? EUWV' :l2'4 IJ.-v 3. 190 SSW: wr? a 2.6 -4 3I'E mmgl -4 335' m'U" 'LSE oQ..o -06163 x"7'g' sin n"" n3'u Er", .035 3-.lf . Y I X gf :Z if 'N ,P , 3 ,.? Needy Eugene families had a more bountiful Christmas holiday last year because of AWS effort to collect boxes of food and gifts for distribution. The boxes, prepared by campus living organizations, were displayed under the tree at the annual AWS Christmas tea. Left to right were SALLY RYAN, chairman of the, tea, and DONNA HILL and PAULA CURRY. For Women only! That's the organization called the Associated Women Students, which leads the feminine aspect of campus life during the year. Sponsoring an orientation Week for all freshman and transfer students, the Women started off the year's activities with the annual Bunion Derby. To collect boxes of food and clothing for needy families, ATNS held its traditional Christmas Tea. A party for all women transfer students to the University was also sponsored by the group. The Women's group commemorated Women's Day, Winter term, with a style show of Women's fashions, including everything from play clothes to formals. Heading the organization of' all campus women was President Judy McLoughlin. Other officers included Jean Mauro, Vice- presidentg Janet Wick, secretaryg Dorothy Kopp, treasurer Paula Curry, sergeant-at-arms, and Sally Cummins, reporter. Adviser for the women was Mrs. Golda P. Wickham. 168 In addition to counseling at Carson hall and practice teaching, active JUDY McLOUGHLlN was president of AWS last year. Four full years of campus activity and service won for the distinguished Mortar board member the Theta Sigma Phi award to the Out- standing University Women. JUDY was a major in English from Portland. AWS vice president 'last year was dark-haired senior, JEAN MAURO. This active Alpha Chi maioring in English, from Portland, wound up four busy years of campus activity, including Kwama, Phi Theta Upsilon and Chi Delta Phi. Wielding pen and typewriter, iunior JANET WICK served as AWS secretary. Handling not only the AWS minutes, JANET was also president of Phi Theta Upsilon. The blonde Pi Phi was from Portland. 1 i l l w was swf -"' ' J it Marvin Young I KULL AND D GGER ' M 7"1"LL4vl fy I - if l at M l c, W l x t , T t Z l 6' li PHIL LYNCH, President A , Men of Skull cmd Dagger-they met. A white sweater with skull and crossed swords marked prominent sophomore men active on campus. Programs! Get your football program here! This cry almost became the slogan of Skull and Dagger, sophomore men's service honorary, during football season. Selling game programs was one of the several service projects performed by members of Skull and Dagger during the year. The green-and-yellow skull-and-crossbones' emblem was Worn by the sophomore men chosen for member- ship on the basis of outstanding activities and leadership. Skull and Dagger members performed many services including the program selling and assisting with Orientation week' in order to earn money for the William Frager scholarship presented each year to an out- standing sophomore man. Phil Lynch lead the organization as president. Assisting him were Don Bonime, vice-president, and Jerry Froebe, treasurer. Don Bonime Martin Brondenfels Earle Culbertson J J' Dunc nm on Jerry Farrow Jerry Froebe Bob Giersdorff Dick Gray Jerry Hamilton 5' Don Hazelett 45' Potrick Henry Doyle Higclon Bud Hinkson Jock Lolly Doug Liechty Phil Lynch Bob Maier Bob McCracken Deon McMullen Garry Mclviurry Andy Nosburg John Shaffer Som Vohey 'I67 KWAMA ills im' JANET GUSTAFSON, President Time out for relaxation! And Kwama members certainly could use it after their many hours spent ushering, regis- tering campus guests and selling programs. The Ylfednesday "honor suit" club, formally known as Kwama, did its usual amount of good deeds this year. The members of this sophomore Women's honorary promoted scholarship and encouraged activities for campus femmes. Thirty freshman Women of better than average leadership ability and scholarship are tapped each spring to carry on the good work. W During the year these Women sold football programs, ushered for concerts, assisted with orientation week, collected money for charities, Worked in election booths, served at luncheons, and handled registration for Homecoming and Dad's Day. Scholarships were awarded with money raised through some of these ac- tivities. janet Gustafson was president for the yearg Anne Hill was vice-presidentg Joanne Zehnder was secretaryg Sharon lsaminger was treasurer Sally Ryan was editor, and Judy Johnson was historian. Adviser for the group was Mrs. Golda P, Wickham. June Browning Valerie Cowls Sally Cummins L I . Q - Pau a Curry Sonia Edwards B k F rtt ' ' . , QQ, 3 ii - V Q 5? - V' ' .. J' L f 5 u Q V H . ' ' ' . :fr r KZ 6. Q ' :S ' ' ' V . r Qfgg ec y o ' ' V 1 Janet Gustafson ,Q t R , Ut Q ' g Y W Roberta Hackwort ' ' ' ' ' " Anne Hill l - I . W n M -5 .V X 7 'iii 'ETF , i . - . , . . . .W 1 , . . e , , i . . , ,.g . . ,, ,. Y -- . M l . 1 H Donna Hill A 'I e i 1 X . ' - 1 'v ml ' for --f-of-31 iff' f i y - - - '--r 'rin ii' , - 4 C Y' 'Sh 5 A f 6. f I ' 9 ' A 6 ' , 5- - is ' fl see H e se X L 5 7' 1 if f ' Tp, , , - flies I si , . X '51 ' -4 77 , . 1- i ri I X , N l X E J W 1 ll' if 4 I. Ly. X X 25331 .g x I X , Her H P, , X A- W.. '- 5 ,f Jill Hutchings -f Dorothy ller Sharon lsaminger ,, . Barbara Johnson Judy Johnson '95 r' Beverly Jones . if M53 A ' .liucka Knepper l l - ' , . ,wl i o opp ' Germaine LaMarc gl l Jean Owens Marilyn Parrish Phyllis Pearson if " 1 ii Lyn Perkins FEA A ' ga-nri Eorritt if 1, a an T ' Jearil Silxndine Q . Sally Stadelman i Mary Sweeney Patricia Teale Gail West ll Barbara Wilcox Ja Zehnder Fi '-ws-,. 166 "Hs PETE WILLIAMS, President New members Ioined 'the rcmks ofthe iunior men's honorary, Druids, with the solemnity of tapping ceremonies at the Homecoming dance las? fall. DRUID Girls, Want to know who the ten outstanding men in the junior class are? just take a look at themember- ship roster of Druids, junior men's service honorary. The ten men tapped for membership during Homecoming and Junior Weekend are chosen for their out- standing character, scholarship, participation in student activities, leadership and service. All have con- tributed in outstanding Ways to the University. Services performed by the Druids are many and varied. They include such duties as selling Homecoming buttons, ushering at the Easter sunrise service,- and assisting With Duck Preview, Homecoming and Junior Weekends. President of the group was Pete Williams. Other ofiicers were Don Rotenberg, vice-president, and Doug Clement, secretary-treasurer. Adviser for the Druids was E. R. Bingham. K Andy Berwick Alex Byler Doug Clement Joe Gardner Jim Light Bob Pollock Don Rotenberg George Shaw Bob Summers Peter Williams 165 The "girls in blue," including many campus coed "wheels," weren't always serious PHI THET UP ILO The "women in blue," called membersjof Phi Theta Upsilon, scurried around campus performing all man- ner of services to make money-but not for themselves. l The Phi Thetas, junior women's service honorary, award several scholarships each spring to sophomore women. Money for these scholarships is earned through various money-rnaking projects The twenty junior girls, selected for membership in the honorary on the basis of activities and scholarship, sell football programs, usher at Civic Music concerts, and assist with Homecoming and junior Weekend in order to add funds to their scholarship fund. Ofhcers of the group were janet Wick, president, Sue Fuller Hanson, vice-president, Jean Piercy, secretary, Sylvia Wingard, treasurer, and Lois Powell, historian. Mrs. Golda P. Wickham Was adviser for the honorary. 1 Q. sis: ff--' V ' 5 2,1 ' ll " 'f 'N :svq fpiei i flu' f PLN? V Q -'. ' ' K I" ip. " I 3 C3 l V Fw' l li' ' , F j ..,.. H ll-gr l V ,cs sq., M aas, f of ' ll' 7 ,gf-X f l e f Ann Blackwell ' A., 5, l if i ,M M ' C ss "-T.-V ' K " ' 1 1 l' Tiggorisko , ' 5' , " , 'Ii 1 , Rosemary Hampton K-v' ' ' Y 'W V ,H ii 7 1 Yvonne Holm j - , H i'1wjw .... " 1 Ann Hopkins Fares X vi X N-i .s :w all H ,N a Dorothy Kopp j ', s xg N ' ' T Q -' 'T"f "TT 1 if 'H -'7 ' ' VTTT 1-' r l l -,digg j . Y - . j - ,-A it V A ' 3 , Aj f , rig A if. , , r 1 , l ,ifhjbw W ' ti" lit' Qaril X i H . . ' r ' " .I J 'lr' N M A 'f , X 2 :A 1' W4 f P 'S -. l . ft ' wi 5 ... , ,V , G, X NanlMirri?1augh ' -ern . ,Q - it ' l ' , . l V , .leon Pi erc ' " ' ' 5 - ' :ef ' ' l 'l Y I M , t r ,, Y, ,. , ,,., aj., . , Lois Powell f -.rf 'j 7 J i' 3 , y " .PX :ir ' lv V ', Nancy Randolph ' I 1: L,,.j W :' Laura Sturges ' " ' Q in jf' v I ' i - wx-Q. . I , Donna Trebbe r , . . j Q' j , 1 f I v - "' . -i : j ' ' j,,g:QQ,gn'.f ,,l1lf:2:5::" uu4:4J:.?R ' Q., ,aj.1aagfiaaffgaaaffasfn-:FEI HELP, ,. " -'-'- - .1 ' . i -,J . . . Q-f 4. V. If if ij . , up A is Z6 Sw Y. I f . ,. ' E ' . :: ,. .l -2 Ai' ij! 455 Jackie Wofdell LV" , ze f ' 3-li " ' Mow Whitaker . 1 , ' i ll " f 1 'I64 ' Mary Wilson " " l " 1' Tl ll " f .11 Sylvia wingofd , N ' t, W' T X1 wk l l' FRI RS Bill Corey Don Collin Bob Ford Barney Holland Al Korr Paul Losker Ron Lowell Alon Oppliger Con Sheffer Ken Wegner Bill Walker Christopher Willioms Tom Wrighfson "Mum's the word," as far as Friars are concerned. Their meetings, rituals, and activities are shrouded in a cloak of secrecy and mystery. In fact, they are the only secret group of this kind recognized by the University of Oregon. During Junior Weekend and Homecoming they may be glimpsed Wearing their black robes as they prepare to tap junior men for their organization. It isn't easy to get in, for only those men who have been particularly outstanding in campus ac- tivities are eligible. Since Friars is made up of both under-graduates and alumni, potential mem- bers are examined for possible future support as alumni. Doncing stopped during intermission ot the Homecoming donce as solemn Friors wound through the crowd topping new members to the senior men's honorary. 6 MORTAR BOARD av- ? Joan Walker Anderson Mitzi Asai Janet Bell Virginia Dailey Kitty Fraser Sally Haseltine Harding Sally Hayden Mary Jordon Judy McLoughlin Sandra Price 1' Elsie Schiller Cathy Tribe Siegmund Jo Sloan Kay Moore Stager Sally Thurston The senior women in the little white coats were members of Mortar Board, hon- orary for scholars and campus leaders. These campus wheels were known in all circles for their GPA's Q4 above the all-campus averagej and such activities as the annual Smarty Party for freshmen women who had a 3.00 or better. They also sold Homecoming mums and Christmas seals to raise money for the Dean's funcl, an emergency fund for needy students. New members of the honorary are tapped at the junior YVeekend all-campus luncheon. Oflicers for the organization were Sandra Price, presidentg Catherine Tribe Sieg- niuncl, vice-presidentg janet Bell, secretaryg Mitzi Asai, treasurerg Kitty Fraser, edi- torg and Virginia Dailey, historian. Mrs. Josephine Moore and Gordon Wright ad- vised the busy women, along with Les Anderson. Outstanding scholarship and leadership-these were characteristic of the senior women who wore gold and white. Among the Mortar Boards present at one meeting were ELSIE SCHILLER, MARY JORDAN, KITTY FRASER, JANET BELL, KAY STAGER, MITZI ASAI and VIRGINIA DAILEY. preside asa M Heading the freshmen class this year was DON SMITH. An architecture maior, DON also was a member of the Sfudeni Union music cornmiffee. The Sigma Chi lived at his home in Eugene. ,mlb ga in FRE H CLASS OPHf74DRE -CY CLASS r-Q, GN 11" pix .ff JIM DUNCAN, sophomore class president, was active not only in sfudenf government, but in his living organization, Beta Theta Pi and in the sophomore men's honorary, Skull ond Dagger. ' The responsibilifies of leading Junior class activities fell to President JIM LIGHT. A Phi Delf,,JlM was elected last spring term on fhe AGS iicket. JIM was a member of Druids, iunior men's honorary, and also served us Oregcna business mun- ager. JU IGR CLASS IVF .JA 9 I, E if . 2.7 v A member of ATO, red-haired PAUL LASKER presided os president over the senior class. PAUL, who counseled in Nestor hull lost year, was ca Friar. Af a senior class meeting in Jon- uury, PAUL was elected president of the Class of '54 for life. vin? N' IDR ASUO E ATE ,pi ' Wes Ball Dick Bruce Don Collin Ward Cook Don Crawford Sall Hayden Doylle Higdon Alan Oppliger Marilyn Parrish Hollis Ransom 1 irq 5 Elsie Schiller Tom Shepherd Bob Summers Tom Wrightson For some Webfoots, spring term, 1953, meant picnics "up the river", for some it meant Junior Week- end and crepe-paper floatsg but for everybody it meant elections, and a chance for a little excitement. "Excitement," however, was not one of the major ingredients of the ASUO spring electioni. Dirty politics, like vaudeville and speak-easies, seemed to be gone-but not forgotten. Associated Greek Students, a party embracing all of the fraternities and sororities on campus, balloted at lunch, chose as their can- didate from ASUO "nu1nber'one" Tom Wrightson, who was finishing a term as senior class president. Candidate for president from the ranks of the United Independent Students was Don Collin, a perennial ASUO senator. . An extremely dark horse was the candidate of the Peon Party, Bob Funk. Both Funk and the Peon Party was unofficial products of the law school. The elections Went smoothly: Wrightson, the AGS can- didate, won, and became student body president, Collin, the UIS candidate, placed, and became vice- president, and Funk, the dark horse, showed, and became senator-at-large. . Voters at the spring elections also voted into being a graduate-student position on the ASUO senateg and after considerable discussion and planning, approved an all-campus ASUO open primary. Fall term found the new ASUO senate holding forth in the Student Union on Thursday nights. The senate, presided over by President Wrighton, argued the merits of the student traffic courtg probed the possibilities of a Northwest Federation of College Leaders and spent considerable time filling its own vacancies. Elsie Schiller was elected secretary of the senate, upon Miss Schiller's resignation to become EMERALD editor, Ann Blackwell was elected to the oflice. The ASUO cabinet functioned very quietly, if at all. The cabinet consisted of the chairman of the Student Union Board, the chairman of the Co-op Board, the editor of the EMERALD, the president of AWS, the Director of Student Affairs and three appointive officers-the ASUO social, public relations, and athletic chairmen. 157 i if 's..-.....-.- 1 ix fc K 'N v . sf A -"7 -vi 1- t s ASUO resident last year The graduate student in business was TOM WRIGHTSON oversaw student governmen a p . also a counselor in Susan Campbell hall, as well as serving on the senate and SU board. TOM was a member of Friars, Chi Psi and former house president. 156 ASUO ,W 3...-,. i ,:ef,'EE-5. fam' ' ,V ' -r it 'A - 1 M rw Ska r 'lil ASUO vice-president elected last spring terw graduate student in economics, DON COLLIN. who left the University during winter term, Friar and a Scabbard and Blade. This Nest counselor also served on the SU board and s ASUO vice president lost year was "Peon candidate BOB FUNK. This law student was pa best known as author for five years of his column, "A Day at the Zoo," which com humorously upon the campus scene. A TKE Friar, BOB was Oregano editor in '52 and la served on the SU board and ASUO senate. He up to the vice presidency winter term to DON COLl.lN'. 2 x hows Gram?-P-TW" px XONS OV' G PN-1, pi XONS NS OR xxovxix LEADI G PWIJQXONS O wxlmxoss oaomxlwcvxs Nxlmxovxs Oiopwlpvovxs on ROP-Nx'LMxox4S OVGPNUMONS a -LpmONS one m4x1MNON5 ORG 'N vows ov.opN1WON5 , - 0 - 7, D 0 TLS ORG PNVLA VDTQ - A 1 3 K' 2 w 1 VOTE M O Nia U X so ' Q 'P' qw 5 SHE! J ,., A ,WI mms' 9 4, .' . 2 'Q, iff 'Lf 1. W w -1' .ft it .1 , .3 My AMN 'i it:-15" ' Q . - ' Z , it ., , ,lm-,L I, .fb-V. . . 1. -, 1 --,-fn: 'fp ' 4. , :iff F: N' , ii, 1 F M " a i -' . 1 X .e . if w ,ta .51 3, lei f ywm any t fftiti Lv- za' fffkififf , 4 xiii? vgt .Tw 2 . f 1: 5 A , L . - , VHA:-7.5.4 ' 'w'2':? it , hgt,,.,e ' '- tum. RO GRIFFITHS, RON GRIFFITHS won the hearts and votes of campus co-eds last February to become the -1954 King of Hearts. RON was crowned by CATHY TRIBE SIEGMUND at the tradi- tional ceremony held at Chi Omega this year. The Sigma Chi junior was a transfer from Willamette university. 154 King fy' Hearts RON LQWOELL, Kay! Cup Winner RON LOWELL,h an outstanding senior in pre- medicine, had a long list of activities-scholastic and otherwise, to his credit. President of Alpha Tau Omega, RON was a member of Friars, the varsity tennis team and 'Senior Six of Phi Beta Kappa. He also held the Standard Oil scholar- ship for four consecutive years. 'ig- 'Fw c .SU- JUAN MARPIEP MILPLER, Gerlinger Cup Winner An efficient and outstanding junior Woman, JOAN MARIE MILLER was awarded the Gerlinger cup last Junior VVeekend. A member of Phi Theta Upsilon and a Junior Weekend princess While at'Oregon, the Pi Phi moved to Portland last year to study nursing at the University of Oregon Medical school. 152 K m L 1 H L iw iq 2" I My-wil 'ww QAWQEUWHMLI Mm M l lllf' W 1 SHARON SNYDER, Swamp Girl SHARON SNYDER, a lovely Pi Phi freshman, carried away the title of Swamp Girl of Sigma Phi Epsilon for 1953-54. A Portland major in' liberal arts, SHARON was feted at the fall term Sig Ep house dance, "The Swamp Stomp." 'l5'l , .4., 7, , ,..-. -,,:'W.:Jg: f - ,.Q' W,-ww ,u.,.,u,, --N11 H5 -QM fgziw-r, INJNQA wr 41' ' 1 ' '17 H ' , "" M ,M ,W1,lmu1"wW'MimiEJus'pH.,l"Gj'm5oymW...x..M .s,J!1.'55Qp X m M ' 'W " M ww uw 11.4 W,v,,'wUVMi If a ,lr .gi9rl1l'lllllfi'lllW"gfr s "f'fvlllH ll ANN GERLINGER, Homecoming ueen Oregon choice for l953 Homecoming Queen was lovely ANN GERLINGER. ANN, a jun- ior in business from Dallas, reigned over the Weekend festivities with grace and charm. The blonde Kappa Alpha Theta was engaged to red- hairecl RON LYMAN, ATO. 4 ,HQWIE ith SALLY JG GREIG, Sweetheart qfSigma Chi The Sigma Chis made a popular choice in selecting SALLY JO GREIG as their Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi last year. The sparkling- eyed brunette, a Pi Beta Phi, Was a freshman from Salem. A liberal arts major, SALLY spent part of her time working on the Emerald. '32 , , , , ll . Y' X ,151 ' -2 - 4. .L......' 25:5 W ' ' ' 'alias 5 -f 'W N, 5,-' 'Emmy -few" ff M mg - ' he :xi '-cs JF: V Hogan-.N.,: MH ' la-'FS 222455 'li Essex wxx- :swiss w Liii r 555' , 1 I Q-. ,-ss 7- zzslg LL.- , wg., : H --1 X 'zfQ'itL 55 . w L -may-.. PHIL LYNCH Lakeview boy made good! ATO PHIL LYNCH Was the campus's choice for joe College-the sophomore male with f'the mostestf' selected at the Sophomore Whiskerino fall term. Ma- joring in liberal arts, PHIL served as president of Skull and Dagger last year. 7 PHYLLI PE R Qi Pert Phyllis Pearson, an Alpha Chi Omega, perfectly exemplified her titleof Betty Coed last fall. The popular sophomore brunette from Portland was a member of Kwama and active as chairman of the Student Union dance committee. She's not available, though-a fel- low named BERVVICK got the inside track! Wi? ,gf - ,wi Q .ME fi .53 g , M M gk , 55115: BARBARA K. ALTMAN, Dacfs Day Hostess Oregon Dads visiting the campus during Dads' Weekend last January were greeted oflicially by BARBARA KEELEN ALTMAN, Dads' day hostess. Traditionally a married student or Wife of a student, BARBARA qualified for the title when she was married last summer to BOB ALTMAN. The charming Theta, a senior in business, hailed from Portland and 145 was president of the YWCA last spring term. r lr' Y 1 gr ff? 35, il. 'T' Z ' E as I, el- 144 JOAN W. ANDERSON, junior Weekend Qiueen The royal raiment of Junior Weekend queen was laid around the shoulders of lovely JOAN WALKER ANDERSON last spring. Queen JOAN received double honors by also being tapped for Mortar Board. JOAN, a Theta and senior in aducation from Portland, took on a full-time job last summer by' marrying her Junior- Weekend escort, RON ANDERSON, if E5 its L i?1FV"' Hifi-E' Q ,, . iX'.X'QxQ5EJ-J P ,XE ,,- xv 71. -' ,. 1153 L QQSQE-JN xgmQ 5J .X :xiii , f . xi'-W , ,-- ' ' x . wx -miiif -f x X ,1wg:wiCNN'55y - Q68 - mg.:-.. ,..,W'L,,1'x . AFLQ...-A -.-k,f.sf- . ' FIR-5.53, H xlv f- , - -. -, Ll 2 zes -. q0'Qffa' Mt V ,, 1,61 , , 74-,xwx X51 4,5 . xx x ,- ,- 4- A . , 'r M341 - " A .-.gxgw H 6-QX2ic-J - . . G- , G , - 'f'EiNU3: 'X 'IPLQ4 IQZQILQQFCQL' ,. W x' A X ,. " A --g-ESQ X . .M W, .X 11 . r. R-l-UQMX. -' U, ' , 5.QqEW?fJ:Q " f:iz1'ETP'Q3N w.'e.ff'-A . X' 7 I u ,J ,wig ,,f"'J u 5- fgj1p1,:'--f' I,f Ig , V r , 'gtg ff Wxxdk- jf ,f an rf Y K W 1 P f IM HC! M4 ,N ' x -ff A-A ' I . gf 'Z ' f X 7 E 4 1 5 I7 f W f r . JK 2 4' A -T , 9 M! w ,Y nkir xi Q .i:N:Ll4TxL, i ' . ' U J N 9111.23 x Nxll Q V KX xx X. AKN Wx ,XA .xx X. EK xx xx XX .XX .xv 143 .KI L Ole! Ole! LUIS de ALBA and RITA KENYON received hearty applause for their execution of the traditional Mexican Hat dance at the International Fun Fest in January. s 3 1 ,. Y -o l ,ll L -ks? , Vg' j i -4 'At least five countries were represented at this gathering of students at the Fun Fest. Cl: in costumes representative of their homeland were PAUL TEN HOVE, BETTY FACKLER CFL Fest chairmanj, GODFREY IB-OM, INGRID MEJLING, RITA GRISLIS and MARTEN OOSTERKAM TNTERNATTUNAL FUN FBS Dinner with an international flavor filled out the evening for Foreign students and guests attending the International Fun Fest. l42 The ninth annual International Fun Fest, held in conjunction with Dads Day, attracted inany Foreign students to the campus from all Oregon schools. The gayly costumed students got acquainted at a reception, after which they discussed the "crazy" customs of America. They gave their opinions on American -ways of living as com- pared to that of their own countries. A dinner of Chinese food was then followed by a dance at which the entertainment of Var- ious countries was displayed. ,Ag , Those "Crazy American Customs" was the topic of BEATRICE tertaimrrlg talk at the Fun Fest. Miss ONODA was one of several students who took part in the student panel. der bright streamers and revolying snowflakes, the freshmen and their dates nced an evening away at the Frosh Sno-ball, held in the ballroom during winter 'm- Ill v PRO H O-BALL e xl intermission entertainment at the Frosh all was furnished by the Beta Theta Pi 'shop quartet, the winners of the campus 'shop quartet contest during Dad's week- W5 '-' fs 9 fg..,f,'. sf-tffages-' i Soft music, soft lights and rustling formals provided a dreamy atmosphere for dancers at the Sno-ball. Intermission time at the Sno-ball saw couples relaxing in the Dad's lounge. ss'--'xfa 117' F A , 4 'Q 4 I V i Wfnw-'L' ,- f ., .ws - - i t s-gif' - -R Two hours of dancing must have been too much for this couple-relaxing in 1 Dad's lounge during the Senior Boll. E ICR B LL The "sk " o ened up to rain down balloons and snowflakes u on cou les dancin at Y P P P 9 e Senior Ball. The annual dance was held in the SU ballroom during winter term. Emcee during intermission at the Senior Bo Senior class president PAUL LASKER. Two happy couples left the dance floor to chat for a moment at the Senior Bull. 1 . if ZW: Wi' Y 5? NF. fs' N' ly? ,.f. . 1-.f eg 257 if 7 ' F'?Q6'1-7:3 ,, WL! M,.Aff-mf Q ,f ,A - 'Q ,J fbjgg -Q 1,432 ' x-.Z , . .5 " ft: L f ite " I N WRA CAR IVAL "Cross my palm with silver, and I will reveal all . . ." was the theme chanted by KEN KESEY the night of the WRA carnival, His living organization, Sherry Ross hall, conspired with Carson hall to produce this amazing 'fortune telling booth. ,n Honorable mention went to a soaking good idea worked out by Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa Alpha Theta. lt was all good, clean fun . . . but that didn't make the water any warmer! y people discovered it wasn't easy to ring a 'lady's leg at the winning booth. This clever idea was- Co-chairmen of the WRA carnival, KAY PARTCH and SYLVIA WIN -effort of the Lambda Chi Alphas and the Rebec girls. JW-' ' c 1' 525- 2 i 'E ' ' we V353 5,.. -..- 'rf TQIES- 1 .5 QSCRIPT 'A wow WN A GARTEER 3' Jimi GARD, were drawn back to thoughts of childhood as they took a moment out to munch on candy apples. me IT r ,.. if' I. . I 1. 'I --vw .qu funn- -xii-Vg E l At the annual Heart Hop in February these nonchalant looking men awaited YWCA President CATHY TRIBE SlEGMUND's The winner, Wlfh Qilf Crvwn and SCSPTEY, WGS announcement of the new King of Hearts. Lined up in the Chi Omega house were, left to right, finalists RON GRIFFITHS, new King of HG'-ll'fS, RON GRIFFITHS. Sigmfl Chi- WES BALL, BRUCE PURVINE, BOB BERRY, MILAN FOSTER and DICK BRUCE. The theme for this year's dance was "Heart of My Heart" and, at ZTA, things got a little crowded. "Gang way there, I'm coming through." "Tickets, please," sounded out the ticket-taker at Pi Beta Phi, one of the six par- ticipating houses of the "girl-ask-boy" affair. HE RT HUP .ii .2 ,Mi me H :Q ,f ei 4. - E1 .i -I The Carson coeds won the registration cup for the largest percentage of treshmen's dads on campus for Dad's weekend. Weekend' hostess BARBARA ALTMAN presented the cup to .IANICE GLEASON, 'YS .V Hostess BARBARA presented the second place plaque for dads' registration to Pi Beta Phi. ELEANOR SEAMAN accepted the glittering trophy. r Q, Y Emcee PHIL LEWIS, Dad's Day co-chairman, left, stepped back to let everyone get a good look at the newly elected hostess of Dad's Weekend, BARBARA KEELEN ALTMAN. The other hostess contestants, CATHY TRIBE SIEGMUND, ELYNOR ROBBLEE SCHUPPEL, and NANCY MILLER HAWKINS clustered behind her. The Beta Theta Pi quartet brought back the good old days with their cup-winning harmony. LUCIA KNEPPER, contest chairman, presented the award to RAY HILL, ED MEYERS, CRAIG BEAIRSTO and LARRY WOLFORD-who sprouted mus- taches and sldeburns for the occasion. -,.-49" -, 'iw le 2 Hurrah for Hendricks hall! ALYCE ATHERTON, president of Hendricks, smilingly received the first The Lambda Chis were successful into talking the largest prize in ,he sign comes, which Dudg Hosqess BAR. percentage of dads down for the weekend, and as a BARA ALTMAN presenfed. result, walked off with the men's trophy. JERRY MAX- 137 WELL proudly accepted the cup from Dad's Day hos- tess BARBARA ALTMAN. A7 5 fl "1 -. GORDON E. WILSON, past and present president of the Oregon Dad's club, was congratulated by his daughter, MARY WILSON, Co-chairman of Dad's Weekend, after his re-election. Oregon Dads land little brother, tooj faithfully attended the ball games during Dad's weekend. All strong supporters of the UO Ducks, they looked a little worried during the game with University of Washington. 136 Dads were truly "Kings for cz Day" at this luncheon, where they were royolly feasted and enter tained by their sons and daughters on campus. KI G FOR DAY" Dads of all kinds-short ones, tall ones, skinny ones, stout ones- all "Kings For a Day,"-invaded the Oregon campus during the annual Dad's Day Weekend, january 22 to 24. They all wore smiles of paternal pride as their oifspring escorted them to the two basketball games with the University of Mfashington, the Barbershop, Quartet contest, and the Saturday afternoon lunch- eon with Governor Paul Patterson as speaker. Barbara Keelen Altman, Dad's Day hostess, presented trophies at the Saturday night game to Lambda Chi Alpha, First place for the great- est number of fathers registeredg Pi Beta Phi, second placeg Carson 4, first place for the freshmen dormi- tories, and Hendricks Hall, first place for the sign contest. Beta Theta Pi won the Barber- shop Quartet sing. ---1 ,.,f' ' Y - Y ----f1:':-1-1az...1,,' f " ' 'Y"'Y1"?'Z1ri'f - ..""'N "V " -- -.--guwgkwv K "- -V -Y :gee-,a:., -,BA , - 7 ' may A ' " 'rr 'H ff"f----:a...-.,aY ..,. "i, Q ,Ji t if-f'tAlvf'if , 17' asf .tr ,- a"-- ' ' 'I' 7 "l - ..., L, I VL. f' ...f' ..... At one of the numerous RE week firesides in campus living organizations, Rabbi JOSHUA STAMPER, from Portland, talked with Ann Judson coeds about the Jewish faith ond religion in general. E :im With a theme of "Religion and the In- 'i ' a ri dividualf' this year's Religious Evaluation Week brought many top speakers to the campus. The Week was started with an in- troductory supper meeting on Sunday eve- ning. The speakers addressed many other assemblies fhfwghour the Week- L'2ZSi'QEZp'ZL'11?"T?.Z5255S?5tT'..fT3f1J.o0?il'.iZ?Z,151fLL'?Lp'2,i,.2335 Functions that were particularly stress4 Pfam' an e"'e""i"i"9 Sues'- ed this year were the classroom discussions and "skeptics hours." Dinners and fire- sides were also held. Chairman for the week was Barbara Swanson, Executive Secretary was Russell Walker, and the faculty adviser was P. Powers. A well-attended part of RE week was the skeptics hour, during which students threw questions at members of the panel. Answering the students were PAT ADKISSON, RE week vice chairman, Dr. EARL CRANSTON, Reverend OTTO BREMER, Dr. ROBERT FITCH and .Father ARCHIBALD MCDOWELI.. 1 -cgi -1 E is ef' it - Ji il i L 4 1f6 M If '1 w -gina Y? Q'-Iwi? I 6- Dlstmctuve speaker dunng RE week was Dr T Z KOO professor of Oriental Studies at the Un: versity of Iowa Hls mam address was Respon slbnlltnes to Oneselt Splrntual Honesty 'I3 4 -4-?"i , U. J-fs., 1-qi Dean MARTIN HARVEY spoke n Christianity and Race Relations at an SU ballroom assembly during RE week Dr HARVEY was dean of stu dents at Southern Unnverslty nn Baton Rouge 63 4? M tx I me Dr ROBERT FITCH preceded Dr. KOO's address wlth a talk on Responsibilities to Oneselfz Moral Honesty during RE week. An author and Con gregatsonal mmlster, Dr. FITCH was the son of mnsslonarxes In China. The Iuckoff event opening Rellglous Evaluation week winter term was an meetnng un the SU on a Sunday evening Among those at the head table MORRIS UO acting president BARBARA SWANSON RE week chairman, panel speaker were Dr. and Dr. T. Z ,Ze- ff, .ee Q ., " I v dl.. . - .m "Q ., . NR. - '1---we . V ,M ' f '- Hbthei-?ii5'f I ' Q- yr "1 '51 L V . ' ' . Y ' ' -Y 1? , ' . , r. ' , -13 ,HUF ,Ati li My - ' 5 . .. ,s-,Y N I 3 . at I Wh s 2, gee .V . .Q Q nf' "" I - 5. Q. gf ,f a l l , 2.15-L: 2'-ji i . R SLA- u J Qggzajifs- ' If A Q- H .sri In ' ' L -se is . rf , V' A 101 , 1 f, -If-v..s1,- 1 , . Eff? M -S13 r M - H I . y M' s -ss., '1 ' fx W :Eff . Us . .Wie X '- le ,.,., - 225, .H . - is I -ea ..' 3 ' , Ars," . ' CJ 'Be '. A tM,:4lj J ' . I' ilj' A Sf .kiif A I I If ' .4 1 i A L Q . ll 1 1 - ll , Q, . E5 l iv - 1" ' - . A f 'A ' I - ff .., ,. 4, - Y, ' -sis'-H 'ra ff' ' " ' Sh '?'f5ie'?.. - - - 15' bil, . ff Q.,--e4L.'3Q ' 'z ' 145. ,Z 'tfgjj n - - - ff' - ,, 0 4.--?5qvf, I lf f,,1L-eff-J ' '. . . ,.,. .I . . ,, . . . . . ' . . ,, I - I l I I I PLAYING --- Winter l 049 FOREIG TUDEi T p l 51- ' gf-"5 no . W .,,, x, if' ,...-- RECEPTICJ The colorful native garb of countries from India to Finland created a brilliant display at the annual Foreign Student re- ception. All foreign students on campus attended the affair held in their honor. Held in conjunction with United Na- tion's day, Oct. 26, the ll2 students were feted by the United Nations city corrnnit- tee, the University Religious council and the Foreign Student Friendship council. Guest speaker for the evening was Phillip Hitchcock, state senator. . f, .V ,nf .:. ,V .Y .... ,kt-,,f iff? t-Wgfl A. lt' - W . 4. U V. -: , ,ii ,H .willy in m il: '."'.L l. iI" ' . ' Y I , . . al: at yr- .. C I 23 ' 1 ., .4-X f .ff V 4. M. :rt Y-N, P ,lf , .f-'L'-7 i -'1.,f-if F- .. 4 '- j' :X t X Jr' Wx? it vi Q ..,.. ,W . ii My gee l f f ' f l i N' I - EBU f . '- e ' A Q' 4 ! '.. . ' , "qs"---f? ' l ille z A "' U ii i - ri .ll 1' . -' lBm'H.I li ii. I ' 'W' 'ii -w e -f K ll . . . uflyxllti 1 my g u i I, , V i ff V - a t - Liga, 1. i ,su 'hzwf' . V 5 ,xv , F l g ef Q , . itil. ,e ...,: .,. Y E i F H W 9. 'i Foreign students unpacked their native costumes for ca style show highlighting the W-.' Student's Reception Fall, term. Here, colorful costumes donned by Philippine students n ft 5 -. described by emcee JUDY MORSE. L .Q E-. 4' Radiant Queen ANN bestowed Homecoming sign contest winners, Delta Tau Delta and Tri Delt, with the hard-won cups of first place to NORM RICKERT and CHARLOTTE BRITTS. serious Queen ANN was presented to Homecoming dancers as the court led approvingly and BOB POLLOCK, Homecoming co-chairman, cast an evil towards a glaring flashbulb. HO ECOMING DANCE At left, a solemn black line of senior men and faculty wound through the throng during intermission at the Homecoming Dance, tapping new members to Friars, senior men's honorary. Bursting with pride, ATO's BOB McCRACKEN, below left, happily received the first place trophy from SALLY RYAN at the Homecoming dance. The award was for the house with the greatest percent ot returning alums for the festive weekend. Outstanding participation in school activities, as well as high scholarship, paid off tor these proud, newly tapped pledges of Druids, iunior men's honorary. President PETE WILLIAMS introduced the new Druids at the Homecoming dance intermission. ,.- ' I i X . 2- 1 in ii 5 If XX . i ,I it - L - ' .1 I ,vp 1 J Q l , ae, T A - 'ft mt.. - i.u..L..- ide, , The feminine portion of the variety show audience should have become experts in man- hunting-after watching ANN MOYES de- scribe her "Three Ways to Match a Man." ,I ,L t I . 55 I 1 in i ,H Iffff-:im me M . mga , The crowning of Homecoming Queen ANN GERLINGER ended the big mystery of the weekend at the variety show The' court included, from left to right, SYLVIA WINGARD, FLORENCE WRIGHT, NANCY RANDOLPH Queen ANN JANET MILLER and MARY COSART. At either side of the queen were EMERY BARNES captain of the 53 football team, and ANDY BERWICK. RIETY SHO The chairmen deserved a pat on the back for the iob they did handling the weekends variety show Emcee MARK TAPSCOTT introduced co-chairmen JUDY MORSE and DON CRAWFORD to an appreciative audience at left. Below, Professor SNARF, alias Dr. ROBERT HORN of the UO English department, appeared not to notice his class who were preparing to' rush "silently" from the room during SNARF's usual dull lecture 1 'I30 r-7 7 ' w T"'e H-. ,1- ,1- 4 !,.2e, "Same ky, RALLY-H OI E P DE PERU OF ,ISIN 1' ' . 5 lf."5r'iibg, P, - lg! "L r' , I !.,.6h fra., ,,,, . , ,, ,, ,, f :.!,a.ge -3 N, , 'I 'figf-E:-5'1i:2:.... , , , , , V V K wi 5- . , f The rousing "Spirit of '76 In '53" won third place noise parade honors for - V ,- T Ann Judson house and Sigma Phi Epsilon. - 'i' 'L 23 I " TW T , 4 ' M 'N ,wie -emma' Toot! Toot! The tumult raised by this antiquated steam engine won first place honors in the noise parade. Winners were Phi Delta Theta and Orides. Replacing the annual Homecoming bonfire, a rally sparked weekend events on Friday night. UO yell leaders and song queens, right, brought out the col- legiate spirit in students and alums alike. 'Bly X Carson 3 and Sigma hall climbed aboard this noise parade float, " which was topped with a vehicle of questionable vintage. Alpha hull and the Alpha Chis combined efforts, this swaying, uproarious congo line, to take second place in the Homecoming noise parade. fu ra ff' M-'amy What did the diapers and baby rattle of the DG, Yeomen and Barrister lnn float have to with the Spirit of '76? It drew a lot of attention, anyway. ls it a canrcan? The SAEs and Carson 5 added cu spot of color and hilarity to their float in the noise parade. 128 A A PAUL PATTERSON, Governor of Oregon, registered for Homecoming weekend while Mrs. PATTERSON received registration material from SALLY RYAN, Homecoming hospitality chairman, and Skull and Dag ger JERRY FARROW. "ln '76 it was the Alum's and in '53 it was We", kicking and passing against Oregon State College. Delta Tau Delta capped first place in the Homecoming sign contest with this detailed cartaonlike sign which stretched from roof to lawn at the Delt house. 1 127 ht UMS 9 9 While the band played on, ANN GERLINGER, queen of Home- 1 coming Weekend, voiced her gratitude to the throng at the annual Homecoming football game during halftime. A noisier-than-New Year's celebration of "The Alums and We, '76 to '53" received an ear-renting starting blast with the annual noise parade. Dozens of "floats" were decorated in Oregon's peculiar Homecoming manner-with steam whistles, pneumatic drills, fog horns and similar musical instruments-. First place winners in the contest were Phi Delta Theta and Orides. In second place were Alpha Hall and Alpha Chi Omega. For the first time in recent years the traditional bonfire held after the parade to warm up freezing students with blasted ear drums was not held. No safe site, the fire marshall said. And he was worried about the bonfire. Homecoming signs were rather 'bedraggled by a heavy California dew long before the judges got around, but the entries of hilltop houses Delta Delta Delta and Delta Tau Delta withstood the torrents well enough to win first places for the second consecutive year. Professor Snarf stole the spotlight at the All-Campus Variety show presented for the alums on Friday night. A Queen was crowned, following a carefully guarded secret of her election, and Ann Gerlinger ruled over the remaining activities of the weekend. Meanwhile, a busy bunch of Kwamas and Skull and Daggers registered returning alums at the hotels and in the Student Union. The trophy for the largest number of alums registered was awarded at the Homecoming dance to Alpha Tau Omega. Beta Theta Pi was second in the contest. Students, and a few brave alums, were literally packed into the Student Union ball- room for the Homecoming dance Saturday night, which saw Dick Schwary, an Oregon graduate, play for the complete sellout. The crowd was the largest in the history of the ballroom. Preceding Saturday's game, members of campus service honoraries slopped sauce and salad on alums at the barbecue luncheon which followed the alumni association meeting. And linking all of the events together were the weekend traditions-scrubbing the Uni- versity seal with a toothbrush, painting the "O" on Skinner's Butte with posteriors-by the freshmen. l a gy i x.. YXIIMZT Ill y III fX.1Q N um' VT' N 'E f. '12 22? VC, A x "F J v, nu' , Q-Y ,v .,.. ,--V 1 , sq- , . x!' ' , ,P p N I."nyx -Ib, ":',.-5"n I .351 F53 f""'niIp4 , 16 In Six lusty specimens from the days when "men were men and becrds were beordsu were surveyed by beard growing contest iudges Mrs. GOLDA WICKHAM and SI ELLINGSON. Popular campus barber CHARLIE ELLIOTT gingerly inspected the whiskers of JIM BURGETT, beard growth contest winner, preparatory to applying the Iather. Third place winner BUZZ BRADLEY dubiously watched the proceedings. Musicians of BILL DeSOUSA's bond lifted their instruments to provide the back- ground music for Stubble Stomp, theme of the sophomore-sponsored campus dance held an October. Cottons ond levis reigned os proper attire ot the informal Whiskerino. Victory smiles, after two weeks of campus com- poigning, were displayed by pert Betty Coed n PHYLLIS PEARSON and Joe College PHIL LYNCH ot the Stubble Stomp. GPHOMORE HI KERI A two-Week growtn ot peach 'fuzz sprouting from the faces. of sophomore men announced the advent of the annual Sophomore Whiskerino. Sponsored by the sophomore class, the whole campus turned into a virtual lumber camp as the men dressed as lumber jacks and the Women followed suit. Highlight of the dance, the Stubble Stomp, was the selection of Phyllis Pearson as Betty Co-Ed and Phil Lynch as Joe Col- lege. The hairiest of them all, Jim Burgett, received a free shave from Charlie Elliott during the dance intermission. Kin Y Ka N va Three smiling co-eds tried to sell their goodies, but this fellow was either broke, or iust not hungry. Clown SUE FRENCH seemed to see a happy future in the mystic balloon for this boy, who was interested only in the camera. Variety may be the spice of life, but it was more than that for the YW' CA Kiddy Karnival. Dart throwing, pop corn balls, fishing comedies, ice cold pop-all of these and more made the Kiddy Karnival into a real carnival lor Eugene grade schoolers. Sponsored annually by the YVVCA sopho- more commission, the scene of this year's re- version to childhood was the Gerlinger Annex. Admission for the October event was free, and the kiddies were royally entertained under the direction of Anne Erickson and Joanne Gerber. "Roll or bowl a ball a penny a pitch," the music said, as a young man stepped forward to try his luck. . kr? we - l, E xi at Q - if it' The Sigma Chis swarmed into the Sigma Kappa house, and found BARBARA WILCOX, general chairman of the nickle hop, waiting to take their money. Don't let them in free, "Riddles!" B'UNllON DERBY ". . . . And to Minerva who will lead us on. . ." this SAE seemed to soy, as he counted off the number of houses left to cover. Only ten more to go! - Bunions, calluses, corns, and fallen arches were the order of the day Saturday morning, September 26-the day afterthe traditional AVJS Bunion Derby. The an- nual test of stamina had been as vigorous as ever. Members of all n1en's living organiza- tions wound their ways to each of the wo- men's houses for seven minutes of dancing -or sitting on the steps toward the latter part of the evening. Winners of this year's marathon, which was for the benefit of the AWS scholarship fund, were the Phi Psis and the Thetas. The Delts again! The way these boys' tried to get rid ofltheir money, it could well be the root of all evil. Zeta Tau Alpha was the scene of this invasion. A nickle per dance, then on to the next. 122 5 i Shades of dear old Delta Tau! The winding steps'of Alpha Chi Omega provided a resting place for tired dancers. They had only a moment however, before the signal sounded and more fellows rushed in the door Lgi xx: ' it T f ,W ' 1 l fr I. I ,S E153 A 'f ait ff-1-S . I r WEEK if M ii- -X 1 . ' , 'w , N lm The dancer stepped out for a moment and give the pert sailor chorus CGLORIA LEE, JANET MILLER, JEAN BOYDEN and NANCY RANDOLPHJ the limelight at the Frosh Welcome Assembly. -viding refreshing gaiety in a busy week for freshmen, ANN YES and DOUG STOBIE took to the spotlight at the freshman embly for an interlude of entertainment. lclings found that the Hello dance was iust what the name The Hello Dance intermission gave the freshmen an opportunity to rest their feet when they watched lied. Even the upperclassmen turned out to give the freshmen some "Side by Side" entertainment as sung by VERLA THOMPSON and GLORIA LEE. big hello." wx' gg, 2 'P we 'K L' . v fx Y, W.- .52 . ,.... 2 Us ,. . rf, , e Q FRG MED' E ' 5. . i Q ,Liv ..,. 1. V ' A ll y 5 ff I 'E I 5 22 s I I D YP! xv -r ,rt ! 'Iv Within hours after arriving at their "home away from home" for the next four years, the freshmen ioined the rest of the Oregon students who were already veterans at the "crazy, mixed-up game" of registration. Freshmen, and new students received a hint of what was in store for them through- out the year during the orientation Week planned for them the third Week in Sep- tember. Some of the greenness for which rooks are famous was rubbed ,Off in the pro- cess. P The newcomers were introduced to everything and everybody pertaining to the University in one big swoop-from assorted campus leaders to administration person- nel, from tradition and activities to the in- evitable entrance exams. After a busy Week of registration, testing, assemblies, teas, open houses, picnics, and rushing, the now- adjusted students settled down to a nice "quiet" fall term. Then, there were the gayer moments in which Ducklings participated in more familiar pastimes- such as the Duckling picnic during Orientation week. The 'fellas' went their way and the gals seemed to get along happily by themselves. ,ar gfft 'P' 5' -f - ggwzgi l ' . vi' - cc Y ,mhzg?"f -vw. 'L . bac .gy ,U . Ne, s14sf' f , 1 lk ' s 1 3 6 -. is 'L milf? The 'Finale of registration found many a confused freshman fil past WES BALL, at right, to buy an ASUO insurance policy, s this year for the first time at Oregon. Here, an eager Duckling received her first sample of chow at Oregon picnic. Generous portions of salad, potato chips and l juicy beefburgers were topped off with ice cream in the Ore' colors. 'l "rcs t 'I' Q- - Y X an -:ri ,. . ,.,. . y I 1, 1 - ' - -511.4-it i vu' 491 . . ' i- l1.1'Q'.' ' - V .V :- J ,.f , . 'Ns l . , .- x, . st . . Jvc ,W gi K ,f , ., DH K , at ,-f-- . , 4 2, A . V 2:5 fi' V -in N fp. -: "A ,... :ii-1 . .gk , . 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A ' M 1 'W i + - as e i T T f r it H - , I1 lnquisitive eyes of high school seniors were focused upward on the Student Union ballroom stage, where they listened and learned about campus life from student leaders ond representatives of the administra- H p ,, tion. 1 ,,' ,,Q3a..f,.,, Fl' . 1 Y DUCK PRE V IE Kwama SYLVIA WINGARD led a group of Duck Previewers on one of the "Cook's tours" of campus Z., highlights. Here the high school seniors were getting a sneak look at the new science building. 'J . . .. N me s'fQ.'ftu?? ' l . . Se, 1 .I - Campus visitors got the "word" on what was iust around the corner for them from one who was rounding out a year of living at Oregon-BOB Mc- CRACKEN, 1952-'53 freshman class president. A prospective "duck" got the glad hand and smile from BOB SUMMERS and SUNNY ALLEN, co-chairmen of Duck Preview. Registration was the first step in a whirl of weekend activities set up for the high school seniors. A T .... "The Trail Leads to Oregon," theme of the Duck Preview dance, was well-worn by the time the high school seniors had gone through the schedule of orientation activities. The weekend opened on an entertaining note with the All-Campus Vodvil Friday evening. After Saturday's registration, an orientation as- sembly was held, followed by tours of the campus. Visitors met departmental personnelj who an- swered many of their questions. After lunch in living organizations, the Am- phibian water show, Oregon-University of Wasli- ington baseball game and Panhellenic tea Hlled the remaining afternoon hours. The "trail" ended with the annual Duck Pre- view dance Saturday evening in the Student Union ballroom. ggi 2 s f . I 1 X H 'll PW A solemnial picture in ministerial robes, DR. RALPH SOCKMAN, pastor of Christ Church Methodist in New York City, inspired graduating seniors with his address, "Where Commencement Ends," CUMME CEME Over 900 students in .the black robe and tassle set went through com- mencement exercises in june as their last step before taking on a new status as graduates and future alums. Prior to the formal Mac Court ceremonies Sunday, a tea was held Friday in alumni hall of Gerlinger to benefit the Pauline Potter collection of books. The annual meeting and breakfast of the state association of .University wo- men was on Saturday's slate, and a "Back to Learning" tour of Common- wealth and the science building was sponsored by the class of '13, The classes of '03, '03, '13, '23 and '28 reunited at formal dinners. I The flower and fern procession was the last event before the climatic event-the commencement and baccalaureate exercises and conferring of de- grees. Soft melodies floated over the Flower and Fern ceremony in 'Front of the Pioneer Mother as grad- uating senior Janis Evans took part in the musical program before commencement exercises. At top, H. K. NEWBURN said goodbye to the graduating seniors and to the University of Ore- gon itself, as he closed out a eight year presi- dential reign. Below, NEWBURN handed out those precious sheepskins to exultant seniors. The Pioneer Mother gazed solemnly on at the Grand Proces sional march as 'Four years of college life ended for these cap and gowned seniors slowly wending their way to Mc Arthur court for commencement exercises. l X Excited freshman coeds, tapped for Kwama at the Mortar Board ball, were presented with their pledge ribbons during intermission by outgoing Kwama offi- cers NAN MIMNAUGH and ANN BLACKWELL, here be- ribboning JANET GUSTAFSON, 1953-'54 Kwama presi- ORTAR BO RD BALL "What's in a corsageP" could have been asked at the Mortar Board ball, where "masculine" flower pieces added color to suit lapels. And the ansyvers would have included kitchen implements, bottle caps and out-of-date campaign literature. Used tea bags from the Student Union were even rumored to be used in the creations whipped up by the girls. Prior to the dance in the Student Union ballroom, which featured Jack Loughary and his orchestra, five women's living organizations sponsored din- ners for their dates. The "loser" in the contest to pick the Least Man on Campus was an- nounced and the men with the "best" corsages came forward for recognition. The whole affair was planned by Tina Fisk and Janet Woods Livesay, gen- eral co-chairmen. A lent. The girls asked the "fellas" as traditions were re- versed for the Mortar Board ball. One representa- tive couple took time off from the ballroom floor to scan a dance program. 11 L M' At top, corsages took on a few new twists and "Fiesta Time," theme of the Mortar Board ball in May, saw collegiate senors and senoritas swirling on the Student Union ballroom floor. turns as evidenced by winner JIM LIVESAY'S blooming boutonniere, designed by wife JANET WOODS LIVESAY. Below, the former JANE WIG- GEN crowned her puzzled escort with a self- decorated Mortar Board hat. I Coniical interpretations highlighted the bill of fare of the All-Campus Vodil'he1d spring term. Everything from the Student Union and Fundamentals ll classes to classics such as "The.Shooting of Dan McGreW" and "Frankie and Johnny" provided hilarious ma- terials for the skits presented by ten living organizations. Topped by the "Let's Dial In" skit featur- ing the'Sig1na Nu combo and Delta Delta Delta's "As Tiine Goes By," parodieson carn- pus life and various comic strips captured the crowd's fancies. Special guests for the show were the high school 'visitors attending Duck Preview. ALL-CAMPU VGDVIL "As Time Goes By," the winning Delta Delta Delta skit, featured ESTHER WALGREN and ALICE LOUISE OHLING, real hep cats, as they tripped gaily through the 1940 iitterbug. ' Real rhythm was the keynote of the Sigma Nu's winning act, below, for the men's division as the talents of CON SHEFFER, CHARLES BOYDSTON, JOHN HANSEN and LARRY HALL were exhibited as they rendered pieces varying from "soup to nuts." Poor Lil seemed to be having a spot of trouble as "she" was hoisted on high The trials and tribulations of "Mary Mirth's Family" must have been revealed in startling by the exuberant Phi Delta Thetas, second place winners in the Vodvil. Their fashion to the very upset Phi Sigma Kappas as they suffered through the agonies and ioys skit parodied "The 'Shooting of Don McGrew." of their Vodvil skit. ...-I , ' wssr V' ! A 'u t a I ' A sunny afternoon brought half the university population out to watch the proceedings of the WSSF + N -if--Q auction where campus beauties and beasts went on the block to the highest bidder. . f 1 lln 'SSE J 'l ,K ., 4. .. - .. ...N W ,-. it T25 2 gn ' lib , i A. lj 4 ,N '-L. 'M in . , U W. : U . H. fit- qw .,.i,gV: ,X J 'l xlnyfifw 5- ' K H- 15- Y. 'if L W ..,-iu.g.., M V. .. Q iw " J.. N, , . ' 'H 3553?--4 . A . ,K Mi -,t1k3L,HG.L5, ,H Mil " . . .- . . rf. . . .. . .gf , , 3 . 5.3, . .y g 2. if ,.-' rf 3 , W. 155132.-.-s.f-.1:f.-a..-.fi'.r.s'-.e-ifesmfs Li 4 - i1 f T-1 - v . hc! Relaxing over coffee, NAN MIMNAUGH and MARY 1 3,5f1.. WILSON whipped up plans for the annual World Stu- - l dent Service Fund, or WSSF, drive in April. " 'KI-lands Across the Sea" pro- vided the theme forthe annual 2..'e,,,,. spring terrn World Student Service in "'A' T, K Fund drive. oregon lead the 40 S' f' 1, Pacific coast colleges and universi- Y ties in contributions to the fund for the third straight year. 1 6 Sparked by such attractions as the Ugly Man contest, carxwashing by co-eds, guessing the number of coins in the Student Union juke box, and the All-Campus Vodvil, the drive collected nearly 551800. Funds obtained in the drive, which was directed by Mary Wilson and Nan Miinnaugh, went to aid in the support of students in other lands. MWA. i "Nl Clad in chefs' aprons and butterfuly bows, H. T. KOPLIN, instructor in economics, and E. R. BINGHAM, assistant professor of history, left, offered themselves as waiters. The culinary , "l! . professors were purchased by Carson hall for 323. ' X'g L. The masculine charm of four Joe College finalists brought a top bid of 325.50 to the WSSF ' 'in fer " '- fund. Auctioneer SPENCER SNOW, at far right, bid the price up for TOM HARRISON, RON N ' ' 'fl RICKETTS, ANDY BERWICK and BILL SWENSON. , uf 91- - g ' e f Q ii, K QQ rf f L l 'all ,AN ll pg, ' b M .- rresf 1 vgwxlx if v Rl K X Y l',. I . mg -. bf' ' . ' ' . ,F ,'.,.-,Q ' my ., ' wir' oem. E is 'D w--X, 1 f 3 i i T... ""' f ' .,,., My 114 it C 4- i . ... if T fi? in . .... -. - .. uzuzuui Q' 'i li""A 2 1 fff ,yd li! Junior Weekend royalty and their escorts were promi- nent guests at the Sunlight Serenade, where the Pi Phis and the Sigma Chis repeated their prize winning songs from the All-Campus Sing. LIGHT ERE ADB if-i f X The harlequin of colorful weekend events came to a musical conclusion on Sunday afternoon with 4 the Sunlight Serenade held in the campus operi-air amphitheatre. i . ' 1 l and TR DITIO Songleader JACKIE DENSMORE bowed deservingly after the Pi Beta Phis, a striking picture in white, had earned the audience's applause and first place honors with their rendition of "Ave Maria" at the All-Campus Sing. "Come on in, the water's fine!" seemed to be the cry at the annual Campus traditions blossomed during Junior Weekend as the freshmen men, even their class tug-of-war which ended in victory for the sophomores-and a dip in president BOB McCRACKEN, took toothbrush in hand to polish up the Oregon Seal. the mill race for practically everyone. if Taking home the garbage cans, first prize trophies in the annual Campus Clean-up, The Gamma Phi Betas and PiKAs called a time out during the trdditional were Phi Gamma Delta and Alpha Xi Delta. Junior Class President TOM SHEPHERD presented the prizes to LANGE SCHULTZ and BARBARA EVONCHUCK. AMPU CLEA UP and TERR CE DA CE ark WE I , ,f The punchbowl in the SU fishbowl was a popular spot for a cool drink after the Terrace dance during Junior weekend. Royalty present here were Princesses CATHY TRIBE SIEGMUND and CAROL TATE A MORSE. ' I. ggy. . 112 is fl' ' wma- -eg "house-cleaning" of the campus greens during the Junior Weekend All Campus clean-up. With freshmen "doing the dirty work," the campus was spicked and spanned during the All-Campus Cleanup in preparation for the events of Junior Weekend. The fresh- men of each living organization were paired and assigned to tasks of sweeping, raking, mowing lawns, and generally cleaning speci- fied sections. "Trophies" ---- garbage cans - - - were pre- sented to the tidiest organizations at the Ter- race dance which followed the cleanup. Held on the Student Union terrace, decorations for the dance followed the theme "Holiday in Hong Kong." The SU fishbowl, scene of the Terrace dance during Junior Weekend, with light-footed couples after they had energetically clipped and campus lawns in preparation for weekend events. filled quickly raked up the Q., ,.. -1. LL-C MPU IG 5, ., . N ff, 1. 'Sm Outstanding iunior in liberald arts was WILLIAM WALKER who took home the Maurice Harold Hunter award. Presentation was made at the All-Campus Sing by Mrs. GOLDA P. WICKHAM, director of women's affairs. BARBARA SWANSON, upper right, was awarded the Carson cup, representing the outstanding Car- son hall woman of the year, ". . . He's the devil, not a man, and he spreads the burning sand with water, ,Cool, clear, water .... " It was a lucky day for the Sigma Chis, for with this song, they won first place in the thirteenth annual All-campus Sing during Junior Weekend. The Oregon Daily Emerald's Athletic trophy went to "Skull and Dagger taps . . ." twenty-five freshmen men for member- JIM LIVESAY, baseball star. Coach LEN CASANOVA ship in the sophomore men's service honorary at right. made the award. .deff L. Two smiling girls, JACKIE DENSMORE, Pi Phi song leader, and SALLY PALMER, Sing co-chairman, were happy over the Pi Phi 1 .lr i 'ts I at Top scholastic effort among women's living F. 'II 1 'f OI'- gani-zations paid off for University house, which won the Burt Brown Barker Scholarship cup. ELSIE SCHILLER accepted the trophy from BARKER at the Sing. If Sigma Chi songleader, JIM OWENS, had his victory in the Al nl I-Campus Sing. work rewarded when JEAN chairman, handed him the trophy. rl MAURO, Sing co- men's first plac E ALL-CAMPUS LU CHEO We . , C! 1 1 , ' It ., fig: .. . MAJ s f. I: ' 34. 5 I N A Mortar Board members bestowed the traditiohal rose ond their congratula 'J :J tions upon Mrs. H. K. NEWBURN, 'Former UO president's wife, in annual ' tapping rites. 3- rf' , Asltlepiads, pre-medical honorary, brought out those "dry bones" as they tapped potential sawbones for membership at the .lunior Weekend All-Campus luncheon. Oregon dew moved the chow line into Mac court for the annual all- campus luncheon.- Kwamas and Phi Thetas dished out hot dogs and what goes with them to the 3,000 people Q' X who attended the "Roman Holiday." Q '-. , ,A-: W l N , . . y i W Q ,Q V "tif If , ,AV ,I fy ,Q S: ,U ,. I tsl i I Friars, senior men's honorary, took E. G. EBBIGHAUSEN, associate professor of Newly selected members of Scabbard and Blade stood "at ease" after being dubbed physics, into the folds of their block robed order at tapping ceremonies during the by members of the military honorary as part of the myriad of Junior Weekend luncheon. toppings. X il , i ' if Druids, iunior men's honorary, bestowed the raiment of membership upon six proud sopho- ' more men during intermission of the Junior From. Service to the campus was rewarded 'for.DOUG CLEMENT, JIM LIGHT, DON ROTENBERG, ALEX BYLER, BOB SUMMERS and ANDY BERWICK. is 1 f Nu 1- -.,. A :-,-, K .te 'iQ,.l5Q2,,1f""f,"35 1 1 if S , f -Q-..-m :riff fbi Q' wi: i . 'S Jimi Q. ,miie we 4ts:uEL5ees::a.h , w in. E9 1' Q if Q. . E I., mga. f 'iz- F ti , F 'F z S 1 Double honors come to JOAN MARIE MILLER. Besides being a Junior Weekend princess, she also received the glittering Gerlinger Cup, awarded to the outstanding iunior woman of the year. Mrs. Golda Wickham mode the presentation. JU 1011 PRC ,Je ,aw Ig, weg7T51 ' gf. Pretty coeds in fluffy red and white formals completed the picture for Philadelphia house and Carson 4's float, "Birthdays" ' "A Dreamer's Holiday" floated into first place on the wings of a giant butterfly to bring honors to HIGHLAND HOUSE and CAMPBELL CLUB. ,i ,if FL0 T PARADE ,, 5 Q we A r Delta Gamma and ATO took a "spin around i the world" in the Junior Weekend float parade. Two of the sights depicted on their "Holiday Aboard" were the windmill of Hol- land and Paris' famed Eiffel Tower. Everyone'loves picnics and the Sigma Chis and girls of Carson 5 were no exception. Their third place float winner, "Picnic Holi-Daze," de- picted the picnic ant creeping toward a chocolate cake placed on a red and white-checked table cloth. RONNIE LOWELL, right below, received the Koyl Cup as outstanding iunior man from RAY HAWK, associate director of student affairs. RONNlE'S name was the first to be engraved on the third Koyl Cup. , l, . . . 1 4,,'i 1' '- .I " f v ' . 47, ,,,-0, .l ' J -Alu .4 I ff The SAEs and Chi Omegas suggested that we go an a "Hawaiian Holiday," I I as they strummed ukuleles and donned moo-moos and leis. A grass hut, palm trees and a smoking volcano added splendid color to their Junior Weekend float. Dancers at the Junior Prom stood at the sidelines of the SU ballroom as the royal court and their escorts glided around the May pole in the queen's waltz. ----sv 1 ...- K rib w oe of oe ' Q? 'Saad 604 60, O QQS Q36 Q? oe 1 I ISO! 60, Princess CATHY TRIBE SIEGMUND was circled by the black-robed Mortar Board members as they 'presented her with the traditional red rose of the national senior women's honorary at the All-Campus luncheon. A red, white and blue motif was carried out in the crepe paper creation, "Holiday Carousel," which won second place for Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Sigma Kappa in the float parade. Q Q 1 110, 6 I 60 60 0 e e does be ogsdoee 6 Dee 02 02 'Q' 'lo' 601' 601' l 088 oe'-9 ,Woes ,Gives 604106 1 I 6 6 d 01- 011 oze 'Vee '-does 'daze 604108604 A4 v e f 604113, 60410, 60, 6o,,e P..,F..5 o 0 1 1- i""'o fe fe 'does doe 60 60. 4- 4. ' of daze Q38 boy? Prom-goers cleared a circle around the Junior Weekend royalty as Queen JOAN and her husband, RON, took to the floor for the Queen's waltz. .A '55 ,E 41 3 'ii Queen JOAN I sat atop her "royal chariot" as she headed 107 the Junior weekend float parade on its procession up Willamette street to the campus. rf v .s mf l as V-AY rs 9 1 . if ,ff sf. - .9 I C ga! J N ' -it .2 if Seconds after the royal announcement, Princesses DIANE STOUT and CAROL LEE TATE MORSE bubbled congratulations to Queen JOAN I who reigned over Junior Weekend festivities. U JU 1oR WEEKE Only slightly hampered by falling mists, Oregon celebrated its traditional junior VVeekend with undampened spirits. With the theme Holi-daze, and the emphasis on lNIother's Day, Oregon was at its colorful and tuneful best. Queen joan Xvalker Anderson was crowned at the junior Prom Friday night by Earl T. Newbry, Secretary of State. Also featured at thc prom intermission were the tappings for Drulds and the presentation of the Gerlinger and Koyl cups. The All Campus Luncheon and the Float Parade captivated campus interest Saturday The stretcher and bones of Askle- piads prc medical honorary and the robes of Friars and Mor- t'1r Board made thelr annual appearance at the Luncheon. Scabbard and Blade members were also tapped. Following the general theme of the weekend, the Float Parade wound about campus and through downtown Eugene. The colorful entries of campus living organizations were lead along the route by the royal Hoat. "Parade of Songs," the All- Campus Sing, clunaxed the day"s activities with sixteen living organizations partlcipating in the finals. S lgo . -as 'fm if 'V K- A l Ak I l 04. Q4- 6 6 ' be 'of 'O' 01- W1 6 . 086 04,6 1.0, I do 6061 odd 40, X' O, Ado 06. 6 60 ' V Des fe 'do 'Ugg 001 61d 1 2 O' 'Oo 6 i A S S 026 oss -does d 60 606, 6 9 O86 038 1.0, -Q1 0, . 60 60 G 1 - 1' Dee 480' "ev 'Pop 601 1, Q? Q? ho, S S Q? O36 Ld 601- 601' G oze I. Ld 60 , 601. 'mee 026 Av "cf 601' ' 6061 Q 0 1. 89 ?Q do 0 '5 e 4. 06- 6 60 9 . - , l. dose dQ?S 0'-dc, "Obs, 6041 60410, 601. 6 ze 6 does Q29 ls 6 0f. ? UO? o61d 'fd 601, 601. S S 0 Q2 '- "o' 60 39 S do Q? I . 6 v 501' ?e o does 060, 1.o,0 604, 60 61 6 , 086 as sdfle dqe l 60 60 . 11 6- 6 6 . sf 'does daze oad Oido 14,00 60, 6 O33 ze 'doe . of- D6.o,o 1.o,0 6041 60 61 6 60 . 9 'ES 29 dQ?e UOQS O4ld 6-do . Wg 601, Ado ado? , 0 ee Dee 028 - 6 , 601 040' 'Vo 606: P A vo? I Unwary freshmen girls, caught without the traditional green ribbon during Junior Weekend, were doused in Fenton pool by Order of the 'O' men. A few coeds attempted to turn the tables on their "dunkers." .1 l06 Mom came in for special attention at the Delta Royalty, lined up at the All-Campus luncheon, were left to right, Princess CATHY and husband Tau Delta house as proud sons put on their DON SIEGMUND, Princess DIANE and escort WES BALL, Queen JOAN and husband RON best to commemorate Mam's weekend. ANDERSONg Princess CAROL LEE and husband DICK MORSE: and Princess JOAN MARIE and escort DAVE TODD. . 1 ' ' 9 I . , . g. ig .yt ' ' ' H in mx- 1. ' s sf- . .. .. -1 r ff-2-, fs M at - I F ' it we .. , ' 1, . -'cc it W 1 fif iPV. :,l'U"2?'i2 fi f -, l 'gjfzyfgffl 2 yi' 'Ist .i ' GY . .. reef 5515? i -V ' c V 1 'f.-ltfi' , tiling. all as 4 . v -'1s :',g,f ggigxgiiiffu , ..,. tori, . a t c '4q:Q L'. I I I I We ? o' o S G' o e 6 ee Q? 036 1.1 S 9 Q I fs S e' 40, .,,. e "0' 'V 6 Des 36 0 04L 6C svmvxo we svsm-me . svm-me sv-am-xc, 1 'mugs smvle svaxvle svaxuo sem-xca X-,A svmrme sm:-xo smvxG KX uc, smx-re svm-us Xl smx-xo 5910146 SPYNAG XX svmfne sm:-xo w-xo amuse XL P L xx I 1 I- I- O T272 3 SPR SVRNNG NG Q, W-R46 X46 SVR! SP DANG SVRNSG v S SYRR4 SY?-XX-NG S9 RX Xk A V A 'V Wx ,, .4,y0-PJ, Wy SYN pvaw-to VVANG 5 G ,,,Y.. ,gy Qffgg-Yzfff -,ffff 'ffffff fl 1,7 fl .. ,ly !f W 1 .J 1 XX :MM xii A . xk lg XX Ll. V ,VJ X XX . -. kk 'V , .X 4 xx I ' N -A X X XA K n 4 X XV N xx X kk Xu N K N 11, X Tx 'A -., X ' 17,-Y xx W N 1 . Aj p yy-EJ w LY' ' y Q - F 1 .XE ,N J, N xx XX ' H! 1 'x ,f f .S X413 N! ff! nt xg If X If N wi W xx N Y Vg 5 ! x-MH 1 My N ,-' N ' L, J N H W X 1 Q xy '-,K V K X X I 3 N N M RA .X , xg. RN RN RN RN RN RN BASIC NURSES Betty Adams Kornialw, idaho 'tw X2 Margaret Borquist Great Falls, Montana iw Evelyn Clay Medford , Q 57 Gloria Crowson Salem .va .ff Joan Crumley Oswego 4-0 Q' Joan DeKalb Longview, -4-4 'Q' Lois Farnsworth Eugene 104 RN RN RN RN RN RN RN Haraldine Filler Martha Morrison Paia, Maui, Hawaii Hubbard Garnet Gihring Buhl, Idaho Portland Nancy Nagues Myrna Gotchall Sandra Scott Milwgukie Prineville Virginia Jones Rebecca Stephens LoGrande Cove Junction Mary Koch Anita Voetberg Pendleton Enterprise Betty MacKenzie Betty Weber Portland Gresham l-Yn MUVQ'-'N' Joan Wetterau OYSQOH CNY Grants Pass av 'qv- RN RN RN RN GRADUATE NURSES Onolee Frost Portland Margaret Gilbert Portland lrene Hudleson Portland Patricia Kain Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Elizabeth Kenyon Portland Alena Makinen Portland Persis Rutledge ' Boise, Idaho i . ' H c . A fx -is, ' ,Rf lf' 'T' ' ...Q ' - I Q My-rf V. in x. L .iii- .I ll., . .... cu.. i 1, s leg ll I ' ilfiiiii- fl ' X F' . " il WQQ, 'll il , wwwxu l'li'li"'i "lll"w ll . . , it O ' 1 li' , TRW' ..., X I Q 3 ifiii-. ' ' . U !--- W . S' 'dimly ..,,A.,,, h rl? X We .Y . A ,W dy , Y ,hy a tttwi , X .fairest W it wit ' i 'ni ii.ir,i,,i1iy WW itimig , . K? ww ,, it it W A if 1. f . 1 gk I Fl!! i l l Q l i 1 NJA ,, Donna Buchanan Alena Daly Liane Edlefson Joyce Elliott Hanna Sue Hansen Erma Houston Lynn Keller Betty Kingsbury Luci le McDaniel Lols McGown Linda Muhr Anne Newman l i it xp iinvlvii N we -...I l will 'Tit ' fl i 1 WHITE OAPS The Florence Nightingale fan club, otherwise known as White Caps, is a local group of pre-nursing students whotget together to acquaint them- selves with prospective opportunities in the Held of nursing. Its meetings this year were highlighted by- speakers from various branches of nursing, such as the Army Nurse corps and the Navy Nurse corps. Student nurses from the medical school in Portland also spoke at these meetings. The group observed colored slides sent from the medical school, including some narrated by the director of nursing. One meeting was held in conjunction with the OSC women in nursing. The group made trips to the Pearl S. Buck hospital and the mental hos- pital in Salem. Marylin Stamm was president, Judy Peterson was vice-pres- ident, Alona Daly was secretary-treasurer, and the group adviser was Olive Slocum. Dee Parish Nancy Quinn Geraldine Russell Marylin Stomm Rhoda Wolfe 4- ""v4 MARYLIN STAMM, President These iunior "Florence Nightingulc-es" were the members of White Caps, campus nursing club. At one meeting they heard u student nurse, formerly u coed at Oregon, tell of her practical experience in the Oregon Mental institution. 103 we-1 "5 HENRIETTA DOLTZ, Director of Nursing Education Department The nursing student at the University of Oregon receives her education at two places: the Eugene campus and the department of Nursing at Portland. Pre-Nursing consists of five terms work at the University. Here the future nurses take the basic liberal arts requirements. They belong to the White Caps club, which frequently has speakers from the Portland Medical School and discusses common problems. When nursing students arrive at the Medical School in Portland, the prog'ram's emphasis changes, then the medical aspect is stressed. The Department of Nursing, directed by Miss Henrietta Doltz, offers a clinical nursing program which combines classroom work with actual care of patients. The nurse receives instruction from both the department and medical school faculties. They learn obseterics, public health, and medical and surgical nursing. They work with children, tuberculosis patients, and psychiatric cases. President of the student body organization this year was Nancy Nagues. The organization sponsors social events, and publishes a bi-weekly paper, "The Wick," and an annual, "The Lamp." Many of the students are asked to join Alpha'Tau Delta, national nurses' honorary for women taking college degrees in nursing. After eleven terms at Portland, the students return to Eugene for commencement. The Nursing Department is accredited by the National Nursing Accrediting service and the Oregon State Board for Examination and Registration of Graduate Nurses. 'IO2 Tas.. ii 'ist 1. ,V tw"1i't H. ttf Wggfl f New ,. UR I G EDUCATIO free a-----'4"'W' --Q I The top brass of Command Squadron got together to plan initiatianbf 'Freshmen members into the underclass military hon- JERRY FARROW1 PI'eSlClG!'ti' orary. From left to right were TOM STAMPER, operations officerg BUZZ NELSON, treasurer, JERRY FARROW, president, PETER PLUMRIDGE, vice president, and TIM JAMES, secretary. - ooMMAN QUADRO For freshmen and sophomore men who are really "flying high" in AFROTC, a new group was or- ganized this year. Selection of members is based on ROTC grades, and the top twenty undergraduates comprise its membership. Their principal activity is the downtown parade on Armed Services day spring term. Purposes of the Command Squadron, which has a national ai-Hliation, are to increase knowledge of the Air Force and to encourage higher military grades. Officers were Jerry Farrow, presidentg Peter Plumridge, vice presidentg Buzz Nelson, treasurer Tom Staniper, operations officer. Major Mihailov was the adviser. Leland Agenbrach Larry Anderson Richard Bach Robert Burnett Gary Donnell Jerry Farrow Frederick Frauntelcler Doyle Higbdon Lynn Hus and Donald Hyatt Stewart Johnson Jim Laughton 6- Donald Maurer Robert Meador Mike O'Hara Jim Platz Pete Plumridge Robert Ransom 4 Jim Richey E Q' Tom Stamper Howard Sussman Larry Takahashi Sam Vahey Bill Van Slyke 35 Bob Walberg Art Weber Dean Williams 'rfx fu.--4-X I Junior Weekend saw the topping of new members into the uniformed honorary of the military-Scabburd and Blade. SC BB RD AND BL DE 'l3en-shun! The meeting of Scabbard and Blade will come to order. That was the command of the day from joe Kennedy, president. The members of this all-campus military honorary for junior and senior men are those who have a 2.8 military accumulative grade and an interest in military life. The maneuvers for the organization this year included a weekend trip to McChord Air Force base lor the Air Force portion of the club. Lt. Col. W. R. Thomas and Major G. R. Smith advised these future oflicers ol: the military forces. Meetings of the group were held once a month and guest speakers and discussions on military life formed the program of the meetings. Ofhcers this year included Navarre Davis, vice-president: Bob Bradbury, secretary, and john Weaver, treasurer. JOE KENNEDY, President nes - fc 8 gap, 917 is? George Booth Bob Bradbury Jock Caralinale Don Collin Navarre Davis te ,A wr- Foresf Eaton Earl Ferguson Fred Gent I - - John Sfmt Norm Kolb if-l f ' l l Q5-v N ,,, l 1 Gordon Links Loy W. Marshall Ivan Mfcllcim Donald Monte Alan Oppliger mfg' ilfafv- T can Ni 'bum lug. Dick Peters Charles Soderberg Lawrence Tycer Rollin Watson John Weaver A N X . 4-. 'fi -n Q. fx Y li .,-xg. Q, I Wji , 'lf M, 3 up. - r , - ? . i . 7 aw '25 'N -335. f kg COL. E. B. DAILY, Head of Military and Air Science Department With the purpose of preparing students to serve as commissioned officers in the Army and Air Force, the Department of Military and Air Science also promoted better understanding of the problems and policies of national security. Although the aims and administration of both parts of the depart- ment are the same, they have different academic programs. Continually looking for ways to improve the curriculum, the Air Force installed a new program this year. Instead of concentrating on specialization, a generalized course geared to put out flight personnel was used. The Ar1ny's course included' training in either the infantry or transportation corps. Next year they will also switch to a generalized course of study. After graduation, individual preference and college courses will determine training in specialized branch service schools. Two years of basic ROTC are required of all men students. Ad- vanced cadets are selected from volunteers after a series of tests. About 270 advanced cadets were selected this year. Extracurricular units of ROTC were the rifle and drill teams. Both competed in northwest competition with other universities and colleges, with the rifle team competing nationally. 98 DEP RTME T OF MILITARY AND AIR CIE CE LT. COL. R. D. EVENS, Professor of Military Science LT. COL. F. G. WARD, Assistant Professor of Military Science xl -r-ZIP Lt. Col. S. E. SHEFFIELD, Assistant Professor of Ajr Science. USIC MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC Dorothy Anderson Medford John Bigelow Eugene Dorothy Carlson Portland Patricia Fenley Eugene Patricia Hartlep Seattle, Was ington Gordon Links Madras Raoul Maddox Eugene Winnafred May MUSIC .MUSIC . MUSIC MUSIC Jane Patterson Springfield Dorothy Pederson Salem Virginia Rabick S erwood Donna Ringle Portland Paul Roake' Klamath Falls Joyce Sinner Portland Douglas Stobie McKenzie Bridge Larry Swanson Boker Milton-Freewater Wayne Mercer Salem Eva Miller Lou Anne Wolf Rickreall Salem The music school auditorium was the scene of more than one concert last year. Among them was a recital given by harp students of DORIS HELEN CALKINS, harp instructor. Students in the brass department raised instruments on high under the directorship of I. D. LEE, brass in- structor. 97 E . JOHN BIGELOW, President Over "Cakes" and coffee in the Student Union, members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia chatted about music and other PHI MU ALPHA SI FO IA From the "Halls of Ivy" to the halls of Carnegie is the aim of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia members, who have helping to promote American music as their goal. Membership requirements include a 3.00 grade point average in music courses and a high all-University average. Prospective members must be recommended by their music in- structor as being outstanding contributors in the field. Activitiesof the group include the presentation of a Christmas prelude and a recital of American music. Members acted as ushers at musical programs and participated in special music activities such as the conference. W1 :il -, I i T - if lm " I -5- M., F' , ' : 1 . .T Glenn Benner John Bigelow Gordon Link Raoul Maddox Wayne Mercer Paul Rooke Doug Stobie 95 Ns.-.gf 'gn ,gee , e7NQi'j, Ik ..- PAT HARTLEY, President Many coeds interested in the speech and music fields became the members of Phi Bela honorary. PHI BET Anne Baxter-a member of an Oregon fraternity? Why yes, that's why Phi Beta, womens music and speech fraternity presented her with red roses, the traditional flower, when she appeared in "John BroWn's Body" this fall. If Miss Baxter was an active she would have the usual 2.75'and a 3.00 in her selected major. Roses are nice, too---. The Phi Beta's, music and speech students, also presented musical pro- grams, purchased musical scores for Frieburgh University in 'Germany and ushered at theatrical and musical productions. Oflicers were: Pat Hartley, presidentg Joyce Sinner, first vice-president, Tamson Breese, secretary and Anne Wolf, treasurer. Tamson Breese Judy Ellefson June Fulco Kathleen Harris Pat Hartle Sally Hayden N Elena Horn Gloria Lee it All' L R Myil'iJnMP:ilc?rliecy 3 in 3 -1' Marilyn Patterson , ' ' , Susan Perry l 3' 'T' JI' l 11 Sandro Price Donna Claire Ringle Eionnasschafer oyce inner 5 Mary Wilson Lou Anne Wolf .loella Wood '-,X , 96 ? F o LTY 'ffm-.ra xx. ""-. 44 GEORGE BOUGHTON, Assistant Professor of Violin ARNOLD ELSTON, Associate Professor of Music I. D. LEE. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF BRASS INSTRUMENTS MU PHI EP ILC "We could make such beautiful music together .... " an appropriate theme song for the members of Mu Phi Epsilon, national professional music sorority, whose purpose is to promote music among outstanding women students of the school of music. i The feminine musicians present both public and private musical programs and usher at musical performances, as well as giving general assistance to the music school. Mu Phi Epsilon is the second largest professional sorority in the United States, and the Oregon group is the fifth oldest chapter in the country. Membership in the group is chosen on the basis 'of musicianship and scholarship with a 2.75 accumulative GPA and a 3.00 in music courses required. Leading the lady musicians were Marion Cass, presidentg Winnafred May, vice-presidentg Rosalie Blickenstaff, secretary, and Virginia Rabick, treasurer. Adviser for the organization was Georgiana . Beaver. r-,,-'ragga f 3 , M , c Dorothy Anderson , " Carol Arneson I Rosalie Blickensfoff Y' ii .1 i . , . ll Z it Y , i ii "' -. we Mary Lou Hudson , ' ' Winnofred Moy f. ., 1 . e ' 'V if ' ,,. 5.y,.f. ..,, Q :Q .V v 2 1 hi ,Agri ' ' '-i' 'i 6 SL 5 e-rl if Qi? . V G- 'U 75 L y ...i , an ,i .1 1. ' " I - , Dorothy Pedersen Virginia Robick 'fax Shirley Sbupe D T bb V V gzgymgg ' , V A J, ,. K onnu FE e 1 . .. . 'AA - ,T-gf. Corole Woodroffe MARIAN CASS, President 94 N w w 'xx .. -W ww,pg7 721' W, , m ' ' . f K .4 ,.- f 4.4" ' 5. ' 1 wx, . HW, w u ., 0' 4' A f 75 , I """5 I i is ,,..,.---' ,,..- 'l 1 IU 3 S S- -ri 5 gl 'P-1 W in m ff 7 H 1' ' u ' s ..1 I-' we . ,, -4 ww- 'Maxx 1 iiif W t: .A 'W 35270 .KQV . ,, A'-fiiima .af ,I-Q-1 ii. - , 15532525222 , 1 fiqsmsx , -M mu V, , V ZEWY1' W M7 RY my .V .. : 1 g , W f 22 Q 5' 5 ly . A we , :J all, L::.: 4?" ' . . WEETFTWRX' . , 5. Y -,E NIE I. 44 ,nf- if--7: J! aw k 'W H J g Q' Q 4' 4 , . H. , , M J n,1q1,,,L ,Q m g -f ,f?q,,,'j?'W 62+ , by x"8s?f2e252 r - . 24 'ff x ' E5 4' Q 4' Q ..,,, , '::fREfifl- Nigel? fit S iii.. 'if fl 'I' , :LY THEODORE KRATT, Dean Potential Jenny Linds and Enrico Carusos were developed by the off-campus conservatory known as the School of Music. Classes, prac- tices, concerts and recitals were all a part of the program designed to develop budding artists. Majors had options in applied music, voice, piano, orchestra and band musicg music educationg or theory and practice. Fully accredited by the National Association of Schools of Music, the Oregon school was recognized by the association as one of the leading schools on the west coast. i Members of the faculty, students and music ensembles presented a series of concerts and recitals during the year. Tours throughout the state were taken by the University Symphony Orchestra, the University Band and the University Singers. Music supervisors from all over the state attended the annual conference on music education sponsored by the music school during winter term. . An enlarged stage and a practice room for orchestra and band re- hearsals will enable the school to further the training of its students when the music school auditorium is remodeled next year. Theodore Kratt was dean of the school. CHOGL or MUSIC MD MD MD Richard A. Koch Portland Kenneth W. Lewin Portland Dennis E. McCafferty Corvallis Richard H. McLaren Helena, Montana Robert D. Michel Portland Hoyo Migaki Spokane, Washington Matt M. Mims Pendleton Harry Newman Portland Wayne L. Norton Portland William T. Postles Portland John C. Roth Salem J. Donald Rude Juneau, Alaska Robert G. Scherz Portland Donald T. Smith Portland Richard F. Smith Lebanon K K ..... MD MD MD MD MD MD MD MD. MD MD MD MD MD Richard C. Sowell Salem John L. Stevenson, Jr Portland Laurence O. Stocks Portland J. Philip Taylor Bend Keith A. Taylor Boise, Idaho ' Mildred M. Thomas Portland George J. Tiss La Grande James W. Warren Portland Sanford A. Weisblatt Portland MD MD MD MD ' MD MD MD MD MD MD MD MD MD .V I' X' ...., A. 'ki I 117 35 44, 'QA' T I I., -N William R. French Portland Robert M. Gilbert Salem Samuel L. Gross Enumclaw, Washington J. Gordon Grout Portland Roger W. Grummel Tacoma, Washington James D. Houschildt Portland Robert A. Havard Grants Pass Herbert H. Hendricks Pendleton T. Hollis Hendricks Dufur Daniel A. Heryford Butter Falls Donald W. Acker Portland Bernard R. Albright Maupin Richard K. Baker Eugene Richard B. Belt Hermistan Joseph V. Brazie Salem William S. Breall Portland Robert W. Burke Portland James D. Case Klamath Falls Alan L. Chaimov Portland Andrew A. Cordano Portland Neil E. Diess Oakridge Shirley Ebbe Coos Boy Marcel A. Empey John Day V Miles A. Erickson Portland David B. Franck Provo, Utah -at Marvin M. John Nampa, idaho Donald F. Kelly Portland 4. QR 4:34 A if ,ef e ARD C STEARNS Head of Obstetrucs Department WILLIAM A ZIMMERMAN Business Manager FACULTY "D WEINZIRL Head of Pubhc Health and Prevenhve ALLAN J HILL JR Head of Peduafrlcs Department HOWARD P LEWIS Professor and Head Depf of Internal Deparimenf Medmne ,-Q 'iw N., HARRY J. SEARS, Head of Bacteriology Department WARREN C. HUNTER, Head of Pathology Department A. J. CI,EMONS, Superintendent of the Physical Pl F CULTY We J 5 - EDWARD 5- WEST, Head Of Biochemistry Department THOMAS B. FITZPATRICK, Head of Division of Der: KENNETH C. SWAN,-Head of Ophthalmology Department FREDERICK P, HAUGEN, Head of Division gf Anesyhesiology CHARLES T. DOTTER, Head of Radiology f 1 FSE' ,F V -1 Q 'W X ' if i r. E 4, 'wg 'L I V VYYYY 7.77771 s I .A 'v-1 Egg 55.33 , 1:34514 J ,ik ,.,-,-.- ' rum.l..ti"S .:! A 11:11 tl lllllll I Ill I I III Q1 mir WQQVEEWIW :wwf -I 1 L. DAVID W. E. BAIRD, Dean The biggest changes at the Medical School in Portland during the past year were ones in the physical plant. New buildings went up and old ones were renovated. The steel work on the new 14-story University hospital was completed in the fall and is expected to be ready for occupancy by late 1955. Meanwhile, a new administrative unit for the Crippled Children's division is rising, and a renovated cafeteria, a new labora- tory, and a new 90-seat classroom have been completed. The research projects conducted at the Medical School have been expanded. The faculty engaged in more than 75 different studies in clinical medicine and in the basic sciences. Among the grants received to support this research are those from the U.S. Public Health service, the Oregon Heart association, The American Cancer society, and the Damon Runyon Cancer fund. The Medical School, with a usual enrollment of about 300, of- fered courses to graduate students in the basic sciences, dietetic interns, X-ray technicians and medical technologists, as well as regular medical students. Honors came to two Medical'School faculty members during the past year. Dr. Kenneth C. Swan, professor and head of the depart- ment of ophthalmology, was awarded the Proctor Medal, national award for eye research, and was chosen as the first doctor from the Northwest to serve on the American Board of Ophthalmology, which tests and certifies all eye specialists in the country. Dr. Frank B. Queen, professor of pathology, was chosen presi- dent-elect of the American Society of Clinical Pathologists, the largest group of pathology specialists in the U.S. i MEDICAL SCHOOL R' x 6' LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW LAW 1:3 PHI. DELT PHI Phi Delta Phi, international legal fraternity, continued to exist, in a numb sort of Way, during 1953-54. The membership, becalmed in the land of torts, contracts, and bloody crime, drank coffee for excitement. The Phi Delta Phi lecture series, with its aim the supplementing of class- room legal education, was continued with a lecture on admiralty law. During winter term, Harold Warner, associate justice' of the Supreme Court of the State of Oregon, spoke to the fraternity on the workings of a court of appeal. The chapter of Phi Delta- Phi at Oregon is Chase Inn. Inn ofhcers for the year were Malcolm Montague, magisterg Bob Puckett, exchequerg John R. Gill, clerk, and Bob Funk, historian. i Donald Bach Eugene Leon Camcrbell Partlan William Deatherage Bend Roger Doolittle Eu gene Donald Dunn Dallas J. EKelly Farris ugene James Hershner Hood River Malcolm Marsh Eugene Malcolm Montague Portland Anthony Piazza Eugene Robert 'Puckett Keno Alan Southwell M I ll 0 G Cl Donald Stark Eugene 1 MALCOLM MONTAGUE, Magister ,ge 'L Wang- Donald Bach Don Denning Donald Dunn Rockie Gill James Hershner Malcolm Marsh lxiolicolm ISAOHTCQUE t y i zz RSbe'ff"PUcuf'eff' 85 Donald Stark Young, potential barrisfers got together to discuss the finer points of various court action. These members of Della Theta Phi, law - -7 lx-4 'iff iff? . Y V I VB' si. ' WILLIAM DEATHERAGE, President fraternity, were GLADE SHIMANEK, SHERMAN HOLMES, ALAN SOUTHWELL, CAMERON THOM, ALBERT FERRIS, BOB GRANT cncl JAMES GOODE. DELT THETA PHI Order in the courtroom! Members of Delta Theta Phi will hear this and other legal phrases frequently in future years. This legal professional fraternity strives to create good relationships among future members of the bar association and promotes scholarships for law' study. The Oregon law fraternity also sponsors social meetings and various lectures for its mem- bers. Heading the group were William Deatherage, deang Sherman Holmes, tribuneg Roger Doolittle, vice-deang Glade Shimanck, clerk of ex-chequerg William Linklater, clerk of roles, and Roger Rose, master of the ritual. . - nfwif-"'e ' " ' Q -Trim x. lia r. .nw - t , 'M ,T my A ,TIT Lg, 'A A ' ,s:- an I 1 - l' 1i7.,g A s '-2 . ' A' .X,w'. ' - g V5,:t,ggE.f::Y . 'l",i"' f Z in Milf. . . ' 1' '..' 25' ' r.. t - 'f -f .-ffvi' "J i" 5, V 'A .V -gf.-5: V M: H , ,-.' . gf ',9"".' ' ' Vt- f 5 fx V. ,J . -I 1, I. U . , Q .fri , V- . fy 9 .lt . 1. "' at 1 .rim ' QQFT ' ,g , 'L L. , , Nga ' .- , f,, , 15 .lvl ,S " ' iw' 1' , ' , stiff it ".i' 'F 71,5 .A E l' , ..., 1 mf in-f'-1 ,. Mflif' . lbw, 23:3 4' ,L 1 123528: CLARENCE BARRETT, President Ralph Hillier Alan Johansen Herman Lund 84 Tolbert McCorroII Williorn Norvoll Leo Nurtmcn PHI ALPHA DELTA Planning on a career in law? Then you'll be interested in Phi Alpha Delta, national law honorary. This organization assists law students in obtaining jobs through its placement service. Monthly lectures on law are also sponsored by the group. Membership is open to any law school student who maintains good moral and academic standing. Phi Alpha Delta officers were Clarence Barrett, president James Givan, vice- presidentg Allan Jo Hansen, secretary, jesse Himmelsbach, treasurerg William Norval, marshall, Tolbert McCarroll, historian, and Charles G. Howard, adviser. Bob Bouneff Leon Campbell J, Kelly Farris James Giv cn Jesse Himmelsbock l 5- Tse 1' if 4 5595 12' 24214 Wil fl -.X - 4,3 A -f-qu fs" in if A 'm I S2357 -1. fa l L ' , . x - ,au-., CHGGL GF LAW by .. -. . aw, ORLANDO J. HOLLIS, Deon 'The School of Law increased and improved its facilities during the spring and fall of 1953. The law library, occupying a part of Fenton Hall, was remodeled to include a new reading room, and additional stacks to house the schools collection of books. Dean O. Hollis conducted a successful placement program for Oregon law graduates, who received their degrees in the spring and take the state bar examination during the summer. The course of study at the law school consists of three years of classes with emphasis upon both theory and practice. Entrance requirements include at least three-years of pre-legal studies at college level, and a 2.25 minimum grade point average. The University published the Oregon Law Review, which con- tains articles, notes on recent cases, and other material of interest to members of the Oregon bar. Faculty editor of the publication is Pr,ofessor Charles G. Howard. Studen.t editor was james Hersh- ner, other student members of the editorial staff were Malcolm Marsh, Malcolm Montague, and William Deatherage. President of the Law School Student Body was Leon Campbell, vice-president for the year was Noreen Kelly, and secretary-treas- urer was Margaret Kostritsky. The student body enforces its own honor code, and provides certain services for its members. A new faculty member during 1953-1954 was Associate Pro- fessor Borden Wood of the Portland, Oregon bar. The University was saddened during winter term by the death of Associate Pro- fessor Edward Morton, who had been a member of the law faculty since 1948. 82 , ,-, -121' 7.-a KENNETH J. O'CONNEl., Professor of Law C-gg? X-P ,, ,,"l' N EDWARD MORTON, Associate Professor of Law CHARLES G. HOWARD, Professor of lgw JOURNALISM JOURNALISM JOURNALISM JOURNALISM JOURNALISM JOURNALISM JOURNALISM JOURNALISM xl Qw- !"-' , rg- 2 'V Janet Blom Eugene Barbara Boushey Malsleton Rona cl Brown Eugene Richard Carter Medford Virginia Dailey Cottage Grove Robert Ford Eugene Kathleen Fraser Cooc Bay Patricia Gildea I La Jolla, California Albert Karr Eugene Albert Martin Cottage Grove Elsie Sc iller Aberdeen, Washington One of the honors bestowed at the Theta Sigma Pl-ii Matrix banquet last fall was their Outstanding University Woman award, which was presented to JUDY MCLOUGHLIN by Theta Sig president KITTY FRASER. Q W nviizv l 2' vi my-so Coming all the way from Germany, these 'Five German newspaper men became students in the J school last year, under the sponsorship of the U.S. State department. Left to right were JUERGEN DOBBERKE, LOTHAR LoEwE, FRANZ oExLE, ERIC ALLEN, JR. mmf advisory, HERBERT JoHN and HoRToLr BIESEN- BERGER. - E 4290.5 . C2-vj'-"1 ist. N fi 2 'N ,NPI Taking over promotional efforts on Advertising Recognition week, members of Alpha Delta Sigma obtained Governor PAi PATTERSON's signature on the official proclamation calling for observance of the week in Oregon. Present were BC HOEPPNER, Gamma Alpha Chi president SALLY THURSTON, the governor, Alpha Delta Sigma president GORDON RENN and DICK CARTER. ALPHA DELTA SIGM GORDON RENNIE, President Ever Weariia sandwich 'board sign? Initiates of Alpha Delta Sigma, men's national advertising honorary, traditionally carry these heavy sandwich boards during the Homecoming football game as a part of the group's initiation. - Any man who has shown an actual interest in advertising through classwork and outside work is eligible to become a member of ADS, one of the oldest professional fraternities on campus. Founded in 1913, it has as its goals fostering of an interest in the advertising profession and pro- viding a means for giving students actual experience in planning advertising campaigns and in the use of various media. Major project of the honorary this year was the sponsoring of a complete campaign for the statewide promotion of National Advertising week. The campaign was sponsored in conjunction with Gamma Alpha Chi, national women's advertising honorary. Programs featuring professional advertising men as speakers were also sponsored by the group. ' Gordon Rennie served as president of the group. Acting as secretary was Robert Hoeppner. Willai-cl L. Thompson was the faculty adviser. il? 'R 3'D Richard Carter Robert Hoeppner Al Goldenberg Gordon Rennie John Shepherd Ronald S ermon 80 l , ii N V- 1- ,, ' liwmgagi Ron Brown if ii" ., ' "'.'1C, 't , l Len Calvert V , if T " N J' ' Bob Ford li 'gigs w - ig pill gyed 1 , 'rig ' A H oe ar ner L ' V . ' ' ' ' ' , ' . - if 1 ' ,I I 4- g 1 A - .seg , QE :ar X3-1 . -. I i s I f Ted Goh Jerry Harrell Al Karr RjclRALewis p artin 4, ,... 3 5, ' . , M., w 1 1? I l 'K' 4 IGMA DELTA CHI Sigma Delta Chi, the copy boy club of the Oregon Quad, is comprised of outstanding men in journalism. Promoting high standards in their pro- fession and encouraging the best possible journalistic endeavor are their goals. Co-sponsors of the University Press club, they send delegates to the na- tional convention each year. Meetings were on the second Tuesday of each month. . This year's ofiicers Were: Al Karr, presidentg Dave Averill, vice-pres1- dent, Ron Miller, secretary Martin Jurgenson, treasurer, and Len Calvert, publicity chairman and historian. Advisor was C. T. Duncan. THETA SIGMA PHI Future Waste basket emptiers for the New York Times are the members of Theta Sigma Phi, national journalistic honorary. Outstanding in their field, these junior and senior Women are by-line Wise and career conscious. An annual project of Theta Sig is the Matrix Table, a nation-wide event Which saw Sister Mary Gilbert as main speaker on the campus this year. Officers, Were: Kitty Fraser, president, janet Blom, vice-presidentg Bar- bara Boushey, secretary, Virginia Dailey, treasurer, and Elsie Schiller, keeper of the archives. Adviser to the group is Paul Deutschmann. gf i . I Til 'S' .1 T f ' l w rt.,-3 la k I P Q A .r,., ..., 5' if -i . 'F' fm 69 V h .. L . ll ,I 'BS l "" ' To L X l .... U Q rm' I lv. Y ,Q l 3 Si 4. ,., Ee ' f - 'S' If 'X T s . f , X.. I AL KAR R, President .i Fl Y, Janet Blom Barbara Boushey Virginia Dailey Marcia Dutcher Carol Eldridie Ernestine Fis Kitty Fraser Pat Gildea Mary Salazar Elsie Schiller Laura Sturges Jackie Wardell KITTY FRASER, President 79 iz l FAC LTY i .4--.-,A Munn,-5 'xr fo . sf' W L THOMPSON. Assislant Professor of Journalism WARREN PRICE, Associate Professor of Journalism G MMA ALPHA CHI Advertising-a profession for men only? Not so, say the member of Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising honorary for women. Members of the group Work to promote an interest in advertising among Women on the campus. Any sophomore, junior or senior woman actively interested in adver- tising, and with at least a 2.49 GPA is eligible for membership. Joining with Alpha Delta Sigma, national men's advertising honorary, to promote National Advertising week during winter term was one of the group's main activities during the year. The female advertising enthusiasts also sponsored a homemade-cookie sale in November. VVielding the gavel over the group was Sally, Thurston, president. Other oflicers were jean Sandine, vice-presidentg Edna Humiston, secretaryg Sharon lsaminger, treasurer, and Dorothy Iler, reporter. Adviser was Willard Thompson. - - . - . f - : may .. f -1-1-.-ge-f-ffffssve-1' C. T. DUNCAN Assi Professor of Journalism Carol Fisher Marcia Dutcher Donna Hill Edna Humislon Dorofh ll r 9 -Vr if-if is m s, .8- J ...,.....f?Ql i X ,Q I , gg, iii in ,, gl Si Q iii. 5 . 9- 'G' Y e D Sharon Isaminger 4 g A, sf o E v' . . " sf A g ii.: ' . - . ,T ' f ii " ' H 1 i if ll l A A P' in "'ll3n'h. i t an f iaaia . . k ,- , ' E-: ' .:. X its , My , A A . 5-s. 5. at , v , .-:M N. - 'V i at -7 ' -" f Q ' -g ... H ' tl , .H-U -' -., 'i f i I I Allison Lelloux -X L-v 1 'J 'l k Mary Salazar ' ' Jean Sandine V ' - A 21 V Norma Stewart ' fffy' Sally Thurston ' 4- ,-, If , fm Mary Wilson - ig- N w X -Q... ng? 1 SCHOOL OF GORDON A. SABINE, Dean "But wait 'till next year" was the by-word around the School of Journalism this year. "From four quonset huts and three base- ments, we will move next September into the new Journalism build- ing with more than 37,000 feet of 'floor space," said Dean Gordon A. Sabine in explaining the expected metamorphis. "Eric W. Allen Hall, named after the first dean of the School of Journalism, will be one of the best equipped journalism buildings in the country," continued the Dean. "It will include, besides class- rooms and oflices, the University Press, the Emerald, and its own, radio and television studios, -devoted to the news and advertising portion of the electronics media." This year the school was expanded to give more emphasis to broadcasting, and a meeting was held Winter term with the Oregon State Broadcasters association. Work in all branches of advertising was also expanded. Other fields of emphasis in the busy school are those at news-editorial and community newspaper. An interesting feature this year was the visit of six German newspapermen, the only such group in the United States. They not only studied at the University, but also traveled around the country learning about America and things American. A similar group studied here two years ago. - 76 JOURNALISM We ht Nw ll S HEALTH PE HEALTH PE HEALTH PE HEALTH PE HEALTH PE HEALTH PE HEALTH BK ' 7 Sl Margaret Dobson Robert Sfoui I iw .v ,, Portland Brookings ,,,,- Earl Ferguson Louis Sweitzer Weston Pasadena, California ?L. .349- John Hepner J h W E Dexter oE::genZuver 3' ' 1 Nicholas B. Johnson Kenneth Wegner N' Portland Portland sv f E' ...,. Henry Kaiuru Honolulu, Hawaii Ronald Lyman Eugene Orlando Mathias , Honolulu, Hawaii S .55 VX - -,, . j Q1 f. . ir Beverly Wild Grants Pass Virginia Wold Eugene Thomas Yano' Wailaka, Maui, Hawaii PHI EP ILC KAPP QQ -Et ' ga' .ye 'L 3,5 .. -if Ttalwarf, aihlefically-minded men made up the membership of the men's physical education honorary, Phi Epsilon Kappa. ln fronli ere JOHN BORCHARDT, JOHN HEPNER, EUGENE EVONUK, EARL FURGUSON, F. B. HAAR, H. H. CLARKE, and A. A. ESSLLNGER. Presidenf rt back were JACK DAVIS, P. O. SlGERSETH, RON PHIESTER, FRED ODOMS, W. P. RHODA and GEORGE SIRNIO. For those engaged in teaching health, physical education and recreation, Phi Epsilon Kappa is dedicated to elevating ideals, standards and ethics. Scholarship requirements for members are high, and in addition transfer students must have been enrolled here for one term. The group sponsors speakers in the Held of physical education and health, and works to improve standards in the field, both on campus and in other areas. Faculty adviser was P. O. Sigerseth, and Jack,Davis was president. Other ofhcers were Earl Ferguson, secretaryg Ron Pheister, treasurer, Frank Haar, historian, and William Rhoda, sergeant- HE-EITIHS. 75 Every Monday afternoon a group of about 35 girls may be found enjoying tea in Cerlinger. This is only one of the many activities of the Womens P.E. Club, an organization composed of women affiliated with the P.E. school and whose purpose is to further an interest in P.E. for Women and to promote more social contacts among them. ' Meeting whenever necessary, the group carries out a number of activities during the year. Included among these is an annual banquet in honor of the senior members. Speakers are heard during the year, and a picnic is held in the spring. Doris Liljeberg was presidentg Betty Waters, vice presidentg Judy Counts, secretaryg Charlotte Marten, treasurer, and Miss jesse Puckett was adviser. Mar- garet Dobson, Namika Ikeda, Mary Bassaid, and Sue Benedict were class rep- resentatives. ' WCME ' P. E. CLUB -T -e -- .53-. -:v.- fy ' ., .lf ...j: , SL ' i "5 7,-. V ' W .1 ,-.,., .,,:-- ,-. -1, ii -f ll up iv. 1,5 N Y - :I IE ' g fllv N H L V w 2- 'P B i si' . ie 5? Ge l 'lr erik? 1 S il ' X VG , i r ,1 . . ' .' ' wif :if .- ' "T -jilf ,I l . If -L-.g i 'Ir if fl- ' 1 ' ' ' H . Le , ' i M i ' ' - , . . f n e - - 3, 5 V , Q 1- iagaw 5 :ll ' 'T ir" .Q . 'r get M 2 , t.-N 'ef . T5 aw, i- L i t ' - if tai. ff r . ' ' i ig 1' up A ,fi , ' 'ii ' I. Q 1' H fp V' , VN i i ' 5 T' lr fl ' ,SF -. 5 i. fl? Q , 3 WV I. N . w rp l f gt, iv 1 L., . ' f' A -. A f I - , "iq, 5.145 .1 fi? 1 X X' 'J V Q I l i 4: ' i' , ' ' F V 'i-.11 X M' ' ,4 ' EandraRPElmer -. ' X , - , - our e o l ' ' ' Y 1 A 4 X - QM Sharlene Slgillfalrt ' Mary Waddell Virginia Wold DORIS LILJEBERG, President Joan Walker Ander Sue Benedict Mary Bennefte J d C u y ounts Margaret Dobson Margaret Eclnie Nina Edwards Carol Harrison Namiko Ikeda Helen Johnson Mary Jordan Aileen Kronquis? Doris Lilieberg Charlotte Martin Coeds in the PE club go? a brisk work-out from a fast game of baskeiball on the flaorboards. A, , 1. - - -u Members of the men's P.E. club spent occasional evenings at informal discussion forums. M N' P. E. CLUB EARL FERGUSON, President "Wanted: Man to teach Tarzan how to act like Tarzan. Apply: Hollywood Athletic Club." Major contenders for this job would be members of Oregon's PE Club. The club has only local afliliations, and activities include ushering at football games, sponsoring various speakers at meetings and holding public meetings. Goal of the group is to further the profession of physical education, and, for men, it includes the areas of teaching and coaching. Vernon Sprague Was their adviser, and president was Earl Ferguson. John Reed Was vice-president, With George Estey serving as secretary. Robert Takano Was treasurer. baggy sweat punts and shirts, P.E. club men worked our with skip ropes and boxing gloves. A somersault in mid-air wasn't the easiest feat, even for the P.E. men. . 1 iao ri' Fl :wi , " 1 i", -s E52 lil I as ri", iz ' P R WASHKE Professor of Physical Education JANET WOODRUFF, Associate Professor of Physical Eclucaiion ROSAMOND WENTWORTH, Associate Professor of Physical Education U N . rm ,f 5 I - x 5-if 1 , wfillw zs1s,Q SEQ? ii 3: SY Y, las, 1 1 Y 'w 0 ll1 X 1.. Q'4 1- -xv 'l 2 8 . 1 3-IZ: P fix fb X 1 ,f Q! 1 .rw , . .. -Nur' M 'ri-5 ,, .nk A ""v+-xg,,- Q ' Q -fri: pf , V vw N ,, ,. . ',j"w, , ,M . ,, 25' g'Ss I ,Wil 2 I I .MNA ,-. , 5w- ., 3 My firm 4 , ww g, E nm Aff i PHYSIC L EDUC TIC AND HE LTH A. A. ESSLINGER, Deon The School of Health and Physical Education offers professional training, both undergraduate and graduate, and service courses in health education, physical education and recreation. Major courses are offered in health and physical education, with options in dance, pre-physical therapy and recreation. After graduation, majors seek positions in high schools, colleges and universities, corn- munity recreation programs, physical 'therapy and youth organization work. Instruction in the skills and principles of physical conditioning and health is offered to all University students. Besides classroom work, the school sponsors a comprehensive pro- gram of intramural sports. A primary purpose of this program is to encourage sportsmanship and friendly relations among the students of the University through athletic competition. Extracurricular activities sponsored by the school included the men's and womens PE clubs and the Women's Recreation Association. A An important project of the school this year was the development of a new research laboratory under the direction of H. H. Clarke. This lab will deal with problems relating to physical fitness, motor growth and development, fatigue and similar topics. Incorporating the latest in modern science, the lab will contain extensive equipment. There were four new faculty members this year, with Dean Esslinger serving his first year as dean. They were Marian Perry, swimming in- structorg Marian Fallon, dance instructor Eugene Evonuk, men's physi- cal education instructor, and H. H. Clarke, research professor in PE. 70 CHCCL CF EDUCATION EDUCATION EDUCATION EDUCATION EDUCATION EDUCATION EDUCATION EDUCATION 9 'YT' 4'-'P ,-X ,qs G- 'C 3 .A li9oN ll:'1' XC' p-w I Sunny Allen Portland Jerry Anderson Eugene - Mitzi Asai Hood River Mary Austin Modesto, California Emery Barnes Eugene Vernon Behrends Eugene Mary Bennelte McMinnville Joan Chandler Haines Arla Chase Eugene Klaras Dietmeier Eugene Shirley Dockstader Santa Barbara, California Carma Fer uson Gold Hil? Louise Finzer Portland Alexa Forney Eugene Jane Gardner Aumsville Nancy Garrison Sunset Beach, California Edwin Halberg Port Angeles, Washington Carolyn Hoskins Forest Grove Robert Hawes Bend Donald Hedgepeth Grants Pass Stacy Hertsche Portland Rosalie Houston Creswell Benny Jones Burns Patricia Kemmerer Eugene Loraine Kennedy Eugene Paul Lasker Ciarkston, Washington Marmionett Magoon Honolulu, Hawaii Florence Moore Bandon Janice Newburn Eugene Marlene Norquist Oregon City Mary Roberts Redmond Jo Anne Sabin Seattle, Washington Barbara Sclwrman Eugene Coleen Selken Bend Betty Shiell Goshen l William Terpenmg Eugene Ancy Vincent Eugene Mary, Waddell Le anon , Esther Wahlgren Eugene Milo Wetzel Eugene Norma Wilson Portland Larry Wolford Cottage Grove 'Uh Aish' Y"""' 'Q , will E 6 fl-1 pv- .,1,.. 69 ,ii 57 PW'-rv' wi: ' r V 1 ' q ff ' and LEONARD MAYFIELD. PHI DELT K PP FRANCIS NICKERSON,'President To give the know-how to the men who in the future will give the know-how to others is one of the aims of Phi Delta Kappa, professional men's educational fraternity. One of the primary aims of the group was emphasizing the importance of education and to promote an interest in it. A Dean's Dinner was co-sponsored with Pi Lambda Theta. Monthly meetings were held to encourage students in the teaching profession. Officers of the honorary were Francis B. Nickerson, presidentg Henry Baich, vice-president, Douglas Adams, secretary-treasurer, and Paul Kambly, adviser. Potential Our Miss Brooks-es were developed by Pi Lambda Theta, national education honorary for women. Even Mr. Boy- ington would recognize the qualifications possessed by these out- standing future school marms-a major in education, high scho- lastic standing and a faculty recommendation. Like their Eve Arden counterpart, the members endeavor to muster a professional spirit and to seek and maintain the highest standards of scholarship and professional preparation. This year the group sponsored the annual Dean's Dinner in conjunction with Phi Delta Kappa. Oflicers for the year were Dorothy Anderson, president, Kay Maloney, vice-presidentg Mary Lou Roberts, corresponding sec- retaryg Mitzi Asai, recording secretary, Shirley Foster, treasurer, and Ruth Willard, faculty adviser. PI LAMBD TI-IET -.J Yer' Meeting in executive committee session, members of the rnen's education honorary, Phi Delta Kappa, included FRANCIS NICKERSON, PAUL KAMBLY, L. F. MILLHOLLEN, A. A. SANDIN, FRANCIS GOLDSMITH, KEITH GOLDHAMMER, DOUG ADAMS i -L i ' , .. "-3 ETF 'F 1, Us QQ Q 'P T- L' Q, . A x p J -. . I . ,L s lintiiimtyp, K , ....,, Lrg., H gp, ., . .,, s i N' L ' 'S-'A DOROTHY ANDERSON, President ga, - 68 Dorothy Anderso Mitzi Ascii Klcros Dietmeier Myrna Moloney F1 J-it -.1 L in-A .. H. .- s. I . ,Q gw.ix.,' nu" 9-4 wiki' -x" r 'Pr - . 4 Q U ' . " y 'H 3, ,wr 'ink Q ,""'g wi ' 09 "" Av 1. - 5' ' pg: I :tw nv, , . .-0. . , . , 5' s' M-3-0. " 53, A 3? 1 'A ,A N L.., . O li, 1 2.1 Tfpia I 'aj ' f ,PHQEEY-s'1'i.. Q9 "-', "1 .tr 4 1 ' ff: fa L V H.. iii' .vi-A if ,. .-. 4- xl H-....J ' 4- ' 4, ', 'Vi EF ' LM: , W gi P iii' . -.,,.Y i ....--uw., V .Mk . . ... -my, wg... V .-1--., -... W. . .. ,.-9. .U - - -. -Y. .. .,, . , -- r -,nu , Lq,,,,",. 4, sm' urn. - -M.-Q -.-vu,-wg. H. --. Q.,-'mstwlbvlsvuzllsu mu huuqr-Q-AM PM-H M-.imm- -'L-wminw I-nv! ---.I Itnhhsu -u-mms K au' 41 au upfqnnnfi Quan zulu-re -u -v. 1 .,, ,., ,. ,,. -I, -l-hlntghiv-L,nnnns.r Q-,Q,.,,,.K, ..- 'li':r""'1,1"2ggf."g-'24 -4:-.nu -..- L ' Q. -mg is 'lik 'ig' oil NX -., VN -.. U ,X "Iii-"v f sh ' ilu-T-ll! .Sli -.-glzrf' . hwy hula.:-.-.,,f 'hhcfiuingi-u iihnaaskfgqbihl 'fa "!'w""""Rf0l-'uuhc.vu-luv..,':-J H Dx ' X5-. IH 1 fu' W' 4? gf WSE? M ,sa-, Q. 1 YH ' M235 z w x im i Wie, fkiik, ,2'N. gum 4 Qwxtn V. 'Y il if ' . I 9 lf E 2 . ' I A I 'ii .154 l X Er , " I ' 4.-Q, -- E. yr' '2-tl . . 1. i- - 4 ri 2 4 il' E i . 3 .W ,, f, . 1, " i' - '5- PAUL B. JACOBSON, Dean A complete re-modeling job was finished this year at the School ol' Education. The University High School was abandoned, and its buildingiwas made over into classrooms and oflices. Previously both oflices and classes were held in the same education building. Now located in the old University High School building is the child study lab, an activity lab for training elementary school teachers, the teacher placement service, and the University reading clinic, directed by Pat Kilgallan. A school building laboratory was under construction this year. This building was designed to acquaint educators throughout the 591 ,ALS PAUL E. KAMBLY, Professor of Education E. M. PALLETT, Director of Teacher Placement state with various types of construction and equipment for school Qi buildings. The laboratory will contain different types of equipment, T S blueprints, models, pictures, and descriptive material. I In tg T1 The School of Education undertakes training its teachers through N, 3 S fi i A two methods, theory and practice. The theory is taught in the class- x "4 . room and from text books, while the practice is obtained in schools ' i of the Eugene area, where education students observe classes and , ii also practice teaching them. Next fall the School of Education will begin teaching elementary f,iVVpit A 1 2 education at the under-graduate level. Previously it has been taught y l M i only at the graduate level: y'ii.Qi'i 7 ft ff- Q xi,l ln providing jobs for graduates, the teacher placement service W ' gfjflpt worked closely with educational authorities throughout the state lyly .r.'4 to place the teachers where they are needed. ppi:t't gif ......y J f r . gs. if l l-viifiiifii' W' ' . P. A. KILLGALLON, Professor of Educaiion gil kg ! DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL ww ,.- , J gs., , I f Ii fl" ' ww 'v . N - o ,I QUT 4,2 yinallt ,L -. F-, , V 'rl l ffl. llijlvl ' V W, - l ,- : . 4 s '- .H Y r .Eg s i,! , l. Q it -. ff -2 ' l mfr' S i R .J , rgrti . Vt' 1 ,Lit -3-N X .1 QQ A '5 -1 X 'lil l ll E ,pw ve , M, 9 DENTAL DENTAL " DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL :lr K '93- --ur' 2 aw M t ,fr :j DENTAL HYGIENISTS .37 Bonnie G. Andrews ' fi' 5 Parkdale Eunice P. Buzzini Vancouver, Washington Shirley D. Bowlin Harbari , Shirley R. Jones , H Y Vrwrv mr Portland .af Y- , ' 'i cw.: 4 Peggy A. Knight l'i.?,Q it mTr'f"f'3fgr"" sf ' t r1i '!wH 15" --Je 7+ - . 5 :MA - 5 3, .. LK pr, 1 I t 15 if '41-a qw., 'QQ 'igy at Y J . s l 1 L l k:LE.E V iv, f xy - L Roseburg Margaret L. Lindsley Portland V Aj ti Mary Lou Lund ' 'iii i . Wolf Point, Montana Patricia Neubert Portland . new ir. t. E. Nadine Ruhling 5D0kone, Washington DENTAL DENT Dale A. Peterson Portland Moylen D. Peterson Ogden, Utah Roy E. Pitts, Jrt Portland Clarence O. Pruitt Portland William W. Quigley Portland Donald F. Riedel Eugene Rudolph E. Rieschel Portland John L. Runckel Portland Eldon M. Schalka Alderwood Manor, John R. Schultz Portland Harold G. Sipe Boring Leonard A. Smith Coos Bay Paul W. Snider Portland James P. Stagias Portland James H. Stanley Portland William E. Stone Boring John M. Shopherd Portland Harry J. Thomas Portland Robert Van Galder Jacksonville Marian Vaeretti Portland Karl N. Weiss Salt Lake City, Uta Mitsugi Watase Honolulu, Hawaii Lawrence E. White Portland George C. Williams Portland Charles I. Wright Eugene Roy Yamada Portland Bernard A. Yenne Portland Daniel R. Young AL Washington h Kelly Lake, Minnesota Winifred L. Souderbach Portland Henrietta L. Weinziyl Portland DENTAL DENTAL John C. Adams Portland Robert D. Alford Portland Robert A. Anderson Portland Walter F. Barber Portland Walter F. Bethune, Jr. Klamath Falls Richard R. Bradford Portland Eugene L. Bunch Portland John R. Burchtorf Baker Eugene J. Carothers Portland Robert H. Cash Portland Richard L. Chadhurn Portland Gene F. Chamberlain Portland Robert K. Cougill Eugene Jeffery C. Currier Portland Harry L. Daley Portland John F. Daly Portland Dean L. Dowd Salem Donald B. Eshleman Portland Edward K. Engstrom, Jr. Portland James L. Fuller Portland Robert J. Gardner Portland Harry L. Gibbons Portland Wayne C. Grandy Portland John S. Griffith Salem Raymond L. Hess Portland Carter S. Hielte Eugene Leonard A. Holmes Portland k T Hori Fran . Venice, California A15 DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL DENTAL David D. Kelly Portland William R. Laney Portland Donald W. Lathrop Portland Ralph H. Manning Portland Donald G. Marshall Vancouver, B.C. Joseph Meyer P I d ort an David G. Mooers Portland Max W. Morgan Portland H. Conwey Morris Ogden, Utah Kaichi Kay Nishiguchi Ashcroft, B.C. Donald P. Noel Newport William H. Paul Corvallis GENE BUNCH, Student Body President H.. Student.Council. From left: LEONARD HOLMES, DAVID MOOERS, GENE BUNCH, ORVILLE BOYLE, BILL CHETWOOD JOHN PETERSON. LEONARD HOLMES, Student Body Vice-president 2 , 1,7 1 3 sf., It Y TE FS' E, R,,g 7 ,w it ,s I I CET TOM DRYDEN, Freshman Class President lf.. Tm?-V 4' X4 gil 2. , , ' Y-F if I 1331: i it 4 Ml- I-gf. ,nj . ew l M5552 ' E 'V V 'TY' I . l, A L1 I :rs '- if -I I. , ,, 5. , f . 51 f--. - --,ff f qw iw, 5-.3 A 7 I LARRY WHITE, Senior Class President CLIFF MATSON, Sophomore Class President BILL BLACKSTONE, Junior Class President I I AK ii I i " il 'Q ' ,T 9 J i 1, .L f ' "jK1,, 15' RUI-ON H- JOHNSON, Hedd of PTUS' MYRON D. TEDFORD, Aciing Head of fhefiu DePU"7me"" Anclfomy Department 55,1 U im li 'L L 1 KJ .-sul. ..,.,, i 1 51 i fl U Q , M P-. i x Wifex 1 . R ,,,15e W W. ,. , '- E., -x W 1 1 9. fu. f .. DONALD R. PORTER, Acfing He4 Pedodoniia Deparfmeni FACULTY HORACE M. MILLER, Head of Extrac- tion Clinic , ,X . ' , , -ff' ,inn .i "K, gg ' 2 if" 'g 1 91 4' Q w ' 1 1..4"l,?L f fi 5 ,Q , H J 0' X F 9 LTV K gngiti, L 1 . '. . in Mix' im? -, W. H. WILSON, Head of Bridge Deparfmeni' FRANK G. EVERETT, Head of Periodon- L .Mgmt L N' ,uw V Raw ii ws. Y f , , MARSHALL L. SNYDER, Head of feriology Deparfmenf s., e'f,,.t. -f-, . , i I ' ' W ' EDWIN T. BENDER, Superinfendex ' fy ' H' Denial Clinics sy M 57 M? Y ' 2 fl' fbi? Q A,?S25" qw-,why , 'j ' 90 W gf' o .ff ig A x,"?'l X Wg., 0 1, 334, ' ,Y Q r l ,A L al i HAROLD J. NOYES, Dean Preparing for a doctor of dental medicine degree, approximately one-third to one-half of the 313 young men and women in the Dental School have or will earn a Bachelor's degree. The students study for four years at the Dental School after two or three years of pre-dental study. Many enter periods of post graduate or graduate instruction after completing their four years at the Dental School. The graduate instruction was 'initiated with a graduate program in the department of bacteriology leading to a master of science degree. Sixteen postgraduate courses are provided for graduate dentists, dental hygienists and dental assistants. In addition to the dentistry department, the school has a depart- ment of dental hygiene which offers a special two-year course qualify- ing students for the state boards in dental hygiene. After two additional years of study, the dental hygiene graduate is eligible for a bachelor of science degree from the Oregon's School of Health and Physical Education. The Dental School is looking forward to completion of its new build- ing which will be eight stories high with approximately 100,000 square feet of floor space. The Dental School will then join the University of Oregon Medical School hospitals and clinics. Established by an act of the 1945 legislature, the school was madeia department of the Uni- versity of Oregon by the State Board of Higher Education. The school was originally formed by combining North Pacific Dental College and Oregon College of Dentistry. I Under Dean Harold J. Noyes, the School is' administered by sixteen departments, and served by a faculty of 95. DENTAL SCHOOL ISINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS l i s.,..,f Gerald Unkeles Portland 'Patrick Van Winkle Weston Betty Lau Vollstedt Portland Richard Walker Springfield Rollin Watson Medford Ralph Wide Portland James Wilkinson Milwaukie James Woodside Portland Richard Wright Oswego Richard Wyss Portland Roger Zener Portland lv- Q-In Q, it Frederick Statter Se uim, Washington Ronacld Steele St. Helens Raymond Stevens Portland John Sutton Talent Roger Temple Portland Douglas Thompson Bend Fay L. Thompson Eugene Sally Thurston McCall, Idaho William Tickle Eugene Edna Tinker Walla Walla, Washington Delores Tritt Portland Lawrence Tycer Eugene BUSINESS BUSINESS Robert Newburn Eugene Howard Neyens Eugene Jerome Nudelman Portland Alan Oppliger Independence Charles Parker Ontario Richard Peters PAF Kasoan, Alaska Veral Peterson Eugene Ronald Ransom Milton-Freewater Norman Riback Portland Theodore Rubenstein Portland Norman Rueclter Hillsboro Elmo Schiewe Eugene it S 5 ilsixfsii I Q7-51 ,gf- BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINE Lowell Schuck Klamath Falls 'Richard Segner Van Nuys, California Owen Shackleton Portland Conrad Sheffer Drain John Shepherd Hammond Ronald Sherman Portland Catherine Siegmund Eugene Charles Soderberg Astoria Kathryn Stager Portland Selma Starns Junction City "3G.x .7-.. f-,J SINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS I-a it-I' 'VN Paitricia McColm Santa Barbara, California Richard McConnell San Gabriel, California Lo W. Marshall, Jr. Iyorest Grove I Margaret Ann Mamn Eugene Lyle Massey Portland Yale Mendell Eu ene Clarae Miller Portland Donald Monte Cottage Grove Robert Morris Portland Richard Morse Boise, Idaho Leo Nuapi Reedspart Lloyd Kendrick Forest Grove Sherman Kennedy Springfield Gordon Klope Springfield Fred Ko lruss Portland Norman Kolb Baker BBVBI'lr Kreick Part and Jack Krieger Woodburn George Kruck Vale Edward Kuykendall Eugene James 'Lancaster Eugene David Lenz West Linn Kay Lucas Eugene BUSINESS BUSINESS Sally French Pendleton Jerome Friedman Portland Stanley Geffen Portland Fred Gent Eugene A! Golclenberg Eugene John Grabow Eugene Barbara Gust Eugene I.Ioy Gust Eugene Patricia Gustin Portland Martha Hainline Portland Sally Harding Portland Paul Hawkins Astoria fed' I ef x Q.- .Xiu BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINES 'lin Sally Hayden Eugene Robert Haeppner Hood River Richard Hollenbeck Hood River Robert Holmquist Eugene William 'Hunter Olds, Alberta, Ca Lloyd Hutchinson Eugene Clarence Ikeda Hilo, Hawaii William Iseri Ontario Clarence Johansen Eugene Joyce Jones McMinnville Richard Keller Ontario SINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS ., 49570 BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS iva- . no-"" Q Wk vr ix' 4""X CITY be ,f '9- F an 'fi 122' J-.hr ,4-- Cas Win-r fav' 311' 1-0 'X X NZM. 'S ,f--K sf if V,-.. 1 '?' Ruth Ellen Cutlip Elkton Navarre Davis Eugene John Druash Eugene William Dudley Junction City John Elliott Klamath Falls Thomas Elliott Los Angeles, C Robert Enright Portland Norman Fenton Portland Winona Fishbacl: Burns Barr Fletcher Portland alilornia John Burcham Salem John Burnham Portland Eldon Bushnell Bend Richard Carlson Bend Ronald Carncross Los Angeles, California Wade Carter Salem James Casper Walla Walla, Washing Milton Casper Eugene Floyd Chapman Portland Erma Cobain Pendleton Gilbert Copenhaver Eugene Allen Cross Eugene BUSINESS tOf1 55 BUSINESS BUSINESS Jack Adair Eugene Richard Adams Portland Donald Allen Bend Duane Allen Vancouver, Washington Darwin Allison Eugene Donald Almy Eugene Barbara Altman Eugene Jerome Anderson Astoria Alvin Andrews Ontario Joyce Armstrong Salem Clement Arnold Eugene Wesley Ball La Grande 54 BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINE , WR V 9..- Cv' .27 3' Wayne Ballantyne Klamath Falls Joan Basinski Portland Robert Bauer Portland Robert Bennett Heppner .lack Baden Portland Walter Bohnstedt North Bend James Boothe Eugene Gerald Bowden Montieth, Victoria John Bowles Van Nuys, California Jack Bronson Klamath Falls Charles Bucklin Eugene 1-id -4fg! , .aff fm it 4 .pa . 775 , '-at w--gr' if Y 'Yb- ff-. vv- ws ,...-A ,Q- 1 I I "F-'Q lb' 5 " '......., 45" gp..-a PHI CHI THET it i f ' it J- 4 at .Q .Q 3.4 . 1 T M , . . ,V , t 1 ' Q 5- ' , ' ,- it tv T 2 'ini .n,, i, 'ffm lr ' - K . e b 'fx l if - nf, --,V 1 . . li'- ., +419 ' isa ' f "fs F' 5 r " 55' , .- ' . F' 9 "i, ' e'ref ' T .i s. J g V V ll lt W is H I-it 3. .ni X , E 'Ei ' ' 25" It was said that the Propellor Club went "down to the sea in ships," but to be more exact it was down to the Willamette to see ships, which was part of their study in shipping and trading. Membership in this national fraternity is open to anyone interested in business on an international scale. Conference-style meetings held every other week at the Faculty club were a feature of this year's organization. Officers of the honorary were Tom Elliott, presi- dentg john ,D. Gabrielson,'vice-president, Sherman Kennedy, secretary-treasurer, and Alfred Lomax, faculty adviser. Selma Starns Sally Thurston Jean Underhill Joan Basinski Nancy Budlong E C b ' rna o ann Winona Fishback Patricia Gusfin Martha Hainline Sally Hayclen Joyce Jones Marilyn Knapp Molly Martin Cathy Tribe Siegmund Kay Moore Stager Robert Bauer Gene Beck John Burcham Thomas Elliott John Gabrielson Terrence Gaither Charles Greenley Joan Honeywell JOYCE JONES, President How far will women advance in the business field? Members of Phi Chi Theta, national business honorary for women, see unlimited horizons ahead with this as their goal. Main project ofthe year was assist- ing with the Student Business conference during winter term. For the first time, this year a representative of these future bus- iness women was included on the planning committee for the conference. With an aim of encouraging co-opera- tion and scholarship, members selected must have a 2.5 grade point average. Of- ficers this year were Joyce Jones, presidentg Joan Basinski, vice-presidentg Selma Starns, secretaryg Erma jean Cobain, treasurer, and Winona Fishback, historian. "l mf. ,I 1' SN A s T E .Iv :ag 5 . 3' :wiv Ig ,w , 4 gshegmangfennecly z C ig. " N uvpa. , J if fm spa ,....w N: .121 qi l V Sfarril Saovrcigg f' , lil .Tol l ' l C H Q 'fi ' if T ... it ef J A re ,gr 6 2 .. "RQ ' 1' -"'-li X Tom Sawyer . ,Y ' A. L. Stanley i ,m l l g f vvauaom Tickle . u A , - - .,.f,g,.dg 53 TOM ELLIOTT, President A. L. STANLEY, President Like to travel? Members of Delta Nu Alpha, national professional' transportation fraternity, do, and therefore have decided to make a profession of trafiic and trans- portation management. Members of the group visit transporta- tion facilities, and discuss problems re- lated to them. This year. they toured San Francisco in this connection. Many speak- ers, including J. . W. Corbett, Southern Pacific vice-president, were brought to the campus. . Oflicers were A. L. Stanley, president, Randal D. R-alls, vice-presidentg Gordon Klope, secretaryg William Tickle, treas- urer, and C. F. Ziebarth,.associate professor of business, adviser. DELTA NU ALPHA Jock Adair Robert Bauer Howard-Byerly Milton Casper Gene Henry Edmond Jamieson Lloyd Kendrick Gordon Klope James Lancaster Lauren Loveland John Marshall Randall Rolls PERF? Xqzm-Ci' F l. J .xl in Joseph Rickenbacker A. L. Stanley William Tickle M41 ETA Would you like to be manager for a day? Members of' Eta Mu Pi, national merchandising honorary, answered in the positive and took over the Eugene C. Penney store for a day as their annual retailing and marketing project. To encourage scholarship and interest in the field of merchandising is the purpose of the group. It carried this out by taking a trip to the Lipman-Wolfe and Co. store in Portland dur- ing winter term and by handling' the details for the Oregon Retail Distributors institute spring term. Navarre Davis was president of the organization. John Akers was vice-president, Joyce Jones, secretary, and Robert E. Dodge, adviser. . no 1 e Q 4: 5' 'M 's K V 5 V . ' . - , ' , 1' . .ml ,, -az' lin.,-' 1 ' . Q tl " ' John Akers -1 V, Joan Basinski N y 1' " A. James Booths Q Navarre Davis lf l P William Dudley Y ' it ' ig' W in 1 " il iff! 'fymi-J Hi' ' 'Q Q ELS f - l- .. Q' lf? V Q iii if J .. .., l e' 'ii U Q V ii: as A A' 1- is-v . i . I. ' . ' il 5 'J . Joyce Jones "' ,-,. 'l , :-. 1' --. ' ' Molly Martin . ' ,, 3 l ' Owen Shackleton ' "1 , F' 'I Roger Temple 52 NAVARRE DAVIS, President BET GAMMA SIGMA 6 .1 9:-4 , James Boothe Navarre Davis T 1 . ,i . .4 4 D. K i A I, l L ' S ..l, X ' ' hr' - -- E d r v V 74' vt V,-17' lgy Sully Hoyden er ., j N 'f v T . David Karr i i iii i Z? . piggy. L e 1 if . C. E. Johnson, President .M Cathy Tribe Siegmund 2 Selma Starns Roger Temple "To BA or not to BA-that is the question." Members of Beta Gamma Sigma, national business honorary, helped sophomores decide this question by presenting a plaque to the outstanding sophomore in- pre-business. V Juniors and seniors who have maintained a high scholastic standing are eligible for membership in the honorary, which aims toward encouraging scholarship among students of commerce, advancing education in the science of business, and fostering of intergrity in the conduct of business operations. Leading the group this year were Charles E. johnson, president, james Booth, student vice-president and Jessie Smith, treasurer. ,qi ,-, gif. if T a Alpha Psi members talked over the problems in the business world. Seated were SELMA STARNS, BERT JEPSON and BILL RI. At back, left io right, were faculty adviser JOHN W. SOHA, and TOM HATFIELD, WILLIAM MICKEY, JOHN KENNEDY, BERT JACOBSON, NORM RUECKER and HJALMER RATHE. P HJALMAR RATHE, President Whiz Kids in accounting were selected for membership in Beta Alpha Psi, national ac- counting honorary. The rapid calculators, Who must have a 2.7 grade point average and a 3.0 GPA in all accounting subjects, attempted to interest freshmen and sophomores in ac- counting as a profession. Major project of the group for the year was the compiling of the first directory of the or- ganization. The group also held dinner meetings during the year. . Chief of the accountants was Hjalmar Rathe, president. Keith Heller was vice-presidentg 51 Robert Jacobson, secretary, and Fred Jent, treasurer. WESLEY C BALLAINE' Professor of Business Admmlsiration f s s ' ' W F IRL. AI. Z . L f , , 7, , I , .L-.-.. u , .4414 . ., W. .. 43- ef... if fs5EZ,,,t5X VV..-:FJ wr 'sei Y irggs' ' Z lgsggzg 1, W ,f .J SCHOOL GF BU 'VW , W x, 1 ,af f- , ,M -q ly, .5 if ' fi' sf ace' ,Q Q A H . f - f fx . , W gg . 1:5 ' . 3 an riwljgllnl I A . sim 1 ,. 45,3 s r TE? x 1 4, .-, 5,2 X51 -1-fy -- T up '- Qs 351 'A .i M I 4 1 vp ' " A 5 ,A , M, ,EAS f mf - we . w x I xx " :M x E .. 19 f - :H I .Qi iff ADW JESS' f .M 1 f 'J 316' I VET Egg J ui- - J ,Q pf .-LX , , 'X "W, ,X .,. R-, .Ai - . -M-, . .-1.-, R X. Jrs- ' - -H fi ,X .M fr--4 -+R t,---' 4 .U J.. A 'UN 'ff 5 Ja ,,, it ,. ARTHUR B. STILLMAN, Acting Dean No book of facts-human or otherwise-can make a successful businessman these days. So the School of Business Administration places its emphasis accordingly: developing broad concepts and practical ideas necessary for the successful businessman is the primary aim of the school. One school cannot provide all this education, and A. B. Still- man, acting dean of the Business school, is the first to admit that his school is no exception. Accordingly, business majors are re- quired to spend their first two years of college in liberal arts getting a general background. But once in upper division work, they are encouraged to select a major sphere of interest within the school to emphasize in their 'course selection. Thus, graduates of the Oregon business school are not masters of any field-that comes only with more practical experience, but neither are they mere jacks of all trades. With such level-headed approaches to the complex problem of educating businessmen, the school has steadily grown in prestige and stature, until today it can boast several graduate students within its walls, and can point to such areas as accounting andumer- chandising which have achieved special eminence outside the Uni- versity. But all is not education within this division of Commonwealth Hall. The Business School recognizes that its obligations to the business world can usefully extend beyond academic matter. Ac- cordingly, a most active segment of the school is W. Ballaine's Bureau of Business Research, which collects statistical data and conducts intensive research to aid the business man. This is done on a non-profit basis for particular concerns in need of such a service. For Oregon businesses in general, the information col- lected by the bureau is published in a magazine, "The Oregon Business Review," which is sent free to subscribers throughout the state. AAA AAA AAA Oswald Plalh Portland Phyllis Ranney Pendleton Felix Rosch North Bend Leonard Schroeder Eugene George Schwarz Eugene 'Philip Seliecase Cotiage Grove Bruce Shaffer Eugene Jeffrey Shuie Eugene Paliy Lou Slayler Eugene Jane Slocum Lebanon Shirley Sable Portland Diane Stout Portland Melvin Sfreefer Riverside, California nv-. L -.- AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA , AAA AAA AAA AAA :vis ,ef- ' -uf Hai Chuen Tan Kwongiung, China Carla Taylor Roseburg Yoshinobu Terada Honolulu, Hawaii Merrill Thomas Eugene James Tsugawa Papaikou, Hawaii Wilfred Wong Honolulu, Hawaii AAA AAA AAA -AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA ' ,.- '? 5a?VS Q4 ,,..a-e ..- 46 Helen May Dawon James Monson Eugene Jack Nopp Eugene Kenneth Nelson Eugene Miyeko Ohno Chiba-shi, Japan 422- :ve ,ll ASA ' u...e.. an 'P' ....Qg 146. kr TP' 'nr' bf -...M Ygs 6- 2,- M 5 AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA Clark Austen Eugene Mariorie Becke Salem Burr Boulwell Eugene Norris Brunson Eugene Kenneth Bulls Eugene Wah Chun Honolulu, Hawaii James Coleman Portland Anne Dielschneider The Dalles Phillip Elvigion Eugene Leroy Erdmann Eugene Nancy Gale San Anselmo, California Felicia Holfer Portland Malcolm Mau Eugene , 'sy 16:65- SA N f 'lg I J' cf Is' - i i ,t ' in ata "ae . tx 1 I .,. ax li if a.. fit' Y I Y --. Y. hm E -asti - fag? .. 'X ., . , , uf? - F rs G? fl . E? BOB ORINGDULPH' President Cooking up something new for students in the art school, the ASAAA council met frequently to set the date for the Beaux Arts ball, an art bazaar or an exhibit. On the council were MARY CON- STANCE, BOB ORINGDULPH, HELEN MAY and BILL SCHUPPEI.. It took art students to dream up the galaxy of costumes and decorative creations that appeared at the annual Beoux Arts Ball. . it ' 5. . ,- ' , '. -,w.:'1' - .. Wh 5 , ' van g: J, .,-ith Sponsoring "intellectual" events such as the Beaux Arts Ball and an annual picnic at Perkin's are the aims of A.S.A.A.A. Abbreviation for A.S.A.A.A. is the Associated Students of Architecture and Allied Arts. All students enrolled in art and architecture who can remember the initials are eligible to join. Basically a social organization, the group sponsors an art bazaar, with work done by both students and faculty, and also holds discussion and lecture periods combined with coffee. Purpose of the group is to instill a united spirit between both lower and upper division students and the school's faculty through its meetings. Presi- dent of the club's council was Bob Oringdolph and council members were Mary Constance, Bill Schup- pel and Helen May. 45 -4 ANDREW M. VINCENT, Professor of Art APG.. ,V W --. ry Q,-, .mi Q rg- .sa , , ' ef , ,emu ' tw, W. S. HAYDEN, Associate Professor of Architecture 44 FACULTY F. A. CUTHBERT, Professor of Land Architecture . xg 2 ii lit ' U1 - 5 Y v 3 W .V it , . U., IM" " - N wt Qt Q '25 "' '.' i at , Z' ., "Nw N, ,, '11-52 i 1 . f ' , , .,,t. , Q BROWNELL FRASIER, Associate Professor of Interior Design , F. T. HANNAFORD, Professor of Architecture XJ .AJ . .aw ,all- x- ' yu .1 X g 'Q g" x wyn- s 'I 17 x R! N. 'W Y' L. ,gm A w'A .s ,i A... 1 IS. . x2'X f Xs . s ' -1 K FAIL- TQ.- f-.. E f V' 11' 4 We is '-Y' in x -93:5 is L 'BEE 1 q?f ,J A 1542: A 4, . , H 3'- ,fa -we 3 A 19 ur -- . -.ri A B . s . , ,win , 5 'Q inf, SIDNEY W. LITTLE, Dean For the School of Architecture and Allied Arts this year has been one of "a return to normalcy . . .Ito the individual instruction which has been the keynote of the past." This is how Dean Sidney W. Little evaluated the past yearq After the war the school was crowded due to the return of vets, and there were problems of sufficient staff and space to maintain the school's principle of "education for the individual." Now most of the veterans have graduated, and. the ratio of student to teacher is nearly normal. This year's enrollment was about 430. The "education for the individual" principle was also demon- strated by the school's program of nolgrade courses. These operate under the principle that individual progress rather than a calcu- lated standard determine advancement. Future plans for the school include finishing the new building and rehabilitating the old one to provide even greater working space for the students. Lectures by outstanding critics in various fields of art were often presented to supplement the regular teaching program and give the students a more rounded outlook. Professional courses were offered in architecture, landscape architecture and interior archi- tecture. The school also conducted non-professional courses in sculpture, drawing and painting, ceramics, weaving, jewelry, art history and art education. . 42 LA LA LA LA LA LA Harold Starkel Geography Milton-Freevvater Lee Stothers English Medford Ray Stumbo History Salem , Bobbie Sue General Social Science Portland Clarence Suiter Speech Caldwell, Idaho Adele Summers English Pasadena, California Thomas Swalm Psychology San Diego, California Barbara Swanson Sociology ' Klamath Falls Jo Tallman I English Eugene Robert Tambling General Social Science Ryebeoch, NH Hugh Tillman Psychology Eugene David Todd General Science Klamath Falls Harold Toliver English McMinnville Harry Trimborn History Santa Barbara, California Michael Umemura Economics Tokyo, Japan LA LA L ri t -1.-A ft -Q csv- gh... Lf vt- I-1. -...A rn, A LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA UUA --.ef GRNG' 4-tb y 4? :QE- , .4 lea ie 'I' 'H ,'lQ"' 9 A Q 1 - , - Jer ' 9 '-- 2 ew- wc... Q.:- ngv-N , fvvfv-,X ..,.-Q . , ...s- New Martha Van Camp Sociology Portland Valera Vierra General Social Science Eureka, California Juergen Vaigts Mathematics Eugene Ronald Wakefield English Grass Valley, California George Waliser Law Milton-Freewater William Walker Philosophy Medford Harold Watts Economics Eugene Raymond Webb Architecture Eugene L Robert G. White For East Studies Eugene James Whittle Economics Eugene John Whitty Low Coos Bay Frederick Wilhelm Economics Eugene Mariarie Williams Speech Portland Ann Yager Geography Honolulu, Hawaii Rosina Yoder Geography and Geology Hubbard sa W. LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA gl .." 1- ia:-2 "Fu- -5- .arf Benhardt Schmidt - Speech Riddle Eugene Schmit History Eugene Shirley Schultz Sociology Boring Robert Scott Speech Klamath Falls Eleanor Seaman General Social Science Coos Bay 4 Donald Seymour Political Science Hillsboro ' Tom Shepherd Political Science Portlancl .lay Shinohara' Psychology Spokane, Washington Shirley Shupe English Portloncl Beverl Silva Psychology Pukalani, Maui, l-lawai Robert Simpson Liberal Arts Law Portland Jo Ann Sloan ' History Portland Gailerd Smith Political Science Oakland, California Robert G. Smith Geography Eugene Terrence Smith Geology Eugene 1 an Gp- 'inf 4'- .-n.. Ql- 'rf-1' .-Q. -vw 3--Z., C y . Sir-u --- iv' F' , LA LA LA LA Jean Peterson Sociology Portland Sandra Price Speech Boise, Idaho Joan Rademacher Speech Bend James Ramsey History Madras Vanda Randall English Drain llene Randolph Sociology Lake Oswego Hollis Ransom Political Science Eugene Gordon Rennie Speech Eugene Divie Reynolds English Sweet Home Virginia Rose History Portland Barbara Rubin English Piedmont, California Howard Russell Biology Eugene Bernard Sandcz Far East Studies The Dalles Gail Savage History Coos Bay Earlene Sawyer Sociology Oregon Citv 'PSV' T?- if- .l l if Elf 1 fv- .wen 'YR' " u LA LA LA LA LA LA Robert Lucas History Portland Judy McLoughlin English Portland Gordon MacPherson History Portland Kay Maloney Speech Portland Thomas Marlow History Eugene Nancy Mathison Psychology Portland Jean Mauro Liberal Arts Portland Robert Mausshardt Political Science Piedmont, California David Mecklem Economics Milwaukie Edward Meyers Liberal Arts Salem lvan Midlam Political Science Oregon Cit Frederick Miller Political Science Portland Mary Ann Moore General Science Springfield .lo Morton - English Redmond Alan Munclle History Eugene bf' 'Y5"x LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA t'f-E-9' Lorna Murakawa Sociology Naaleho, Hawaii Armand Myers Philosop y Eugene Joan Nelson History Independence Dorothy Nisbet English Eugene Elaine Olson Liberal Arts Eugene Richard Olson History Taft . Orville Overen Architectur Eugene Cllaarlelrs Oyama syc o ogy Aiea, Hawaii Donald Parr Speech Roseburg Ursula ?Parrisius Foreign Languages Portland Marilyn Patterson Speech Oregon City Mark Patterson History Bellevue, Idaho Betty Perkey Psychology Eugene Susan Perry Speech Salem Allen 'Peters History Portland ,v an A LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA aus..- 3 T? 5 Champ Husted Geography Cottage Grove George Hypes Sociology Eugene Gayle lngerson English Eugene Gloria Jameson English Portland Fred Johnson Law Eugene Richard Johnson Political Science Astoria William Johnson Economics Seattle, Washington Mary Jordan Sociology Grants Pass Phyllis Karn Political Science Boise, Idaho Mary Kelly, English Eugene John Krohn Liberal Arts Portland Anna Kuykendall General Social Scien Eugene Ann Lawrence History Pendleton Arnold Levin Liberal Arts St. Helens Ronald Lowell General Science Klamath Falls LA LA LA LA Mary Lou Gooding Speech Portland Edwin Graboski Geology Winnepeg, Manitoba Robert Grant Law Berkeley, California John Greulich Psychology LoGrande Dagmara Grisle Foreign Languages Eugene Wlilliar 'Hail syc o ogy Glendale, California Marianne Hakanson English Oakland Geraldine Haner English Bend Marilyn Harber Sociology Leaburg Pauline Hartman General Science Everett, Washington Frank Heinrich G lo eo gy Grants Pass 'Phyllis Helmers English Eugene Jean Henderson Sociolo y Klamath Falls Oskar Hoessl Economics Munich, Germany Robert Hooker Political Science Klamath Falls 'X -ni Is- A LA LA LA LA LA Lo' tt,-J Jo Chase Sociology Bokerstield, California Ronald Chevrier Political Science Portland Richard Crisera Biology Portland Harold Doron Law Redmond Robert Dean General Science Neotsu Donald Delaney History Portland Caroline Dickey History Portland Margaret Doherty History Arbuckle, California Donna Donahue Sociology Roseburg Harry Donkers History San Francisco, California Robert Duffy History Spokane, Washington Claricet Duling Foreign Languages Madras Glenn Duncan English Carson City, Nevada Joan Dundore Foreign Languages Portland Marlene Dunk History Arcadia, California -SR 'G """J. LA LA LA LA ,..t.,.s ,.,. -lux s.,-W fe-' 'ZN- rv- LA LA fu-1 MX 'Ibm eg! Nc-.av 1' l i ' N- ' "gif" 1 A ' 4"- , Qjxrti .:s-A. mi? S' LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA fre ' ,gr ., it 'SN i'if5.E1,:e: 0-1 fic 'nf 'ctr' av' ,rf , 'ln Diane Dunn Speech Astoria Forest Easton Mathematics Myrtle Point Wade Eaton General Social Science Eugene Judge Elderkin Mathematics Eugene John English Physics Portland Martha Feenaughty Political Science Portland Donald Field Political Science Sacramento, California Marie Fletcher General Social Science Oakland, California Russell Fourlas History Portland Jay Fournier Political Science Mt. Angel Jean Fullerton Biology Ashland Donald Georgeson Law Portland Robert Glasson Geography San Francisco, Californ Diane Goddard History Aberdeen, Washington Orris Goode History Klamath Falls ia LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA ' LA LA LA ,...-4 Q. L, Robert Berry Speech Portland Howard Beugli Economics Eu ene Lucil?e Bigelow English Eugene John Boehm General Science Portland George Booth Economics Portland Bobby Bouneff Law Portland Robert Bradbury History Astoria Margaret Brennan Biology Hines Nancy Brooks English Arcadia, Califor Richard Buren Biology Salem Audrey Campbell For East Studies Eugene Jack Cardinale Political Science Pittsburg, California Eugene Carlat Geography Eugene Ken Carnahan History Berkele , California Thelma Chapman Law Eugene Patricia Albertson Psychology Portland David Aldrich Sociology Portland Robert Altman Law Portland Craig Anderson History Portland Thomas Angle Political Science Salem David Ballash Psychology Berkeley, California Robert Bate History Boise, ldaha Brent Bates Political Science Eugene Martha Baxter History Pasadena, California Craig Beairsto Far East Studies Eugene David Beery English Corvallis Dale Beischel Geology Weyburn, Sask, Canada Janet Glover Bell English San Francisco, California Joseph Bergeson Pre-Law Eugene Sally Berlaw Sociology Portland M .. 754 ill ial politicians - - members of Pi Sigma Alpha - - got together to honor new initiates with a banquet. At back were PHYLLIS MARTHA SPATZ, MARTHA FEENAUGHTY, CAROLYN S. NILL, ROBERT MAFFIN, CHARLES SCHLEICHER fpolitical science professorj, tRD DEAN fassistant professorl, BOB HOOKER, E. S. WENGERT idepartment headl, LEOPOLD POSPISIL and FREDERIC OSGOOD. l in front were DON SEYMOUR, HOLLIS HANSOM, VINCENT OSTROM fassistant professorl, RON CHEVRIER, TSO WANG, RO- - KOPLIN, EDWARD VAN NATTA, PAUL S. DULL fassociate professorl, PHILLIP FOSS and MORTON KROLL iassistant professorj. t Ni: : KU' S, I 1 .14 , 'K xi e wi f' Na . f, i , ,- .ML -,I - 1. 3, ,. ll' I. .al ,,,E ii, gl ..-z fir., if We ti S 'ORDONE RENNIE, President Judy Johnson Jim Jones Edward Meyers Loanne Morgan Marilyn Patterson Sandra Price Gordon Rennie Spencer Snow James Whittle Mary Wilson - :Var 4 if W ' i 'N 5 f L' ' 9,- , In N 'l .. , , , ROBERTA KOPLIN, President PI IGMA ALPHA Whether your dreams are haunted- by elephants or donkeys, if you have a 3.00 G.P.A. and an intelligent interest in government problems, Pi Sigma Alpha is for you. The national political science honorary requires 15 hours of political science credit for potential members. Itmeets jointly with the International Relations club and has outside speakers during the year. ,Officers were Roberta Koplin, presidentg Martha Feenaughty, secretary- ttreasurerg and Robert Hooker, vice president. Howard Dean was the fac- ulty adviser. ' KAPP RHO O 'ICRC Men who adjust readily to the rigorous life of the college scholar are eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma, national scholastic honorary. Any man capable of making a 3,5 grade point average during his freshman year is adjudged worthy of membership in the organization. The select group, which encourages scholarship, presents aplaque to the freshman man most outstanding scholastically. This year the award was pre-4 sented to Harvey Richmond. The scholars also sponsor the appearance of a prominent speaker at their annual initiation banquet. ' President of the group forthe year was Bob Summers. Other oflicers were Gordon Rice, vice-president, Ted Goh, secretaryg Chris Williams, senior adviserg and Ray Hawk, faculty adviser. 5 L . , Q. JQ, , -4 ,: , , 1 . V 5 W 19' ",,,f.e A-1 era E - as 35 .,-1 19 Y 1.1 sJ'l'--s Alpha Lambda Delia members were the coed scholars on campus. KAREN DAHLBERG, President ' bv ALPH MBD DELT Some women do make 3.5 or higher grade point averages during their freshman year in college-and those who do are eligible for Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women's scholastic honorary. The group celebrated its second year on campus this year with initiation ceremonies followed by a banquet. New members were encouraged to pro- mote intelligent living, highstandards of learning and superior scholastic attainment among the freshmen women. At the head of the brain trust was Karen Dahlberg, president. Peggy , Miller was vice-presidentg Sylvia Sommerer, secretaryg Alice Komatsu, treas- PHI ETA SIGMA Television came to campus this year with the aid of Kappa Rho Omicron, local radio honorary organized in 1948. Members of the group, which stimulates an in- terest in the radio profession and supports and advertises KWAX, participated in the television workshop. A Each spring term KRO joins the ranks of banquet-holders with its awards ban- quet, which features a prominent speaker. Local radio stations present awards to de- serving' students, and the major award, presented by 'the "Richfield Reporter" is an- nounced. Membership in the group, which meets weekly, is open to those who have an actual interest in radio, above a 2 point grade point average, a 2.75 or above GPA in radio and allied courses and 40 hours of work at KWAX. Presiding over the group this year was Gordon Rennie. Ken Whittle was vice- presidentg Loanne Morgan, secretary, and Glenn Starlin, adviser.. urer, and Marie Mason, adviser. t 1 ..... k. , I A i 10"-" . ws" im' ' ' to , 5 , A . ,, N . , , W .. . ,V Q.. A .Z -- .Aw K ,. - v '-.."1. ' Av N N .- t 'Q Li - I.. t K 'ti' ' '..'. ' ' '7 Q 1 - , ' 'f- 1-' . '- . . 'A 4' K li i i A or .2 . it J. F. fill I 4 l za Q ft . . Q- 3 Q ggigiigsx la Qs 'il E lg if Qllj i F .,,, -'S -5: ' ffl---f'4I"N '-' ' ' AQ A 5'l--- fi N i 'fe -i i . 0 px 1 i ' ""y 1 -. 1 iff' 'W ' 'X -A ' ' ,.-'- ft- --. ' " i R T I --s.. f 1-: at . s - Ese.'z..ft2.s:.t. 34 : , 1 , " "-uid' William Walker - ' f 3 "l 'Z ' ' gplter iilqlhitelv H , . , 7 ' risto er i iams H GQ ' ' H ' E Peter Vllllliams A K , aaa' is - is N-,-.. Bos SUMMERS. Joe Gardner Ted Goh Doyle Higclon Bart Koeppen Ronald Lowell lgoberfp McCracken coh' age Gordon Rice Harvey Richmond David Smith J ' S 'th ushn mi Jock Socolofsky Bob Summers Howard Sussman David Tang Tom Taylor CHI DELT PHI ln. " U Q- Liierary-minded coeds-members of Chi Delia Phi-heard the inside "dope" of the publishing world from ci Eugene auihoress at one of their meetings Looking over the book iackefs were Miss BERNICE RICE, adviser, GWENDOLEN LAMPSHIRE HAYDEN, author, and JEAN SMITH, PAT SYKES, LINDA SHU MAKER, VALERA VIERRA, DIXIS MILLER, LOANNE MORGAN, GALE JOHNSON, JOYCE NOETH and SALLY CUMMINS. Believers in the old adage "the pen is mightier than the sword" comprise the membership olf.Chi Delta Phi, national womens literary honorary. This group aims to raise the standards of productive literary work among women students through informal discussions and enter- tainment. Members, selected by recommendation and quality of Written work, contribute to the All-Campus Workshop and the society's national magazine. For their meetings outside speakers are often invited to discuss various phases of literature. Speakers this year included W.F.G. Thatcher, emeritus professor of English, S. N. Karchmer, creative Writ- ing instructor, and Gwendolen Lampshire Hayden, Eugene author. Ofiicers were Valera Vierra, presidentg Marilyn Patterson, vice- presidentg jean Mauro, secretary, Valerie Cowls, treasurer, and Gayle johnson, reporter-historian. Bernice Rise was the adviser. VALERA VIERRA, President , ' A 5 5 lf' is - -K . 1 , H as 6 I YQIQ 6 Ir YQ ga 'rig 5' H I , ...y ' Qty -L4 . lL,. I I i '.'l- 'E' 2-fx. 'Z' ' . rt, I - G. ., I 'Lv 'X K Y V to ,. I , y p F ' if! T- rf V. .fir M PP '- ' r " ,gli I 1-I 1? ,I y V , JY. r .- 'i I rl 2 , ' A . Yi if . 'ti an -T6 ' Y 3' X 'P S 'I - wt. It is 'SR 6- G3 S I I ee A I -f i e - it ' I - ' -, .. I A' ' '- . .:.: QM fe I 4. es' in ei -ei r -2 -B Q- fe 2 :- , 4 V , v 1. j ., . - . ' X . . ' Le. I I 1 hw Sei I 4 1 511 P 'Cf' I ' . L r 4 V ' .- , Xxglaixrf . I gl: ri-f I , V V 1 1 , W .. . f S i r, if , , a - ii i- 3 . My ,.. X it ll aa Q. G , 7: 'nf 2 :A fa'-45' ' 5 Ai L. r ,Mx 'A . . I 0. VE - , . .I f ,. 5 in jr n b .,' M - . r ' X , 4 is , . I Barbara Baushey Dorofhy Callow Berry Chairerron Valerie Cowls Sally Cummins Geraldine Honer Marilyn Harber Sally Hayden Lloydene Hurt Gloria Jamieson Gayle Johnson Judy Johnson Rita Kenyan Ruth Lear Maxine Lindros Joan Long Jean Mauro Dixie Miller Loonne Morgan Mary Ann Mowery Joyce Noeth Marilyn Patterson Barbara Schurman Linda Shumaker Jean Smith Kay Moore Stager Adele Summers Pal Sykes Valera Vierro Joella Wood ASKLEPI D A Cadavers, forceps, scalpels-all these will soon be fam-iliar to members of Asklepiads, the honorary for pre-medical students. The future sawbones who tap during Junior Weekend choose members on the basis ol' scholarship fa B average in science courses is requiredl and probable success in the medical held. . Top records in medical school have been maintained by past members of the organization, which boasts an exceedingly high percentage of members ac- cepted for med school each year. Officers for the year were Ed Toyooka, presidentg Robert Dean, vice-presi- dent: Bill Haney, secretary-treasurer, and A. L. Soderwall, adviser. t - M - - J 'T' "' I W t up tiznml Qt V J Pins- Xf -Q ' -7 E T' fe -X Q: slat" I Q we E. 'i da ii. PHI BET PP 04: 5:-.:-3 f . rx r' s., - v 37' t r-, w-.1 A ED TOYOOKA, President 6' 4' t D' Robert' Black Winston Cozine Bob Dean Bill Drips John English Robert Haney N' "',. F32-., , -.s William Haney Ronald Lowell John Miewald David Smith ' David Todd ' Edward Toyooka Yiqes- i. ' J eps ' it as i' Christopher Willic rt O-1 ' . fi wifi? S. , " Ht... ,- :Aa 'ie Senior Six . . . the ultimate of scholastic achievement among Phi Beta Kappa members. Tapped last year were, left to right, SHIRLEY SHUPE, BILL HALL, RON LOWELL, HAROLD TOl.l.lVER, WARREN BACHELIS and BILL WALKER. The first Greek letter organizations-that's Phi Beta Kappa, now a national liberal arts honorary. This aged honorary honors members of the senior class who have excelled in scholarship. The group requires 50 per cent of the student's work to be in liberal arts, with not more than one-third in any single department. Membership may not exceed 10 per 32 cent of the graduating class. Although the records say only a 3.0 grade point average is required, those selected for membership usually have a GPA far above thatf The Senior Six of the organization are tapped during fall term, with the remainder of the members tapped spring term. Heading the brain sect this year were Perry J. Powers, presidentg Paul Civin, vice-president, and Lois Baker, secretary. 'I' W 'ilk' '7-J PAUL B. MEANS, Religion ALBUREY CASTELL, Philosophy R. D. CLARK, Assistant to the Dean E. 'Aga S. WENGERT. H -ix Political Science ' i ii, 111,11--A: i cl 11.-5,Vvi.i, wr W 1 ....e,.: . L 1? ,. ,rf .1 ' P i YQ? J. B. BERREMAN, Sociology I nf Y . PHILIP W. SOUERS, English R. W. LEEPER, Psychology l L. W. STAPLES, Aciing Head of Geography and Geology 'ANDREW F. MOURSUND, Mafhemuiics f wyx , -ily A 4 : max E.. 'F 'WN """-ir' 1 H :AJ ag 1 , .-i'-4s 3-if MABEL A. WOOD, Home Economics ROY C. McCAl.L, Speech C. W. MACY, Economics r 'H ,of Ml, ,L A, 1,6 'K' Y ' 1 I' N v,.. ADO!-PH H- KUNZ, C'19miSffY GORDON WRIGHT, History R. R. HUESTIS, Biology L. S. CRESSMAN, Anfhropology RAYMOND T. ELLICKSON, Physics DAVID M. DOUGHERTY, Foreign Languages 4 , L-.. -3. 1 fx, ly n '44 r -by It Q 'HIE' WH 9-fi xl 4 qw.. :.:... g ' I gg ., ,-" g T-f , I ... . gs , m s , QQA 'fm 51595: is-Q-sf1',' ,:.1g-32' W f ,J 3 --ni: 4 ., - 'Z , 2 V, g.:.:.,:i., 43: -'IW "1'1" ET2: - 532 3 -- , JE . WHS 4 " K S+ J.. I 1 V -. , 'kip ,-sa bi ix-Q, ' 3. in I 2' ,t , .' .fx Jabfiqlj 'K O I pf' ,5:1f,3.5. r f' Nil If!! .Aff f Nfl 1 W ' A' ' fa 'a"- . 1 2, "- -Q.- x, Q1 'W 'sf 9252 it 45' R Q ll xv- if-- if 'J 4 A ae if 6' "im, 41 'M 'V +A' ' .ux f.s.5 W, il ,""i.. nl ' 35-0' "fl ' V' W -1.1. '.',' L ' L- '-553 if . 1: f . 'fi 1 , W' ' -3-..,g f 1 UE ,. '-'-- H 5 'Vi-' ' -. '-ad' 'fa QQ 3 1 35,1 :QQ '-'5f:j L Jig 1 g... Tiif W ww, ' ' Y ' H V Li W'-W . :lf , - :lc , -'EL' '-::.f'4 if "Aff: -g - .. ' 2. N. , ., , is iii Lv' V, " : iii ' " , ,fag .5 v -H '- ml lj-.L R' , fa. it N65 - , 'f :W -15 va ,g 2 ' ELDON L. JOHNSON, Dean The College of Liberal Arts is the largest trading unit in me University, with approximately 3000 students. This is partly be- cause all pre-professional students except those in the schools of health and physical education must beienrolled in Liberal Arts. In addition to servicing the' pre-professional students, the col- lege offered major curricula in sixteen of its eighteen departments. There is some degree of specialization in all eighteen departments. The sophomore honors program, which has just completed its second year, "continues to be remarkably successful," according to Dean Eldon L. johnson. Under this program, superior lower di- vision students take special curricular in the fields of humanities, science, and social science. In order to provide more of a "rock bottomed" cultural founda- tion, in addition to the major requirements, the college is increas- ing its lower division requirements for liberal arts majors by 50 per cent beginning next year. A total of six courses will be re- quired from the humanities, social science and science groups, instead of the four formerly required. The college is now considering a report on the education of women with a view to determine what changes, if any, should be made in planning education for women. Since most college women marry, but work for awhile first, the problem is how to incorporate homeniaking into a vocational education. 28 1 1, we fain.:- .,.. ' T 4 :ii .: : A' TT: fools uooLs uools IOOLS looms rooLs :ooLs FOOLS looLs rooLs uooLs rooLs iools ooLs ooLs ooLs OOLS OOLS OOLS OOLS OOLS OOLS OOLS IP scHooLs SCHOOLS SCHOOLS AW AW ' 1 scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS k, A A J A scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS scHooLs SCHOOLS SCHOOIIS "'SClZO0Z.S' scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS scHooLs SCHOOLS SCHOOLS scHooLs scHooLs scHooLs scHooLs scHooLs sc:HooLs scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS 90.9 scHooLs SCHOOLS scHooLs scHooLs scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS scHooLs scHooLs SCHOOLS sc:HooLs scHooLs Cl N2 .. scHooLs sc:-cools scHooLs Qqlb A - -3' scHooLs SCHOOLS scHooLs - sc:-fools scHooLs SCHOOLS YNQLX f IS scHooLs sc:-nooLs scHooLs 4 H if scHooLs scHooLs scuoow oi' 3 6.6 5- sob SCHOOLS scHooLs .0 SCHOOLS SCH9 5 9' ' If in 5294, I ff SCHOOLS -of jx-X Q, ,fif- ox o 1 D, f ,fr ' - X, 'Lai "Fx ri.- . ,, X , ia' rf xi K ,- Z", gf 121: mf 14" Nu -..:. ff. 'Xgtsl x EX? A4 J I X gf SLEEP A X Q J . -L:-"1" 9 gig E o-' V -fri- . .-ri?" Oh' by gi f3' :1'-g.::'.-'.L'Q , Q,-1 x . . EP .- - - ...V , V ,A ,D ' A-E----......2 P OMG-5954 4 'IJ L M Li 'X af- E -t all JOSEPHINE MOORE, Manager of the News H. P. BARNHART, Director of Dormifories CARL HINZ, Librarian Bureau M NI TRATIO -,,. ir N . ,r . , , w-... LfX1'zz.".-f' ' ""f.' 1' K ' 2- 'fi J. SPENCER CARLSON, Director of the Coun- CLIFFORD CONSTANCE, Registrar HERMAN KEHRLI, Director of the Bureau of seling Center Municipal Research 26 Asity Press KARL ONTHANK, Associate Director of Student Affairs GEORGE CARL GROTH, Superintendent of the Umver J. ORVILLE LINDSTROM, Business Manager BELKNAP, University Editor FRED MILLER, Director of the Student Health Service ef A . , Lai 53 -1-r"f' F ,.A" R fi M , ,Q 1 'V-f' f ..: QL a .a"f3-2' ' A va 1 '13 9' 75: 'v ,1-ff fs.:-L.. .Y- 'igngvgi' Mig ' ,:ffi,, Liz.,-:' ' '- 11:34-f 5557: fm", X ' -515111 I liiiiff' ' 'N V! I , l. .-- . 'Z W Ons- V N-3' X. ,l yr A friendly smile for all comers greeted students who dropped in to talk with RAY HAWK, who directed men'1 -V affairs. RAY HAWK, Associate Director of Student Affairs ,, Hu' ., .unc 9 l, Q an-by l. Q -- L , lllza, . - 4-Q .- 'W K A Y Women's counseling, "lust chats" and innumerable other activities filled up the clay of GOLDA P. WICKHAM, GOLDA P. WICKHAM, Associate Director o director of women's affairs, talking here with JANICE HOLLISTER. Student Affairs ,S ,.-' 51 Overseeing the problems of studeni affairs was the job of DONALD DUSHANE, Director of Student A r M ,Q . Here, KITTY FRASER, editor of the Ore-Nter, and DUSHANE looked over the first editions off the press. l w . .- sf' , i-if ,.-,,..,.. " .9 lifgiii' -v . xg, t W gk 4 Q ,ami-ss A it DONALD M. DusHANE, Director of swam K ill Affairs ' I Y U 5 W. 44' if is-"N A ' 5 i i 2.. GI-ENN STAR'-IN, LES ANDERSON, Alumni Director Administrative Assistant to the President and Administrative Assistant to the President ADMI I TTRATIO It was a year of transition at the University of Oregon, and the administra- tion's role book became somewhat perpetual in the process. Between the resigna- tion of one University president and the later appointment of another one, some familiar names took over key positions to run the school for a while. Despite the many changes in the administrative line-up, things continued to run smoothly around the campus. The year of transition started as school opened with the official resignation of University president Harry K. Newburn on September 15, 1953. Dr. New- burn had been invited to head the -Ford Foundations Education Television and Radio Center. Leaving at the same time were two other important wheels of the administration: Director of Public Services Lyle Nelson and Dean of Ad- ministration W. C. Jones. Dean Victor P. Morse of the Business School was appointed acting president for the interim period while Les Anderson, familiar around campus as alumni secretary, and Glenn Starlin, Associate Professor of Speech, became his Administrative Assistants. Then it was time for selection of a new president by the University faculty, Oregon alumni, and the Oregon State Board of Higher Education. After several months of examining possible choices that the best selection possible would be a certainty, the Board announced its appointment: Dr. O. Meredith Wilson, who was administrating the Ford Foundations Fund for the advancement of Educa- tion. And so, on March 15, l954, the University of Oregon had a new president. An amiable, young, deep-thinking educator, Dr. Wilsoii was happy in his new post-and the University was happy to have him here. The transition had been completed to the satisfaction of all: ggi' f:rd't.,13ggg2?? 5 mf VICTOR P. MORRIS, Acting President 1953-1954 22 O. MEREDITH WILSON, President HARRY K. NEWBURN, President 1945-1953 H ' if Q if ,ff , Wm, gm W , tt 1 it 1 ' 'K 'M 5?'fIjQIiA..' it it Uv' , 53,3-,,tt,,, , ' - if -writ, mm get - S ATE BGARD OF HIGHER EDUCATIO I' f' We P451 "'I7I'l Ia I I ,ns-rm I .JIM Pig I ,4 - X 0 I I N ,, GEORGE CHAMBERS 1 ,Q 4 I 25.1-Q I ' s w ' HENRY CABELL V , ,ms .i ' XIII JJ 'H Iv. ., LIEF FINSETH X , E 22 A. S. GRANT KLEINSORGE CHERYL MacNAUGHTON HERMAN OLIVER EDGAR SMITH if ,- WILLIAM E. WALSH 21 QX v 14" ,grim ri 2. 2 ' ' . 'B - . fwf'U1l1f" W H N ,M if Q , , , N I M314-lbw .gn - .1 O A--- i. ff ..' f X -fi , 5 ,. -6 1,- Q 9, Ph.. PAUL PATTERSON, Governor of Oregon K K I t JOHN R. RICHARD, Vice-Chancellor 2235, A ' f - . ,4-R 455. ' .3 4 ' r ,. , -, wg, CHARLES BYRNE, Chancellor VX GUIDI G ---Administration 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 000000000000 00000000 00000000 00000000000000000 00000000000000000 flflfl ENTON POOL HACKING SESSIONS HOMECOMING ALUMS DADS DAY JUNIOR WEEKEND DUCK PREVIEW MOTHI: S OREGON VVEEKENDS, signified by the ad- vent of cold tubbings in Fenton pool and hack- ing sessions in front of the Student Union, pro- vided the time-honored signal. The Friday before students always drop their studies and issue sounds of dismay if their 8:00 prof an- nounces an exam for Monday morning. It is time to forget studying and commence with weekend celebrations. First big weekend celebration was occas- ioned by Homecoming. Students broke loose noisily to join with alums in the numerous ac- tivities. Next came Dad's Weekeiicl, with strains of "Down by the Old Mill Stream" highlighting the program for the fellow who pays all of the bills. Duck Preview gave high school seniors a chance to sample the life of Ducklings, and Mother's Weekencl gave Oregon Moms a chance to check up on their oifsprings' spring term ac- tivities. Traditional climax to a year of week-ends were the gala celebrations of Junior Weekend. Wencliiig lines of honoraries busily tapping and the tug o' war across the Millrace were high- lights. 'B 'dune-IW . WEEKE HACKING SESSIONS HOMECOMING ALUMS DADS DAY JUNIOR WEEKEND DUCK PREVIEW MOTHERS WEEKEND TUG O -1- , Q IH, A , L I " 'I QL V mf, . , '11, ' , IW- W: A , I' 3140 Q H h I ,iI: .. ,W q REGO I6 TRADITIO OREGON TRADITIONS . . . green ribbons, rooter lids, and honorary uniforms every Wed- nesday . . . the painting of the and the scrubbing of the University seal . . . no smoking onthe old campus . . : friendly "hellos" on Hello Walk. These are the intangible things alums remember of their undergraduate days. "Gone, but oft recalled" are' the lazy spring days along the Millrace, pitching pennies for good luck into the lap of the Pioneer Mother and watching to see if she'1l rise and curtsy as an outstanding woman walks by, and yelling "Pigger" at the unfortunate men and 'women who date for games. With the strains of the Pledge Song and Mighty Oregon, the alum re- calls the annual dances-the I-Iello Dance, the Sophomore Whiskerino, the Frosh Sno-Ball, the Junior Prom, and what is now his own dance, Homecoming. 4 The life of the undergraduate is tradition- filled and ever changing. When at last he leaves the University, it is the traditions which make him "Sit and dream at evening, of those days now past and gone . . . and the sweetest dreams in all this world, are dreams of Oregon." MIGHTY OREGON HELLO DANCE WHISKERINO FROSH SNO BALL JUNIOR PROM MILLRACE HOMECOMING REGO IE 1-E ? II If I I 3 I I" Ti I1 I I In V 1. u I . J HELLO WALK GREEN RIBBONS ROOTER LID O PAINTING UNIVERSITY SEAL PIONEER PATHER PIONEER MCI CHOOL UNIVERSITY SINGERS KWAX UNIVERSITY THEATRE VARIETY SHOW ALL CAMPUS SING ALL CAMPUS VODV ' 'lv OREGON TALENT, varying from hillbilly aspirants to the University singers, added a re- laxing touch to collegiate existence. Along with such cultural programs as those of the Univer- sity Theatre, there were KWAX programs such as "Lemon Punchf' which took a swing at all phases of campus life. A. heterogeneous mixture of all this went into the Exchange Assembly which traveled to various colleges in the state. The Homecoming Variety Show and impromptu entertainments also claimed their share of Oregon hams, Not to be left out, individual living organizations went all out to scrape up enough talent for two of spring lCTlH,S major events, the All-Campus Vodvil and the All-Campus Sing. Trophies were awarded the groups presenting the best numbers, as determined by judges. Home base for much of the Oregon talent was that off-campus conservatory known as the Music School. Ranked as one of the nation's tops, it sponsored frequent student and faculty recitals in addition to an annual Christmas con- cert. LE KWAX UNIVERSITY THEATRE VARIETY SHOW ALL CAMPUS SING ALL CAMPUS VODVIL EXCHANGE ASSEMBLY ' 'fit' ' ' , . A' -- - ,f Q 1 f 5 1 -. 'Iii . ........-2 .J REGO I2 'ER ICE 15 OREGON SERVICE' brought such miscel- laneous terms as blood donation, car washing and growing thermometers to campus. Char- itable students- freely lent their bodies ffor bloody, abilities Cfor car washingj and money ffor Red Cross funds measured by a "ther- mometernj to various worthy causes. Some service originated in the living or- ganizations. At Christmas time several houses prepared boxes of food and gifts for needy fam- ilies in the Eugene area. Most groups also con- tributed to funds for such causes as cerebral palsy study and hospitals for the blind. Other service was provided by organizations dedi- cated to that end. Members of Alpha Phi Omega trudged about campus distributing col- lection containers for the muscular dystrophy drive. The YWCA Service Commission worked with the Red Cross Board on projects for dis- abled veterans. - Outstanding service to school or community is awarded by membership in six class honor- aries. Composed .of students individually out- standing for their service, these honoraries con- tribute still more service in their own right. ERVING FRIARS DRUIDS USHERING ALPHA PHI OMEGA .HOMECOMING BUTTON SALES MORTAR BOARD REG BLOOD DRIVES COMMUNITY CHEST DRIVE WSSF KWAMA SERVICE PROJECTS SKULL AND DAGGER ION ALL COOP DANCE FIRESIDES HOUSE DANCES SERENADES DORMS FRATERNITIES DESSERTS SORORI I OREGON LIVING, once stable, then static, has now readjusted to a constant pattern of en- joyment. Freshmen choose between co-ops and dormitories for their living quartersg other classes may move into Greek houses if pre- ferred. To adjust "Ducklings" to their new life the frosh dormitories abounded with counsel- ors. One men's'dorm really seemed like homeg it had a housemother - - - a new experience for Oregon males. "Share and share. alike" applied to the co-ops when it came to work. They were able to lower the cost of attending college by having members handle household chores. The Greeks, stronghold of social affairs, tinted Ore- gon life with the usual round of collegiate ac- tivities, from serenades to firesides. Once grouped in a living organization, stu- dents proceeded to compete. The competition, severe but always friendly, involved just about every phase of college-getting new members, participating in sports, sponsoring dances. But all was in fun?-that's living at Oregon. 6 xx, J? . RPT " 4,5 A V f 53 J If Warm- 4 :M LIVIN T I E S D O R M C O U N S E L N G C O M P E T T O N A L L C O O P D A N C E F I R E S I D E S H O U S E D A 9N c E s FIRESIDES HOUSE DANCES SERENADES DORMS FRATERNITIES DESSERTS SORORITIES DORM COUNSELING Elia! EW 3.9 if is-1 ' 55 ' 4 X ' M ' U I - Q , 3 HQ , 1 f ' ,Nw Q .mm -, , , - , ,si si! '5-"ff fur 4 ,, 1 - :Irie rj ' REG 8 N E'l'-TOGETHER iii OREGON GET-TOGETI-IERS provided a major source of that intangible known as social education at Oregon, Whether over coffee at the Side or chatting at the Presidents Recep- tion, such informal get-togethers tended to socially educate Oregon students, always ready for this kind of education. Aided by facilities of the music listening room, SU Hshbowl and library, students could get together any time - - - no matter what the purpose - - - to absorb culture, to exchange small talk, or even to study. In the lighter mood were the Friday at Four talent programs in the SU Hshbowl, when students talked or played bridge quite oblivious to the "collegiate" jokes of the emcees and efforts of performers. Spring term found the same, crowd gathering on the SU ter- race under Ucountry club" umbrellas. And then there were the night-before-the test seminars, and library "dates" which filled the stacks to capacity. But so often the study could turn into past-midnight bull sessions. Teas and open houses, receptions and firesides all took their part in socializing students through get-togethers. ESIDENTS RECEPTION THE SIDE SU FISHBOWL FRIDAY AT FOUR SEMINARS FIRESIDES TEAS OPEN HOUSES . - ,.. Y-w , i.,. -A-H W1 we rw 5 , 'E , '-..,' , , , - - TA., FTW", A zu- 1' 52 3 MEQII, .QLwInI1f .ay GSB: QISEQQLG-'Ihr -'if-I1,f'Afi','.fv:-1.A'.Ff,f L. 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QM A.,v,jf:," " 1- . n ,-31,15 r fi?-'iii 5' if"",1'Ep"" "'i?-fHrf:f72isj1gg- i:.r:fw'Fif"?gi:f f7gqgj?1f::fvf'f:-'1f-f-U-a-1'g33.-1-"- ff'F'Tf3H!?L'1'fVEf'2"'?f1fv21'T"?'5f E-1?'IIiQlA1'.ffi -, nk: , I,y,-31:9 -1,7-1.3.3-.I11112,-,3-,5,f'5gg,-,.-V.gf , .FU53 ,7:f,...EZjfsfyj., QF, v,,f11353,m My aa' ,1:',I,1A',5- ,rf I:vYau56g.k5gg..g55M:.,rgL,2Y:l',5QI 'EB' wi "2w".'2'I'fa'f'ff: ff: :Uwe +.!1smm1. wfiaf e.f-ZH4fg- - "'i'.i'fw' J. ' L , P!! 44 I 9 II f' .Wy 3, nl' all -MJWQ, Q?-15.3 V IJ, .., mf 'f"1v:iA 15.-f -:?e1a:gIfa.':fa:fy:4-- -. sri?-wr-A+ Wir- --rw fr-' ' fr'-'LM-?f.1f2f37 1f1flI:fff'1I6:552I?Q+I+iQf15'EFr1erH?f+-' fi, 1 'f 6 THE SIDE SU FISHBOWL FRIDAY AT FOUR SEMINARS FIRESIDES TEAS OPEN HOUSES MUSIC LISTENING R OFFEE HOURS LECTURE FORUM SERIES TUESDAY ASSEMBLIES WEDNESDAY EDUCATIONAL MOVIES CONCERTS OREGON CULTURE? Among students of the University of Oregon? Yes, there was cul- ture at Oregon--a lot of it! And, what's just as important to students, most of the culture was absolutely free for them to soak up. In fact, cultural events on campus were so num- erous and tempting throughout the year that one could easily jeopardize classroom success if advantage was taken of all. Students just had to make a selection. There were classical concerts andlectures, informal talks and choral contests-all bidding strongly for a student's time. Some concerts presented University talent, from the music school presenting a multitude of student mu- sicians or from living organizations competing to be dubbed the best songsters. Some lectures, especially the series in the SU Browsing Room, presented University faculty-authorities speak- ing on interesting phases of their study. But all was not local. Students were ad- mitted free to concerts which featured world renown artists. Also free were the Tuesday afternoon lectures often delivered by nationally noted figures. What a selection of culture stu- dents had to choose from! .3 ,jr W! x ,ff CULT RE TUESDAY ASSEMBLIES UNIVERSITY THEATER WEDNESDAY EDUCATIONAL MOVIES SU ART GALLERY CONCERTS REGO 4 . GO TE 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 0000000000 BOB FORD, Editor JIM LIGHT, Business Manager T I Guiding ' ADMINISTRATION Succeeding SCHOOLS Playing SPRING Playing FALL Playing WINTER Observing PERSONALITIES Leading ORGANIZATIONS Seeking CULTURE Competing SPORTS Living WOMEN Living MEN 19 GREG NA 0 0 ll I I I 0 0 0 Q I 0 0 0 000 Q pf I Y, PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD UNIVERSITY OF OREGCN 2 0 no I 00 1954 QREGANA l000000 n000000000 0000 0 0 0- if 'X' !jZ7 'Q-'.,.f' ...-!f'rff' " ' ffi' 'V . WW 4 , X - . Q .f -0 - A 4 9056. XA I- li6Qq:"L-' -.II ' :Q 'kg' v N , . ' 13,40 . x A ' ' 0 35 0 H 9 , FQ F 0 0 J 4 X.. 0,1 1,41 9519 300000000 0000000000000u000 0 HSL


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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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