University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 436

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1956 volume:

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II I II , . . .im My name is Oregana . . . I am a story Without a star . . . A memory dedicated to those who made it. . . A montage of scholastic, athletic, and social achievements which have been immortalized on my leaves. . . Leaves clinging to time"s scurrying feet, causing him to pause in retrospect at our hopes and fears, at the laughter and tears of 1955-56. . . I'm yours, and you're mine. . . Read and remember. . . 1 W 1 X sue french don peck editor - business manager published by the student publications board of the university of oregon . academies administration 25 schools 39 seniors 91 . activities organizations 1 1 7 student administration 1 3 9 publications 1 5 7 humanities 1 69 personalities 1 83 I housing women 1 97 men 233 governing groups 277 I events sports 293 spring 3 5 9 fall 3 71 winter 3 83 events behind the events 40 I index and advertising 405 fbw. W Ny. 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U. -uc ' " ,- .,.q, C , ' - . . 4- -f.,'1e.ff1zA..f l'.:1 1-L .Q ' , l. : xv' 1 , , h . -,-wif, W- ,. ,f'- . -:MY W' 'V -if-S ,.-ruufpgg-jf2f.fi3' ' 3.1.4.-w ,-'g' A .. 'W N 34 V' . Q. W x. .X . v.. I .:J.,....- A 'IE '. ?,c54g4,e1- ' 1 . ,Lap .33 'Ut-'W-'-pw 1'-7545. Z' - ..-'-' Rhauibffvf we :-. 'V sbf , :.:. Y -- A .,..,.,.x..., I AM-L... .. . .1 ...llfg ,........ 5 A ., V , - -: ,av-Ma' Avg Q-milf ' Mm A . Y .,,:5,.i 4 ,' A 1 ,- f' ., , s 1 A- ,, " 1 17: ,-L, :VJ ,- ' 'ik Q-.2-- H' , ,L..,. . , -J f -., 1 . 2 x. ..,, - ,N Vs, 5gj:.. . , f- f L ,Q ,5 n.f?.-4 ' . . ' ,J r-af.-1,.'-.1-,:- - ....1s-.v:..L....f,- -1- ' ' ' ' '. 1. F ' -. A 7' V "I: V " .' .N 4 V 'fl X75 if 9 'amz' ' Q ' , A rlfli . !A, if ff' 575. A ' , N A 'x A- -, I 1' 1 .1 . 1 f ff fa f Hr- . uf f., , f yu '5 '- M. , X " ' v 'T' 'I ' xx'-v , A : wr '- ' ,-1 . ' -v I ,fa .gt-fb, ' ' -.., - ' " f xx ' ' ' . ' ,' 5' Qf,'..'7 fwp 2- ,G '-vw -'fy L' i - I . ', " . .' . .Q 4 n ' -if ,Cf ,, ru . AA 4- 5 . ' XA? A 1f9W:'f 1 ,M 3? 'RY 4 .U ' YL Lil' ' U' A .V . . ' rk ..' uf. Aff'L:'-f 1 I ..f' v ,' , --' Jig. " 1.5, . . ' 17:1-I. if is 3 .Inf f- L ,dx , -W4-I w 9 " Ht 15" Y ' - I ff y- -4143: : ' '55 fr mrx' L "m24"" 45. f Q -' fr 'ga A V - .A pf ' ' A f K .. ji . .,. if my gs, 1 f .rw ,145-:Iii F- Li'i"L- ' A ..Y-..,- -ins ..i . ,M . ,,.-,,.- - . ': 'ff '4',?f,, I ,, 1' ' -f, 1. 1 ', ""f:1:',gtT2i.. - 373, . 'F 7'lt1f ,V, . -, ' . ' ,. i, . fl " ti,- , LL . f"f,.1'ffL"'..g'l TMI . 11: ,g.,.' LH I ff' xv J L., 33111 . A H' : ' . f - p- -, V A., . -.. ..r,.,,:, .,j,,',n,:.,.,--.,,.,,1. ,. , q..- ..,--.-,,,. -Mm I . I A, Lx Ml 1. A,, , rv- . AA-., ,Y V - Y. A If-". - -9 tv , -def 113 " +9-54 . 'WW' ' 'x ' .V 1 Q .fl fy, 1 ft 077'4ig, ' A v , ,M wig?-P .' 1' 1 ,N W ,ff A 477 'ZW 35-' fy .1 .72 f. sazlvin- .1- K d'0,4.',1' i"'M 0 Unix ' ' -41 --. ' A V imp..-Y K A-vt un - 5.-gr, 4 ' ' ' ' - ' , . 'ixf 7 , E, - mf- K-'TN13 lijtkfgfx 4 Sif-S Affwia N . 1' -ff. ' XT' if '. iff. ,- - L4k.i WJ .,. I wg MSU 7 i ful nl N fu, - slr N ff 05. rim,-iq -fs' 42242: 52522 ,vi if If-1. ' Kiwi i ' ,r-'., J.. if L, K rb' 46- 277 as .M wh---N ':.,,, 1 , - f -h., .fv--...,.x . Q In K g X ' WJ! A'-I' -if, 1 5 .f ' "' f ' N --'W"Q AP A - "' 'T 3 143 J ' A , . , , ,W - , .6 , 16 wo, -g .-4.'-4,lf'1L A 'ul - 'ui',,fA.'-TN-'tizj ' ' rg 9' 1 1fH"':' 71,1-' - -13 v .fa . ' .1 '- V' W... 5, r-'-:L administration I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I I - The administration . . . an organization of leaders . . . obligated - and dedicated - to the University of Oregon . . . From the office of the president on - down the line, the problem of running a - university . . . registration . . . student aiiairs . . . - and a host of others were handled with - the personal attention and the keen interest of a highly efficient - team . . . I 25 in ?-f'f"' fm ,5 -5 23-E , 1 7 7' ta, V ' xi ' ,V :,Mz.?sg5 It is difficult for us to realize the loss of a man who was so genuinely dedicated to his country, his state and his alma mater as was our beloved governor PAUL PATTERSON. For his years of guidance, not only as our governor, but as our friend, we offer our Paul L. Patterson humble thanks. state board of V 555. higher du ation . , , M .1 N. -rf' ' ,:Q'lgn', .- ' v1vQ'7,:. 'f f f' :'if'.x:' -' ,V .. -. -1::"".A...!--Q V. X LAQQQ. V Q . .. 2 T.-3.93-.1,. mis- 1-2? A pal- Q -wr .f ,- ,L ...qw 3' R,- .., ,-,.,,.- ' - -1 ,,. ', L '-" Al -Qu V 'Q-' f' 'r - I ,l . ' J--., 1, ,- , gn.-L, , , 1,7 ' 152.2 '-.GSL A '. 1' . -' ' " A 'f ' E-.'-if-5-1 1.'i5f'g" L' 'Q-, .. V 11.19 .gf .IL " .. '- 1153.5 yy A :La ,v.-' ' 1: 1 P- . 1' 51 ' pf, :F 1 N 1 4 1 'lg 1 Q fuif. S f - f ' ' , .1-fu' 2: 1- .1 1-7+ ,' .,..2:5" - ff: ' , ' ... J-.-.Qg,Vf,g' .-usd' fl:.,. ' Jw. Q. i Q5:'?.- W D ,. il A ' In x. r X I 'J ' 1 I ,, .e if' N ' -a fs 1 fp ... ' ,I . , . W X., + , ' ' ' , , in LA r 14,3 ,' , 41. ' 2 7' 'F . 14 .1 A A .' r ff ' 2 Q 4. v H I 5 X I. . J AL., Q. . 1 5 V H 'Q Lk fm ,. 5 i '- . , .f wo 1, . . M .. f vgnzg. . r- ,I 5 - ..-,A K, W Liga I V Ji., -H I 1 f., .fMf'lGPy, 2 1, 1 1 .5 if ., .:jji.,', K, 1.35.33 ."' . Q.. 'wgnggifp Q 1- mf . .1-'jx ,gy-Z... 1,gj..Q'?f ,"5f..l' ETL. "' " . fx' ,.1!'i1.Q V- . ffcfrf ., f Q.!Ais?50H4ii:zL ., 11, ' -I ' Cusnvz. S. MACNAUCHTUN H X -- ,532 N T . :T . . -.. 9, - , J ..., , vu.. A I . . P' s IS tw .L 7 4' 1 ' . 3" ,. .E 1 1 A I' 4 fb 5 K , 5 W. 'F f ,, Q 1 , fy? v 1, 'G .ar -L.- Pf.,:2 ff- f 1,-S V-.ffgpa-f.sf' : +2 ' ' 1 e '+ I ' Lf I t 1 ,r 5' 3 CHARLES HoLLowAY, JH. . 1 r n 1 'kr-41 W flag' ' fi . 44- - A fa r 1 1 1 A 1 Emu. M. PALLETI' "'.... Jomv R. RICHARDS, chancellor ..2f...m . ----...,.... LEIF S- FINSHTH Hzmw F. CABELL WILLIAM E- WALSH sid ' . . 1.1. .11 Q 3 . -. f ' 'ff' """ :Q - -,aw '. I Av ' Ji 4. - gm ' - f . , li ,,, wk . . M , 1 H .wav N H .- ,jul x',.f. 'Z' Y : '- -v ' mv- ' ' 2255 35 , -. X:-J . M . A '- W' , L. - ' W W-'U -2 .Al-,N f A. ,,. my -jk , b .2122 -zimffi2'1'r.-ivfl-"M Q ' ,."2'TJ,uiin.1 R. E. Kuznnsomsz HI-:HMAN Ol-WEN A. S. GRANT 27 V K j , N 35 xr: 3. . 3 5 Zh : 551 -353,37 'F 7 NY X , Xl , I I N 1 K ,w ,ss X vm rztzxexw 'n f..iiQw4Q1s5si45s?'- gi EH ..,,..,,A. V, A W f ,,mf,,Qg?3z 55 Nw X' Q'i3'ixxWQij N 1-:arf " L, ,Ia , Y .1 Vw 5, 525151 are 1,15 - f ,nlisiiim ,,.. 7' Tilifll , ,.,., .vifisi A . 'ss?5i,EA ,3f?b,f-H ' , '45 ?x :: ' -ff--J 'Awww sie-, , 1 ix' ' A 3 few , 5 ,V ,4..!'. ri HL -YI! E f , ' 5' i fy H it M, - . .' :IN ws ig iw. 'Y ,. . my ' ' - Q' ' -i .I T ' X - ffifv fff w , - 351' :W v :s1,.,AL 515: mf' wveg.ps,, .U W .... ' ,LL,:.-::.g.:., 5511 , . Am., , , an I x ...l' .f administration The pageantry of Charter Day marked the beginning of O. MEREDITH WIL- SON,S second year as president of the University of Oregon. Faced with the problem of increased enrollment, Wil- son and his staff worked to overcome all obstacles for a highly successful year. Co-operating with Wilson in mapping administrative policies were W. C. J ONES and LES ANDERSON. Jones served as dean of administration, performing his many executive duties with skill. Les Anderson capably fulfilled the many responsibilities of both the posi- tions of alumni secretary and director of public service. I The success of the past year is largely due to the hard work and plarming that took place Within the brick walls of Johnson hall. The leadership of President Wilson, an educator of long experience and distinction, and of the men who aided him, has proved to be a valuable asset to the University of Ore- gon. As dean of administration, W. C. JONES was-instrumental in shaping many ad- ministrative policies. E Friendly LES ANDERSON served the University of Oregon as director of publi C services. 29 l Mgmt? ll- li 1. ww iw M tn gil, I ,N H ,W i 2.5 'E 5 F S 'fl Y I W Hiwiuu ,, , WEN ,Y ,,,gQ,.g?2,3. 11, -,355 S , q " " swf fii aalz"2!'e, H 1 tw H 1 ,, I . 0 4 ' s o . Q it. 0 " j- x 0 , ,L ,. . A friend and counselor to many students, DONALD M. DUSHANE fulfilled the posi- tion of director of student affairs. DuShane, also a member of the publications board, was always on hand to solve the many problems of the student body. Every Oregon coed knows that she can take her problems, big or little, to Mas. GOLDA WICKHAM and go away reassured. As dean of women, Mrs. Wickham handled the various aliairs of the women students. 30 Seeing that all phases of campus activity went smoothly and correctly is the job of the oflice of student affairs. The office, located in Em- erald hall, handles such important matters as dormitories and student housing, scholarships, grade point average, activity records, stu- dent loans, guidance counseling, graduate placement, and registration. Aside from these important functions, the offices of the dean of men and the dean of women handle the dis- ciplining end of student affairs. Heading the student affairs set-up this year was the popular DONALD DUSHANE. Serving directly under him were RAY HAWK, associate director and dean of men, GOLDA PARKER VVICKHAM, associate director and dean of women, and KARL ONTHANK, associate director of student affairs. lllllllll Stllllelllllfllil? F Q. I .XNX A multitude of various tasks Hlled the average day of RAY HAXVK, dean of men. He was in charge of all affairs that concerned the male student body. and 1 ,sw A - it U: J li H as - i ,'f,,,1 X,,X ,FX gX- :Xe Xil H552 Wu Xi l N X X X Xf "' "H ,X H' 'M H uw -- , , lt.,, Xw"'w lakiifg, ,X ...Nfl ' 4 'il W if FLORENCE TAINER acted as counselor for women. She oilered advice in many areas, especially scholarship. , mu Seas wa ' aw. . ,W u in .. E,.n:-Q2, fx? , T' wg, :X vs f gfmygi ll -1. wi r X,egu.ag,4 Xi 5, . 'ia 'Z . i ii. 111 5 '-eiiitgiu ? 35555 -at... Y 333 if ,' Qfwli '34 W W , W, Q 1 mt 5 1 LUX Q l t 5 can it Q if Girl ji s li Q. fi fr sg ' f AX P' it 4 fl W fe 5 X A I 3 .uk - on Q fa sf si , W.. .- 1 I ' EE 'g N ' ' w .e i A ae ia essex: we - 3554? A Q ,... wr - ,JRST J, .ago w M 4 W VHXXXW .laik an ifivilifiii -- . . wif -"' l.1,,g4g5w Q . 5, ,. , , Aw , . .. 3. I " sv, i i WX X X XX X .Y H it ,ir c tilt FW' w " ia if " l i,'gXX,gt 1 I , :.r3'.ff.z.'. . . , As associate director of affairs, KARL ONTH.-XNK was directly concerned with graduate Onlhan University. graduate placement. Being an Oregon k was untiring worker in his work at the The friendly personality of BRAD BLAINE made him very ac- ceptable to the men of Oregon as their counselor. Blaine was also freshman class advisor. Uflull lll Guardian of the university's records was C. L. CONSTANCE, registrar. All new-comers to Oregon conduct their business with Direc- tor of Admissions and Counseling J. S. CARLSON. To place students in comfortable living quarters was the job of H. P. BARNHART, director of dormitories. 32 X w w V w N The man who handled the purse strings was J. ORVILLE LINDSTROM, business manager. W. N. MCLAUGHLIN, assistant business manager, aided LIND- s'rROM in maintaining the financial status of the University. Editing the university's written matter was G. N. BELKNAP, University Editor. To keep the presses rolling was the job taken over by DDN- ALD SHEPARDSON. ' A program for placing students in part-time jobs was directed by SHIRLEY SYLVESTER, head of the Student Employment Service. Facilities for heating and lighting the University were kept in good condition continually by l. R, WRIGHT, superintend- ent of the physical plant. lllll ofiial Nfj '- f""'s As director of the health service. DR. F. W. MILLER was always on hand to help ailing students, whether the aches and pains he major or minor. IQ E1 -- ' ..1f3:6gf,e?,f" gear: .1-Mapu. fi ,. M, ,w1tw5,3g. , Q?,QgLg5?is5?5?v'ffw', ' Fel? . ,L'ii The state's largest library was kept in perfect running order by Librarian C. W. HINTZ. Providing many photos for the Oregana was BERNARD FREE- MESSER, head of the Photo Bureau. 35 alumni association I u I n I n I BASS DYER was the enthusiastic director of the Alumni. He acted as the head of that large body of graduates who, though removed from the center of activity, still pledge their loyalty and support to the Uni- versity. ORVAL THOMPSON, as president, presided over the meetings of the Alumni Association and helped to unite the group. To promote the interst and increase the use- fulness of the University of Oregon was the purpose of the Alumni Association. The asso- ciation Was able to achieve this by the enthusi- astic advancemnt of the cause of higher educa- tion and the encouragement of mutual ac- quaintance and good fellowship among mem- bers of the association. Publications played a vital part in the activi- ties of the group. Old Oregon, published six times a year, and Old Oregon S ports, published Weekly, kept members of the association Well- posted on current events at their alma mater. The association also sent football movies to many areas in the state during the season. Homecoming was a function of the alumni office, as was the alumni leaders conference. The Alumni Association boasted 22 active alumni clubs in the United States and in the Pacific. Alumni meetings have been held in Salt Lake City, Los Angeles, New York City, and in many other areas of the country. NX-.-rv' C. R. MANERUD, a resident of Eugene, acted as vice-president of the organization. 1 Ulf! Oregon, the chief organ of the alumni group, was edited by JIM l'lli0S'l', assistant professor of journalism. old oregon Old Oregon serves as the olheial. con- tact lnetween the campus and the Alum- ni. Old Oregon is published six times a year and is sent to all alumni who have kept up with their memlmership dues. The magazine contains all sorts of in- formation on the various happenings, not only around the campus, but around the state as Well. Through the niaga- zine alumni can keep track of the changes in the University as new poli- cies' and activities take the place of the old. ll 1- . as U15 in-rv , hleucs W . , 5 as clxredor of at d Oiiathletlfl Cvblns LE0 Hmnu , ontinulng roun mendous ,gb master for the C cks He had th? trfii the athletic of thc Oregon Dllxe entire activities 0 linamng l of C0011 depafimem' A great deal of the responsibility for the Ducks' success was dole-gutml to R. O. OF!-'lC15lt, the trainer, who kf-pt the lloys in condition during the season. athletic offi ials Keeping the public informed and exciting interest about the coming al.l1lm'tic cv:-nts ol Orvgon was the job of Am' LITCIIMAN, athletic publicity direc- tor. .2 1 ,Li UN f it N 'K x ll A l I, X .1 Tun BOUCK, athletic business manage-r looked at sports from the financial anglf-. ln his job, Tcd hanzllvcl tickvl salt-s and salaries. selwols '4Ye Shall Know The Truth . . . And the Truth Shall Make You Free . . . It was for the purpose of molding men and women into tomorrow,s leaders that these various schools were formed to make up the University . . . It is these schools which provide the nucleus of truth to the undergraduate . . . Which take them in to learn . . . And turn them out to tell . . . They make them free . . IlIlllllllIll 39 'vs' gm .4-. Q33 A A fe M 4 4 'f N 1 . xl, lg- V - VA' N 'rw' .af V 110-d1f?i'?,' ...A v i'i2f2.LS- ' 'f A I A A l T- .. 'ir 't V , ' ft. nv Q N W , 4 9 j . 'T i- f i 5 , ."-ff L A-E' 'i ix ' 'L 3 vi 1 .3 .' L l' Wg' -H: -EA - Q . H' ,. A, -i f ,uYv,gA:.- ,4 .-4 ": 'M'-L' a H' 4.x -I . 1 ...M E- -'H+ Q '-' '- - WN ' V - , ,- ' A . V A N' .g.".'vQ A ' "'.. ,Q "' ribjpv ' '.4, ,K I 'ln -"' ' . ' ow . . J. . ' - A 4 ' ' . - ,, Q -- ,. , . , .., . - , . ' .V , lf' I 1. 2-:fu - 4. 1'-'!24'.. -fav . Y A-Y l 'mf ' 'ffl' ' '-."'.,4 T7f:4.'U.j-'J ,. - . A ' rx -f - -,.. - A ,du ,VV gewg. -Yi' QA ' .'-1 ' . A- 1- QA "ft sf I A, Ax V Q.. .Aff nxt. f.. :!YfH.fQ3' ,g.f'?T?-Qwg-S-.f-A-7 Cfg-"f1k"'. 'f "0 H - I "' A' - - -. ', x. f. ' ' Aw,,..', A -41.-1,vf4Ai!q-Pgggtv il' :.. ,v-..f:---.,j1m,1-5-4-55.0 A x . P A A , , A H . f 1 i..,,.qg,5g:J4fg1--1353:-i ,,vL-HR.. . x Y A V' .1 'N W . wx ,f 4, ,ww uw J, , .4 .-4.2 .... 5 A' I l R L -iv ',-' .., ,' -fi,-g '-' gy v 3' . '. -', '- -, A e,' -Q 1- -,P -' ' ' " fi A, A, we 3:1 f .--+4 A , - A., .:' -f":f:-'5.wL ff,-2,4 5 A " f AN, gqfgv Abq1,,qMf'?grp'- LR, A ,Z .5 K If x 2 - : X ,Pr . -K.. 1: .rd . 1. ,wil Wiixvi-J Q Q- ... Q , ,i H, . qw ,N .,.A,,..,A,,Q,A .u.c , A iv I K VF A b A' A A . ' ' ' "gtg-,. 4.q1,5".ef1:, g9'9?, ..gg.n,,.,,'.,-mgflw A-M -- +A-: . ..':,i. J , ini,-.,,',A. . A f. - .4 - A ,--1' ,'.'., -, -'H-' 1 :5-f , gf . Lb. '. - A -4 N- ,.,r,3,.Q?f .,. v, -fx.--. .Q -jk----A .4 A ' X . . K Q . .L' A .1 ' . ' P D WQ15? ': Qg' bY963wg"Y-1i?-'l"'Su ' ' Q 'I R "JL "'R'9 " 54' "' .5 in 'TZ' -' --f f' " 5-L 'W' . ' "U ' 3' B " ' ' V P. - ,-. - -' Q-fe mv' -., m -A+.-1' . A f-, , tx, A-f -' . - 2 1 '- - 1...- 1 . Q... V. w -, . 119- , .afw5:,.,,faf-L'- x A, A1 ,. f10v,,A gf. A A -. ,. -5 . - - ,- ., , .. . -,L . 1 ... 41. . J A -x"'-N -' .QW ,avg 'ri 221' 21 'H -Z - "'-" ' 3!-Y, -5' ' F- - ' , 'f -' . H .'-' - -' .-H, .' ' '. . 1' ' ' -1' f'14Qf-he-1fL.L5Pn f7QI"F-'Liv'?'f3-'KL,,n,5'1'-21'hiu1!'i?rv3m.'.'E,,...i,rJ,..r.:.'- 1.13-.:t'. A1 Aff- ' ., -,.'2..XJ..1mm:r1w.w.N4.. ,'.:.v.. 1.. w . . ,. M :!,,.,,,' A A-K..w.1 I I ,f fi -'M-45.1 , -- Ann.-f J.,-,A I llgll! l5 gg:--, -1.5.6 EE fees'-4,4 EL ? El-El -L h al, 1 994, .ig-5:35. 11?-A I ' 444' A is". rx. . ' f w- ,, ,MV-1--l..'f -. 1- ,.. . .-', ,. -.-,--1 1 , A -,ms gf--H -'-f "1- :V w -A X f- rg. . ,, ' 35, -"H t mg " " , " ll 'll N ' l 'KH , Egfglvsl ELL ' P K 5 . I V F tt- . -,N 'Q-,x..-1 .1 sf- .xv A - fe-" ' rf - ' e -Ixos. a s ' f 1 - ' :mince - ' 27 A ', " f H aunmnc ' 1- . . - ,, - 1 . , Q "'1QL.1,Qt.,f.gf -- - ' , :zee'.wfg:' - : -1: . ... " : xii . -g-, jr in-gg' ',1m"4 f L 51 Eff ' J ' fl:-1' LAL'1'fff?, - V'v3IH'1fft'7Hr .lkslig .V :r .Y - " "?fl"w nf-Haggis, Vieivf-l1v"xS."' - '-um. - '- . , . ' 'lf-P."'F -fn' " f.. '!':"': ' "-- 4 4- ---'-11- ' 1' ' "f , '-f Jef w1j,.:,V ,fn ' , A iifflkh' iff' '!":, gy ,, ,, - . 4 1 A We Q'?""i' segf. sf H ,. I v Ss.-I' 1' v.-K. 14,31 "' J 2- . gnc .-Pu, . Y -. , ,,-XIV. . S: 1, iff. -11 ' .V i, Jqlag 71 ' 5 'L-J, 'L fgz if., Q. ,. lf. 4 '..-QQ, I ' in .-f. .- 1 'mv , f iffaggg 3 1 - N. , ' 2" ' w t.-41yl' " " g fb i .ff ., , X . QL: ,?.,fz'- -4 . 1-N . I fi., - . l 53 ra. 1 ' L -' " 'f 'f - . . ' 'Q -1-'.-1 . X . I H1 -eggs.. A, 4 . W. ,vga ,Sw-'..,.A.55gg if ff' 4 lv N - - ' . . .. ff N . ' ' 'W 5, 5tl1:.ff"5l?f'Q4?if.aQ'r3,ffgI,g.g"4 -.f Q... f ' V ' fe 'i 'tlffi'-'.. 4 ' 935'-'lgg' l1lUfG 'J7fff55??i?Ql'f P Q-11 J ' ' Lilifxwm S35 4,5mQ,lfq'- AV W . ,..,. . mu. bvkz, Y has . . . . ,L all . , is -'P'-' . ..- -H" -a- ?- " ' fu-f 4 4 '-- ' Inf' --Hi YSEVQQ. '-' , 'f 5 Q ,,L'f?f"-'5q': 4, gg M . 5:5 wk. 33515:-,f .l "?:1'?ff1:'.fy.f5'f??iiT2' .Q ' .i- ' " ' "' -- ' f 'UV 11 V "F 12. ' - -.. vrugg.-,."f r rr- '--5' 2-M ,' 4' 4, .A H ,,gd,igQ,g liberal arts R. D. CLARK, :lean Providing a sound yet Widely varied curriculum was the purpose of the college of liberal arts. Courses rang- ing from advanced Euclidean geometry to camp cook- ery supplemented courses of study in all of the profes- sional schools as Well as in the college itself. It was in this college, comprised of eighteen departments, that every student developed and broadened his background for insuring an up-to-date knowledge of the world around him before plunging into a singular major field of study. Such a program has proved itself over and over again with the ever-changing demands of business and professional leaders. This year saw several faculty changes Within the college and R. D. Clark filled the position of Dean Eldon L. Johnson following his resignation last spring. alpha lambda delta Freshman women studied hard to merit membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. This national scholastic honorary for freshman women had as its major re- quirement for membership a grade point average of at least a 3.5 for two or three terms. The organization's main goal was to promote high scholastic goals and achievements for all women. The past year's slate of officers were MARY MCCROSKEY,'president, J EAN MC- PHERSON, vice-president, MARY Jo FOURIER, secretary, MARIAN BAUM, treas- urer, MOLLIE MONROE, historian, PATTY FAGAN, senior advisor, and ,l EAN F AY, junior advisor. MARY McCnusKsY, president mation bauln L X K V ' 5, Q donna bell T: Q vi. . j 1 FV fs l,,w,, ti. lee blacsing l 7' 1' T ' W wigs belly boehm 'Sl jgrh 'v-if LQ , Iv? ' alice Cashman . 'sf ' 1- , ' f , - - iw y H ' ' Y mary Jo fourxer . V V M lrelf-n ruth johnson E Y " ' myrtle johnson 53, .2 helen knight s 'i' ,ff ' A re, ' ' 5, J leola c lorenzen 1 ie " , , A , , sharon mc cube 1 ' Q ,-J t '.., L, get-,, claurlla milkes . -'P' 'E' " A. . E , 4 . mollle monroe " x - ,J V donna nichcls 7 rf' Q' gf 5 f 4 susan ryder I I,-'l ff" sandra schori ' MM ' loremx schelsl-cc .5 ,K ' , Z ' ' . f ' SYIVH' S0"'mc'0' E "J 5 1 H gi cslhcr strom X5 - it ,' wget, Y ' if " '- , ' . , .M , gg g F .N 1-f . ,DN ,, Q ...f-xi, N 1. . W Z-3 gv. mary lou teagnc f 'I 1 f , E , 4 4 nolcne wade K ,V M is ,fl V X i Q ' mnrizxn winters , f 5' as l' . . 1' ,f Yi? 5 margery ziniker g ,.L- . aslslepiacl Bones, blood and all sizes and varieties of internal "whatchies" cap- tivated the interests of our future doctors. Asklepiads, whose name was coined from an old Greek term, was formed primarily to pro- mote interest among pre-med students. Highlighting the activities of "'N::37 if the group was the Winter term trip to Portland Where they thoroughly inspected the modern medical facilities at the University of Oregon fi medical school. Requirements for membership were at least a 3.0 GPA in general science. Most of the members were admitted to med school. Officers of the honorary were HOMER VVINSLOW, president, FRITZ FRAUN- FELDER, vice-president, and DOUG BASHAM, secretary. ' Human Wmsnow, president doug bashum fritz fraunfelder juris cilnis Y' winslnn maxwell mike o'hara keith a robertson ni dems phi Nineteen budding female poets and authors displayed their lit- erary genius by submitting manuscripts to show their interest in good writing and acquired admission into Beta Beta chapter of Chi Delta Phi, national Women's literary honorary. Although writing short stories, poems, plays, and essays Was the primary interest of the group, they also displayed their cre- ative talents by participation in the annual Creative Arts Fes- tival and produced a Weekly radio program using their own original manuscripts. 2 . ,. " F' - JEKN SMITH, president f as W all n i ' rrr l , 1 ti it ml 6 A ,N L-i -as X . x Q X I f - ,- v '- ,V : 1 eg, A .7 as-. U -. ., L , ,, . kappa rho omi ron What they liked best about a radio was that they could turn it on. Kappa Rho Omicron held as its purpose the the furthering of the ethics of radio as an educational and entertainment medium. The group also emphasized the responsibility of everyone with an interest in radio to adhere to the aims and standards set up by the governing bodies within their program. Kappa Rho 0micron's main activities were the presentation of a Christmas program over KOAC and weekly participation in half-hour radio dramas over KOAC. Spring term annually sees a banquet for its members. Oliicers of KRO included R. CURTIS HUEY, president, JANE COTTON, vice-president, and J EAN SMITH, secretary. 5 we '-7 :'e 5-5 -1 ' . J X mary allen , I ' ' i ,I nbbie audrews ,Fu -t' cornelia fogle Valerie c govig lluydcne hurt J l V K elizabeth mc ilveen ' " -' sliirlei mautelli l 7-' I 5 dixie miller I J il k ' muy ann mowery 'Q' evelyn f olsen il 5 linda susan shumake X A T' patricin sykes 'A Q nolene wade X.. ix 1 v' ' rn ' ' U R. Cuirrls Hui-:Y, president jiille COIIOI1 william j cook john u dugnn jr dan frank pcggy gathercozil alfred lierman rich-:ml janik 'T george johnson james sliull jean smith spencer snow phi beta kappa The brains of the University made up the membership of Phi Beta Kappa, the Oldest Organization On the University campus. This honorary had as its purpose the encouragement of scholars in the held of liberal arts. Last year Phi Beta Kappa, in conjunction with Sigma Xi, sponsored a lecture by a leading figure in the liberal arts field. Officers were JOHN SHERWOOD, presidentg LLOYD SORENSON,vice-presidentg and Lois BAKER, secretary. The highest scholastic honor offered by the University went to a group of graduates known as the Senior Six of Phi Beta Kappa. These people have maintained a superior scholastic standing throughout their college career. They are left to right, front row, K. BART KOEPPI-IN, GERMMNE LA INIARCHE, Boa MAIERQ back row, GEORGE GERHARD, GEORGE W1i.KiNs. ANNE BAARTZ was also a member of Senior Six. P RONALD Svxcsn president jc hn Haxcl nlfrcl at jones k hurt koeppcn jim lynch eugone y k mak Ifll mninwaring 1-buck mitcbelmurc otto nvlsnn james noble dick nuoc rraig phillips gordon rice juek sucolofsky justin smith 44 'fare phi eta sigma Brains were the major requirement for membership in Phi Eta Sigma. Any male freshman with a 3.5 GPA or higher was eligible for initiation into the national scholastic honorary whose purpose it was to promote high scholar- ship. RONALD SPICER was president during the past year and RAY l'lAWK served as advisor from Student Affairs. i sf' 5305- l rule bloomfic-lil X r J HL ,,,, l run booth squirt. n bozorth rohcrt castnn 5 h ' ve M '--,Gi - if . f' sgllg! .l '5"'K Q an fs' Y-7 pi sigma alpha lxertram collins samuel frear, 1 e '2 The purpose of the Beta Theta chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha was to stimulate interest in political science and government. This organization, just recently chartered on the University of Oregon campus, required at least fifteen hours of political science courses and a 3.0 GPA for membership. Problems in the field of political science and in modern government policies were discussed informally by Pi Sigma Alpha. These discussions were the major activities of the group last year. Officers of the honorary were SAMUEL T. FREAR, president, PETER E. KANE, vice-president, and NANCY HANNON, sec- retary. Advising the organization were PAUL S. DULL,.professor of political science and history, and LUCIAN MARQUIS, political science instructor. outstanding seniors 10" 'Nwnnuv PKC? il? -11'-A -4' c Another senior, PAT SOUTHWORTH, distinguished Chosen as an outstanding senion in liberal arts was K. BART KOEl'PEN, who graduated in the field of history. This was the climax of several other achievements. He was a member of Sigma Phi Ep- silon fraternity ancl the Senior Six of Phi Beta Kappa. herself in the college of liberal arts. Pat majored in mathematics. She was also president of her sorority, Pi Beta Phi. al partment h ad o . ooo L w L. S. Cmzsszvuw, anthropology R. R. Hui-:s'r1s, biology C. W. MACY, economics P2 H - i I 4 ,,. .X .K J-grvi D. M. Dol:cnl:rx'rY, foreign languages S. N. Dxcmzzv, geography :md geology QURDDN WRIGHT, history 'A My , 46 Mmm. A. Woou, home economics A- 1.1. Mm-,,5uN,,' ,,,,,1l,gmnfip5 R. T. Eurcxsos, physics ,G fail! aifaewef 1 xgfsz, 15111 ,1.,.A N A. H. KUNZ, chemistry T 11 3 'TT Z'..r'5 .1 11, 1: I 1 ?.s,.,.,.S5"2 111. .wma 111 2-fn 11111 111 x ,X 1 11 1 11 "1 ii 1 1 11 111 E. S. WENGERT, political science 1. .1 1 ,,. ... 11 A ,...,1 11 ' X1 " 11 3 3sf1g11:j11.111- 1 11111111 X111 1 1 1 W 1 1..11.f11ff11jf11...11 1 1 , 11 1. fl -.if'zl'Z 1 11' 113: 1,111.1 ww U: Ts. 111252 In V ,1.11'5w1F 11 1 "' i5i15?i'iQE?Z"' i 11 .111 11 ,111 111 1 ,. , ,W111 m3..513,.,!,,,:i1gT,,. 1 1. '11 V11 ',,3i,i'2 'EE V f lied". feiaf' .11 5::. .f:fP"'L1 - ' ' " L.,, 1. 1 M11 11 11121 N 3- .11 1 1 ll" 1' 5 1 ..,Q H., if 11 'wfii 1 1 31 .w1111.11? g 1511 1. 1 1 X 14.2 1 .1 X . 'Z H. '42 ar '11 H 6 1 11 .1111 1 1111 1 1111 JN11! -11. 1 1 . 1f1111111H 1 2.51 1 711-.. 1 J? 1, is N1 1m.:.E2 1 f . "" 1. ig X M11 11 1 1111111 11 1 551. 1 1' 111 ET 1. 1 3 A3 11 1 1 1 1 1g 111 ,.. 1.1 , - 1..,, .1 31 -21-N .-ga .5311 1 Hg . .. ...QE--,,:...: ., ., . . W. , ,1.,,..,.-, ..,. , 1. - 11 11 11 11 "11M11v.1g:11 ' 1 3'7" I I 31 W 1 I E -f H ll 11 11"11" , , A4 , I L 1 . 11 5 1 1 QW 1 1 51112111111 5.1 J. C. Psmuras, religion P. W. Saunas, english Rommr Duauv. .vocialogy D. G. S1-.mum speech ,-v 1 1-1 1 .Q 1 .1 MN , 11 1 " Vw: Z , ' 'fin .1 11 .1 9"Q"i 11- 1 g."" :fl1.f'1F7"'. '1 . 111-351 11 13315721 - -iff 3'f-T'-31? , '13 .ua:'!ffl5-ff 3 'A' 4 - f'.7T7fl,l7?'l.'1 1 ..-F Q 1 : 1111-'. 1 !A1V111' :XA A if x 1-.X ' - . iii -'H . ' y . 1 , 1 ,f irms-1'f1 1:13-' -:Q 1.2 1 .. L30-"'L11 ,. 1 1 11 1 -- I, 1, -13 11' -111,,j1,11,, 11.11 1 - 1- .1 111' 1 .- 'v fl' -1 -+11 .11 1 '- 1- - . 114 11 19?-1111-111 wg. 1 a?g 2g3Q11'1QQ1111111:'1E'- 1 -' . . .4 -'ff S114-val.-51EX:f :,..111' il '37 'E'5'?53Eg 7f'bffE'Tr'. mg- 1':.' 3115.1 .gg-Q.1gIi1L-5?f."52 f"?E1.:.EA "5 4 1 Annunm' CAs'n:L1., philusaplry Gum.: Onsox, nursing educuliun 417 P' ' YA V .. 13 14 vt'-, if EQ' i 5 S: ' "' 479 3'-"W .1- !' 'an' 1 ' lk xx KV: X . .if- 1553" -a Q' -..... ,.v . o"-,3- . . 71 H,,e. W - . "Af -Pie. .ig L v architecture and allied arts gi i lun W , up ,gag-afQ,A,,, 'N 1 ', ' " ,1H'l,' 139,14 if ' Q 'H ' . . f N M x i U i im 'MH H! H . Smmsr W. LITTLE, dean The University's school of architecture and allied arts, one of the oldest accredited schools in the nation, wit- nessed the tearing down of the south wing of the archi- tecture building this past year. The new unit, still under construction, will place the school in the top hrackets for modern architectural equipment and facilities. In accordance with the architecture and allied arts field, the school oifered several scholarships including the lon Lewis training scholarship and the Marie Breger scholarship for landscape architecture. Another out- standing feature of the school is the no-grade system which has proven more than successful. Majors in this field were eligible for degrees in architecture, interior design, landscape architecture, drawing and painting and a host of others. V 1 n if X :Willa E? E, :Ig 3' s ' 1- .,, .,, XM. . ,Q r, 1' E: 154, N 1 4: W u Q W, cf u K I ,:,f,Z.4 - A .,,. ,. "1 .. . HM - -4 if Un- -... , ,,,M,,,,,,.4,f::mh.,x:..g,, .... 1.:.. Zyl ,. ,..,...,.-4.4 ----- f,--.-4,,....- . MW ..M.-..,,.,.W,,w .,.. Wm, ... W .v. rw iisw' ...JV-V:-i'.r3i4+.Qifg?,?1Q ap1:gqgigz-22153-iifgiriq-915,,grit ' i wgfiff fi 4 , , .. . . f-1'z1:a2.n' -.:b.::Vf1f1- 1 'tillf ----'tfrrrf 1--V-f---yf:'T U--V "f"ii', - .----mug--1-1 ..s.-V,-- W.. .tc A "" ,...'..s.-,V A ..J. .4 M-A--e---'f".f,,, ---.- - ' gt.- g,,:p:"' V H ' ' Z. N ' outstanding -1521-5-iii.55:-::':2'-I-1? "iii LZ 1. V .-fur' Vi 'A' Qfirr.-::f:'i:iii-if 'fl' 'T 1? 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VV -V 2 VV - -5:12-Vw- V is- V ' - sf+'.,,,,.V.. .4377 " w V '..--' 17" " 1 -lTf:i"" 'ZS i - -sin, ii A if . 'Z .L 52.3 i 1" its "i Vwgaeg,-,saga-, sq X -E, st. V, . 'ski J M no - -,K 'Q sifs -I 53 L T EL, . W ' ' . ak E 1. I . - h, gl' -1- .-T- v. 5 X V sa.. . mV, 4, 1- i 1 " " if-'yiif .lit - . . T :lr i 1-ig-1 ' " . . V F- . . - ' -.1 sg' ga' -gif .Vi ' J Q A A- 3. - ' 'f ' -. . 1 1 , -Vf'4'q1.' 1 ,- . ' ,. 5 ' f 2-2, Z , 1 QE- - 4- A mfr. i's5:s A ' 53 , -, Eff.: :V ' .V sabsifia ti' si . 1 .V if V . ,ff ' Q wi. L- -FV.. 'Hi ' . X T" f F... V , .f-V VV .V V ,V . , V. to .- ,, .qt V 2 if :inf 1 Y -i'? Q . - X 'V7.i" n V, XPS -it 1-- i 'V K' ' .,- TV -' -,fi 'M ' K' ', s ' "1 ' 'i ii' .Ti .' i . 'V V ' . ' , gdb 11:5 ' ,psy ' - -. V ' 1' V 1 kr 1V -'I . - 3 Vu 2-' .V fiagits -fm-'V X Q '-7 ' N'SY"'l ' 1- lk ? 5? 9' 11 f i Rau f -, f iifegii ..' - " sg .,-X' 3. ' , V' - I I gt . ' 'Q.f2f"2eW " .i f f - A 'r ffiw V - - ' f ' . it 1 ,gi-ii Sari- i. f V L " -Y V - " ' i VV ' 'M' Lf-Y---VW KH g W 2 in .eff IL " - skim ' .ffl -- ' 1 if VV -is 1.1.1.-'s1 'i 5. 'l"i'-iii - - f Vfftftf-T' in "" ' sk- as W '1y2'V.-t- i pggs, L- .- .x E1 , +1.22 V i 1: - V Shi? H Q22 ' ISN ,114 N- . P . -'-yn. ff V 35' V . 1 , 1 . 5 ' , 3 . V 1 i P -V - 'S 3- -14' '-'iff VV - i - i ii Vfi'i'?" 7'i ' ' -' ' f!V:0:a.:agf.:-gf.:-ia X, .: ' F . , A .V - ss . wr .V:f-'-"' " " E553 M E' TI aff-is V.. Q . . AV .fa 1 if u -. ' -If, ' ' - .t,.,.z"' is-,.,..::" 2151: 3 L. "Liar -:S - '- ii ffl 35' 8 ' A A ' .. J SI? -V Q s wa ' V N ' A it ..- V55 'f. . - --f M V ..- --M- i,fJ'fq-itzi ,ici .. sa V tat V .. :V 1 . , ' x. lv I -y 1 ' ' 3-5 . . I- 53, 3 , 3 .. V - ' , V Another future designer was chosen as a top mem V- ' fT".'.'1."fff'--4-+eQ..,.... w " V " at .,'rJ'VS ber of the school of architecture and allied arts Q ' . ,... --rj j VV I . VVLL V - V--357 . !!,V - mg:-gi-N He was RICHARD A. Moons, a graduate student. if ' H .. ,- - "1 ' i s.gsi,,:.:x: - sw" - " . ' ,... ...1:,'..w -.....-V,.1,-V'mf-aff", 3 , -f ,VV-, JW., ,,,..,.a,+..V-V--V- V- W1 V.---T'---M' 5 i Vw- -L Vs.,-V- , .+- g WMM.. Y W The school of architectureis dream of an ultra-modern, elaborately- equipped building is soon to be a reality. This magnificent three- story building will house all departments of architecture and allied arts. The new unit is to be a reinforced concrete frame and skin-type of construction with the walls of transparent and opaque panels and corrugated metal. The first floor will he composed of an exhibition space, a review room where student work will be displayed and seminars will be held and the dean's offices. The architects call this the upublic spacefi The second and third floors Wil house the archi- tects' studios and staff ofiices. Also on the second floor a new library, doubling the capacity of the old one, will be constructed. A third unit, running north and south from the main building, will house the sculpturing facilities. This Wing will be-a connecting unit between the old architecture building and what used to be the old heating plant. Construction will begin this summer. Ig. .V 'QW' Burning the midnight oil at the architecture school was ROBERT Boswonrn. As a result of his eiiorts, he was elected as an outstanding graduate in that field. A-1 . Q M W . :LL , wr Q um A ,m:f,fc1w :- mi ser 'K KL' 5' 'ggfaf 5' iff? ' Q ,,,. M"4 f.b- .sf HM ,, L., PM iff 5.4m f-iw' " ,sw -vs f'5 . - ww,- .-,L , sl., nfgwiwl 'Y pg 5 g.4N...i.,,k,gS5f?Qf3Qu 'Q A U XL -,QQ business ,f sw st.. C administration V K 4 anxi- ., - wilt ,J ifiieida .ww , -- J- ' 4- - 'Q ' " ' . ' ' "fli n g, limi' 1' . Ain, -,M "W ww, M 'f7'5glfQ,-,5,,,T- ! tiff- ,N - N- f .f" . ,.: W - f7iuWv J-V+ si , -as-.1-6-1, s - -4--..N .- L...-Q-...Ama-..v.-1-.hf.-.ag-n-..--- .A-wi-om an--ii fe,-V . W' .,.' 'J ' ' ' " new " I , Q tags T5 -3 " ,. N it 3 ' ' 'VV l Vita' ,f 7 ., ,,'x,.,-.Qu ' n w as, -,- L K A , M. ,ilu , ,f t .' N, agagaga, ,,.-V Ji- W '1 , 1, .. tex-'Af 1'-'pf'-tff' -se, vi Y' sf. -5. gif' ', .ff ' . , 'vi A - ws.: . .- 1 ' .,.-1.-s, -f - 'fP'f1i:ff VICTOR P. Momus, dean Due to the rapidly expanding business and economic life of the country, the University of Oregon, through the school of business administration, has worked out a major program, both for undergraduate and graduate men and women in preparation for the various phases in business and commerce. This principally upper-division school was strongly dependent upon the college of liberal arts, from which students came with a broad background, especially in the social sciences. Upon completion of these back- ground courses, students entered various fields, includ- ing majors in accounting, finance and investments, mar- keting, industrial management, real estate and insur- ance, and foreign trade. Of special significance to the outstanding students in these fields were the Beta Cam- ma Sigma award, the Phi Chi Theta key and the Rotana award. beta gamma sigma mrs charlcnc rose bovhnke karleen evans g a-' Q-.Qfgfif . JUHN C. Glmcoh. prexirlunl william c bake jr jxuncs ricliurd barnuril john r ciltrcim l . roger v miller john soha Business majors with brains made up the membership roll for Beta Gamma Sigma. Being the national honorary for business majors, this organization required very strict entrance requiremeants. Only three per cent of the junior class and the top five per cent of the senior class were admitted. The purpose of the organization was to encourage scholastic interest and to increase professional ability in schools of commerce and bus1 ness administration. This was done by earnest but informal discussions on problems vital to the business world. Ofhcers of this select group were C. E. JOHNSON, president and MISS JESSIE SMITH, secretary treas urer. Miss Smith also advised the group. Both are associate professors of business administration. beta alpha psi Columns of figures, balance sheets and proit and loss statements occu- pied the time of future accountants in Beta Alpha Psi. This national accounting honorary listed as its main membership requirements a 3.0 GPA in advanced accounting and an overall GPA of at least 2.75. As its major activities, the group held bi-Weekly meetings Where they discussed accounting topics and listened to various speakers. The or- ganization also planned field trips to the Lane County accounting de- partment and to the Bon Marche department. This year's ofiicers were JOHN GREGOR, president, DICK BARKER, vice-president, and ROGER MILLER, secretary. Advising the group was JOHN SOHA, associate pro- fessor of business administration. -.0 'Q' eta mu pi richard l barkcr cynlhia foster leo g graham To further interests in the study of, and in the profession of, retailing and marketing was the purpose of Eta Mu Pi, national merchandising honorary. Membership in the honorary was limited to those who had accumulated at least a 2.8 GPA and had completed at least four approved courses in the marketing field. The many activities of the group included assuming the man- agerial duties of the J. C. Penney Co. and Lipman and Wolfe for a day. The honorary handled arrangements for the Oregon Retail Distributors Institute banquet held spring term. Oflicers of the group were LEO GRAHAM, presidentg RICHARD BARKER, vice- president, and DICK VAN ALLEN, secretary. ROBERT E. DODGE, assistant professor of business administration, served as advisor. phi chi theta The saying 'Lbusiness is no business for Womenv was proved erroneous by the members of Phi Chi Theta. This organization of future female HJ. P. MO1'g3HS,7 had as their purpose the en- couragement of high scholastic attainment among women bus- iness majors. They also promoted the business and profession- Fthxus COCKEIHIAM . pn-xiflvul al fields for Women. lVlembership in the honorary required a 2.6 accumulative GPA. One of the main activities for the honorary during the past year was aiding in the program at the student business confer- ence held on the campus in February. They also presented a gold key to the outstanding Woman in business administration. .,,l-Q V V II iii p sg . ' D V 3, if ff' ,st 1i,js5lE5li" i M, i lf:-7:-fi delta na alpha The problems of moving people and things to faraway places was a major interest of the members of Delta Nu Alpha, national profes- sional transportation fraternity. This group made it their responsibility to encourage students in the traffic and transportation fields and to learn more themselves of the various problems involved in traflic and' transportation management. The group was also instrumental in bringing leaders from all over the Northwest to the campus. Over 100 representatives from diilerent firms were present at the May banquet. Officers of Delta Nu Alpha were KEN BOSANKO, president, and RON MOUNT, secretary. osnuco president ,, '-B outstanding seniors 1 S: as tst' tf""'W' The honor of being a distinguished graduate of the school of business administration was awarded to KARLEEN RUTH EVANS. A member of University house, Karleen was also in Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary, and Beta Gamma Sigma, busi- ness honorary. ' I -QQ-F The abilities of RUSSELL RICHARD CONNETT gained for him the honor of being selected as an outstand- ing member of the school of business administra- tion. As a sophomore, he captured the Beta Gamma Sigma award. W 1 .Xkiliqfilf il 1 ,iw- a-R4 12? " wif 73952 gg '7 5 ffm ,Q yf, W F .:.: . . 5: 2.-:e-'? k ':'f2'-:wc-5:? ' , Q Q W Q miilil' N N ' , ,... zu fig gt ,Q Mm J vi ,M QR ' fm Q " in g v QM is. W 1 -f f if 3 if - K f F. em L S ' f I if . 5 Q vu. rn' Q-s, ntl. 'v- ss. vu-1' I-uv um, xrx Nb. Ang 1 'Em -4. -sx 0- i .fr- e-.X V ' A-A - ,, W. H ' "'55?f9'!xT""" H5VW'T-'535r3'J't?' " WV' " :Ei-52111 ' Lzzff' ' .. . ff frfm- , feeariv- -- 'fri Y 'F 4:-' D-56-9'7""'P' 'limi Q55 I -if - , ' 'f , aft.,-K 'Y V it -iz . ' -,,Qz5r.E,.f.If"?f Q,L,E,.q, ..:,W-vAY .niiaffhpk I, it ..!.,X X X X W T-,.a.,,,t.w?fz55-e. , .tt ,. x X ,V X K wma, , ,g W , , . v 5 , K ar '7 - 1 -Q: 1 J J- 4 Q: My W Q , Z N - 1 R ' Tia: 4' i f. -14515,,gjMiQ7gt,1iU,,.if,,' ' 'i , ' . tl -L' , 1 1 -J .. , i g N, . ,Y . "W, V , - N, . , it-H - ,A - W, 1 :W , . ,' ' " 4"jga:.,r, ,img WL il "'-'f 1 K- 5 J." H' , ' -'-Mf:i'-- 'f' '-af-f u' , . ' ,, V- I - 3-., .. , ep: 2 'i. - 1 ' ,. 'T'-:Y-: 'iii -' ' -'zu " - Y 1 - -. f 58 Iv 4. .I ., ax.: pgdkwhlh , , Y Y , A Mia. , . .- , , ., ,. M... -..J il.. A .L --,, outstandi s nior SALLY BANGS was awarded the honor of being of the outstanding graduates in education. She a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Another prominent graduate in the school of ed tion was DAVID ROBERTS. He was president of YMCA and a member of Phi Kappa Sigma. school of education Q i? il ' sv, , - jeg? ,N Y :sl?a!Wlii"' ff -mu Mag F15 f lv n , 1 'slr PAUL B. JAconsEN, dean The University of Oregon this year compiled an outstanding education program for future teachers under the able direction of DEAN PAUL B. JACOBSEN. The teacher training program was based on the three main qualifications of a good teacher. First came a broad liberal education. To this end secondary education majors were encour- aged to take two years of liberal arts courses plus some basic Work in subject fields before entering into their upper division years of specialization and professional instruction. Sec- ondly, prospective teachers were encouraged to attain complete mastery of subject matter. Thirdly, they were trained in understanding the child, adolescent psychology and profes- sional problems and techniques. The undergraduate program for elementary teachers was planned to lead to a bachelor's de- gree and a regular five year Oregon state elementary certificate. A full program of grad- uate work resulting in advanced degrees was also offered. In secondary education, a pro- gram of study which meets secondary teacher certihcation requirements of Oregon and oth- er states, plus a program of graduate work was available to the student. Besides regular cer- tihcation, a student could apply for provisional certification in secondary education, pro- viding his curriculum met the requirements. This certification would last five years and dur- ing this time the teacher would add the additional credits resulting in regular certification. For those wishing to become administrators, the University had a graduate program to pre- pare these students for their Work. :rl l Y J l I washburn M C p d nl ncll .muler ar rlcnc crawl y n cnckson rl:-on evans I iiko komac X I southworth l I lnla il est n ' lou brooks phi delta kappa Promoting free public education as an essential to the development and mainten- ance of a democracy, through the continuing interpretation of the ideal of re- search, service and leadership is the chief purpose of Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary and professional association for men in education. Meeting monthly with speakers on education or related topics, the group alsosponsored a banquet in hon- or of the dean of the school of education with Pi Lambda Theta, Womenls educa- tion honorary. iw 32 2 my pi lambda theta Pi Lambda Theta, womenis education honorary, boasted as its pur- pose the maintenance of the highest standards of scholarship, pro- fessional preparation and the fostering of professional spirit and fel- lowship among Women education majors. To obtain these principles, membership was limited to those having high scholastic ability and a faculty character recommendation. Meeting once a month in the education school, the organization had as its main activities the sponsoring of camperships for crippled children and the development of a student teaching handbook for use by stu- dent teachers. The slate of ofiicers for Pi Lambda Theta included MAR- ILYN CALL, president, MARGARET COLLINGSWORTH, vice-president, and DARLENE CRAWLEY, treasurer. Faculty adviser was RUTH WIL- LARD, associate professor of education. 1 , ' ' x P H -. g Q -A , . 7 fi 'Q' ,. 1 r ..,, ' if XX, ll ,, , , 4 ,. s E 1 w -K: ,, fi11'1Qg3 :gy 'S n ,v .mf xai. 1,2511 -' X ,QQ LEX? ZH ' 1 V. ,, U. -1, 1' ,, N V. W' W , 5 ' A Q H11 W f' jr-11 " ff' ,Qs gg Q wa. .. .. f MM 1, Q-' 1 war' 2 f.'-fr:-,iw xi 1153- -M, .f21:1Ng-:f " X X 1 ::g,13g53ff', vf 'ff' ,,-g',3s:,,?rw51ii ' v :k'gg',L V " ' A 'X Jffslf . . ' 2:22112 , " -V 1 Q "iw ' fi" if. ,flu,,i?5,iQ91W4g1if 5 T- ,N , V: f - it ffvbf E ,. M ' fimhw.. 'yxgla M " - L 5g.:9,'.- Lv Q:':,-5 ' ir- , 7379: fi -' , .' W- ' QA W- ff? - 1 .1 Hx -w M " , ,mzmf-f? ., Z: . 'W ff - M--P , ff, ww- A, ,,,. , I, 7,3 f' L15-gg,, x K 1 , "M . , 2, Hr.-Y M415 'fs' N fi: rt gag ,, I Q V Ji ,ff .. 5 K , ,- gf- 1 fu 'YY T Qu- ,UL , it X ,M in Q .F Q A .- JG" 'T :fin 1-, -1.5 - mfg Q. 1, 1 . . 2 511,61 "'-T 7 45 if-151 5 -f 2 iz: 1: SEQ? 3 rg! , ,,V, if. .fff A-v-v, . ,, rf,- , If A W 'U I: T556 ' A " - f My ,. W3 ' 05' M WQSQ, Q K Q V . 4 f T - 5 if-f eff' f 5. xr fm 2 emi,-Gia? ,S .- , M , ,, 5?'fY!i'F5h'f55'E :w,f?Sm 1 wg .i ?kss1'W".m.ff sf .ew xzwirfzw zzz eff: A M 7:31345 1. 15- .fa Nw ,M 5 lf. if :W We 14 fix - .X , 1. ww :fr lbw . U ff-Sfiliffii ff ,f .+ ,,., i -. 'ff 0' .Sh " I t9 wsgi . . 3? ff 5, fi Z Q-11.5-qL,: 'mi yew-Y, ff f ' W W N.- 5 A ,, .... .. .. A ,Q--Q3,,.w,,53,H ,rfifsy ,,, H114 1 we fifli QA 5 s X 1 , K , iffmf: M: 1 ' -we ,V in wget iiiiizaw KYYZFISES :Ei ,K 35,5 my, sw 5 f QQ um., ,,,.. .V 1 gf :rw sew ff , L: M ,Q wsmsiwgesag- we gif E . W.Qg.pf1'5f'1 'fr we g. S :' 5 , agqlw V Y Qffwgi + se22s,xfz2ggg2m ff' Q fn fy rl -2: iI:?EFfg'i2i:s 53' ' EPM' " -Q9-K, fm 551.-s 1, sa 1 wail. ?S.fff?7wf M 1 'ig-'uff,xwsiffe1 s Wx? ' .'u1a9Lr WL ,N ,Nm A :gn 5 y ::1zgf?:fffff,QgQ'g5' M Q.-v.m.f:L3, Wx. . J We M no g. A , ,U i , 7 1-1-2- L, ,H I 1 x , gf' fr 1 ,, KW- A fry.. K A Y! M' X z,,'4'- Vo 2' wx 'pf- b-y A ..- .hav 5 Y .... nm X9 ,. ,Y , , tref-155:-r 1 7 '7 rv ..., , I , V, X -Af Q. Q", W f X ' - ,A , ' .X XX 'Y ' 'L-F' g ,X .QXFXXKX r ,,,.' 'TH -1 - 1 '7 1 , 1' ini Q., Rx- ' , fit NN KX'xx , ! A Q I X' ' in I5 , 1 '+ q , Aw --, ---,, 'wx '31, .. . va. .TL-'A 'vl-Q v n A L'2. '4 QQ fx NE ,ra-9 3 ,mu-ia Ir? v t'4 T 1, L. C:.t3.""1 7 It ff'9.eSI61. fs' - ' .fl Wh 'S-...t Us of I A f I , 5? physical education and health A. A. ESSLINGER, dean The school of health and physical education offered professional education and service courses in physical, health and recreation education to both the graduate and the undergraduate. In line with their program, the school sponsored a program of intramural sports. The purpose of this program was to encourage sportsman- ship among students via athletic competition. These competitive sports were organized by the IMA for men and the WBA for women. Last year various scholarships were awarded to enter- ing freshmen intending to make health and physical education their major. These scholarships were pre- sented by alumni groups and staff members. Graduates from the school are capable of holding such profes- sional positions as coaches, physical ed and health teachers and leaders in YMCA and YVVCA work. 'mt .fbqqi if Q PM-1 NINA Emunus, pn-.vidvnl nlomlliy ull:-n donna jenn hnrker gay huxler ln-na maurccn brett junnila bryson putricin vushnic iosic duran niargurel hohnan I-:arf-n hull hi-Ivn ruth johnson alive knulsun dolly kominek jnnicc nil:-vu lalinn: jucly lung vhnrlotlc- martin susan mc-rritl mln-flu mulkcy claim' nissan luis olsen lnuisv rnliinson lun-tln srln-lskc thorax scnwr nulrjoric sllrn-4-vu shvrumim- swf-aringc' slxirlvy sm-rvvr lrininlml lalng jnzunllr widlu-ss n wom 9 . . club Exercise and good clean fun were the main functions of the Womeifs Physica? Education club. This organization, made up of undergraduate niajors in phy sical education, health and recreation, was affiliated wit the American Associ ation of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. One of the main activities of the group was the sponsoring of weekly teas ir co-operation with the school staff. Officers in the club were NINA EDWARDS! president, PAT CUSHNIE, vice-president, GAY BAXTER, secretary, and MARGAR ET HOLMAN, treasurer. Class representatives were LOIS OLSEN, senior, HELEIT RUTH J oHNsoN, junior, SALLY PASSMORE, sophomore, and JUDY LoNc, fresh man. Advising the club was Jessie Puckett, assistant professor of physica education. gal- ,N --i 'gre i I' T -:7 44 Q.-5, 'g p -5 Xi? EK ,J A., ver ' .ew fill phi opsilon kappa With their main interest in the world of sports, Phi Epsilon Kappa promoted high ethical standards in the field of physical education and successfully at- tempted to elevate ideals of professional physical education. Activities of the group included a spaghetti feed for freshman majors. They also helped ofliciate the state high school swimming meet held on campus. Dur- ing spring term of 1955, the honorary sponsored a volleyball team which en- tered the National Collegiate athletic tournament held in Seattle, Washington. Officers of the group were J. C. JOHNSON, president, ARTHUR FUJITA, vice- president, and VIRGIL ERICKSON, secretary. Adviser was J. W. BORCHARDT, assistant professor of physical education. A outstanding seniors x .IW '-:::ff" MAIIY AHCF llussum was named one of the top Superior in thc School of Health and Physical graduates in thc he ld of health and physical educa- Education was GILBERT E. DUREY. His academic tion She was xmarrlccl student. abilities gained for him a state scholarship for foreign students. Q fp' iam f Jai' X Q- outstandi seniors JosEPH RIGERT was named superior in the s of journalism. Joe, a Beavertonian, was as editor of the Oregon Daily Emerald and a me of Sigma Delta Chi. The other member of the outstanding duo LORETTA MEYER, a Chi Omega from Pomona, fornia. Loretta was a member of Theta Sigma journalism honorary, and served as assistant editor of the Emerald. school of journalism CHARLES T. DUNCAN, acting dean Future newspaper and magazine personnel finish their years of training in the University of Oregon's school of journalism. The school, housed in a recently completed and excellently equipped building, boasted a new program of guest lecturers this year. The new series of as- semblies was offered every two weeks starting winter term and was open to all journalism majors and pre-majors. The speakers themselves were professional journalists, each outstand- ing in his individual iield. President Wilson inaugurated the program by addressing the stu- dents at the first assembly. Another unique feature of the journalism school is the requirement of a thesis to be written by all seniors intending to graduate with a bachelor's degree. Pre-majors in journalism, as well as in several other schools, are required to carry schedules in the liberal arts college to build up a strong background in the arts and letters and the social sciences. In February, the school co-sponsored the Oregon Press Conference with the Oregon News- paper Publishers Association. The convention was held in Allen hall where press facilities were exhibited. Speaker for the event was the distinguished president of the Wall Street Journal, Bernard Kilgore. The journalism school also sponsored the high school press con- ference held in the fall. A record-breaking crowd of 830 students and advisors attended this conference. A major change in the faculty occurred last spring term when Dean Gordon Sabine resigned after five years as dean of the school. Capable Charles T. Duncan filled the position as acting dean. Gu. LKEIIEIIMAN, president rlonalrl In brown james carter hill nurnow john c dugan jr len graham charles e hunt roger w klahn hill muinwaring gordon ross spencer snow willium r warner DONNA RUNBERG, presilleni mary allen put case nloruthy fre-ar marlene grasseschi marge hurmzm donna hill erlna hnmiston helen rnlh johnson jolly klahre laura morris cvelyn nelson karolee pc-ters jean snniline nancy shnw alpha delta sigma To provide information and fellowship for outstanding students interested in the field of advertising was the purpose of the Alpha Delta Sigma. Amongi the many activities of the group were tours made to various advertising agencies and television stations in the area. One of the major actviities, how-A ever, was the participation in advertising recognition week, during which the University of Oregon chapter of ADS was awarded first place for their presentation. This was the second year in a row that the club received this honor. Also during the week, the chapter received an honorable mention ini the 'aopen class," a contest in which professional clubs also compete. Serving as officers were GIL LIEBERMAN, president, BILL WARNER, vice-presi- clent, and GORDON ROSS, secretary. v"3"w?- Kiwi io-1, gamma alpha hi Gals with advertising knowledge and layout ahility made up the membership for Gamma Alpha Chi, national professional advertising fraternity for women. Their purpose was to furnish its collegiate members opportunities for extra- curricular education and activities in the field of advertising. Nlemhership is limited to those who hold an active position on the Emerald or Oregana stails. Throughout the school year, the group featured guest speakers at their meetings and took field trips to points of interest in the advertising field. DONNA RUN- BERG served as president of the group. BARBARA WILCOX was vice-president and LAURA MORRIS was secretary. EQ Ig 1.2, Q sigma delta hi To promote high professional standards in journalism was the main purpose of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic hono- rary. These pencil pushers, in their quiet hours, aided in press con- ferences and various other activities centered around the HJ" school. Not only were these men fascinated with the printing press, but with athletics as well. Rival games with the OSC chapter of Sigma Delta l? ' . i .t 5 7' - -4 Chi kept the group in top physical condition. Chief type setter for the organization was President JERRY CLAUSSEN. .AX SAM F REAR was secretary and BOB ROBINSON was treasurer. 'BGB I F A W, in K . -Vi' 'iii 1 . x 1 .A .Lf .lmcny CLAUSSEN, president samuel 1 frenr david hobb . bill mainwaring gordon rice theta igma phi Theta Sigma Phi is the national professional honorary for women planning to enter the field of journalism. These women were not only busy with their daily classes, but were found pounding the typewriters on the Oregon Daily Emerald and Oregana staffs. The major activity of this club, in addition to being of serv- ice to the school of journalism, is the annual Matrix Table, scheduled this year for April. The banquet each year honors Women in journalism and a Woman of achievement from the community of Eugene. lVlrs. George Turnbull acted as advisor for the event. llonnrnx' lmzu I-'lu:Au. prvsiflrnr t1'CiISl11'C1'. nlxll' 4 vu ml rnrn vu I4- al ll n 4: muru mum y lurolln nn-yvr num: rin-lu-5' llmmu runhf-rg -v sally ryzm ,7 Heading the organization was President DOROTHY FREAR. She was assisted by ANNE HILL, vice president, ANNE RITCHEY, secretary, 3.I1Cl,.SALLY RYAN sg:- In 5 F 't 1-J' 'er X 1 4 I' gk' . J' T F 5.413-Q' . -if Q... ul 3 .dy fi, , 1 i 1 rt, , L ' I . -.f V, A, A ' 0 'f 'Ju' 'Q ' 1 'nfs' ' 1 9 1: ." A I ,ns ,J g 1. ' I' 1 "7" . . , -.O Q , 65,953 lf "l 2, ' ,rj W .. '-5-'H-' N ,, Q '. .,. ,e-r 1 p R f' , "1 4 ' ...fu V' - ' N- qu, , , aw ,A 5 ' - ,X -3 .4 + .l'fT ?:?mFg'if - 1 L -,za '- Raja Jw"- .x' v . W X' lv-ll, 'U , --, . l if a I wg' by . g I fl :ZF ft 'ru ,rig . . pl.. , , X 1 MN' 1 1 L Q6 . q' g!'b'5' " Sr ' ,C-' - l A ' - Q - , ,aim ,,,. . f Y., ns .f 55.9 - 111 f-1+ u". 5 My 1. ,1 . Vw 'r dxf -f-fx , 7 iv 5-gag,-1: . .r J- -jud- . , Q. Q ,As , in Eeab ,gl-. , l1 vu .--TN" -Oti- w "' , " TF' 1' , 'ww' 1.5.51 .txt 4 I I THE- 2. ff 5? 4, ,gs 1, ,X L rl?-Lt y' fffr. ' .- l"1llTi.l I - , I it A, I it 51-CEL., in ,r - si school of law 5' " I9-fx ORLANDO J. HOI.LIS, dean 5-.. 'lllffg QL-,. Ss N .Ak 5 T 1 5 .ez I KNJQQ. Qjfq Y ' ':4r " fy"-'uw' K --"67.f'ffi' 1 4' r 1'-cr.. I ffffi-safe - at . :fy'0Q5313si?s5s:f.1- 1 3 ,' ' if nfs- flifr !4fri!1,2',-05151 JI: 'sz' outstanding seniors NP' 1 ELIZABETH STELLE RISLEY was proof of the cliche, "Never underestimate the power of a woman," when she was selected as one of the most superior in the field of law. The University of Oregon law school, one of the finest in the West, offers a specialized study cur- riculum which proves to be excellent prepara- tion each year for the Oregon State bar exami- nations. One of the outstanding features of the law school is the law library which plays a vitally important part in the law studentls life. This library boasts 46,000 volumes, including state statutes, federal laws and various other types of material that figures in the legal world. A major activity connected with the law school is the Lane County Bar Association oral case analy- sis contest. This contest is open to any law student who registers for it. These future lawyers are given 20 minutes of speaking time at the bar as- sociationis weekly luncheon during which they discuss a current law case. The unique feature of the contest is that it gives the students valuable practice in speaking before the lawyers. Dean of the school of law is O. J. HOLLIS, C. G. HOWARD edits the Law Review and Lots BAKER serves as law librarian. Officers of the law school student body for the past year were WILLIAM FRYE, presidentg JAMES W. ORAM, vice-president, and EDWIN J. PETERSON, secretary. ,cfm ,W fs?"-ff " ' ' 'fi 'ii f . uv, I , One of the two most outstanding graduates in law was WILLIAM E. HURLEY. William also served as president of Phi Delta Phi, an international law fraternity. .1 ii - ui f?-4 ,SX 'E 1' 'li-E15 s. .1 ' rg ,, .. W . jf, L w sw .'j:A?. I. .V . f tg.-x,ik'i'. vi M rig:-L' 5' , .V , fq AI... r an , .., .ff :tc'if""r '1 ' ' ' 1 yin. Ullg school of music , , ww" THEODORE KRATT, dean High and low brow concerts, student recitals, tours and other public performances sponsored by the Univer- sityls school of music kept music in the air on campus all year 'round. The school played host for the 10th annual Music Edu- cators' conference during which lectures, clinics, mu- sic sessions and exhibits provided an entertaining week end for visiting musicians from throughout' the United States. The Mozart Festival was also a major undertaking of Oregonis musicians. lt provided a week of free concerts and recitals by the University band and other instrumental ensembles in conjunction with the Festival of Arts on the campus. Original half-time drills and marches for the enter- tainment of football loyalists was a major function of the University band conducted by Robert Vagner. Com- bined talents of Max Risinger's University Singers, the choral union group, madrigal singers, and the concert band, a spring concert was presented with a variety of musical offerings. Informative classes, along with music lessons, recitals, concerts and public performances provide the music major with a well-rounded education and outline well the purposes of the school. mary lnu I cnrul ann ar lmrlmru cook sharon johnson lv ROSALIE Bl.icrcr:Ns1-.ufr. prcsidenz lleson shurrnn mc cahe gnil moan sharon pcrlc mu phi epsilon Some prefer the piano, others the tuba. Regardless of the type of instruments all the girls in Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music honorary, were interested i music along a professional line. The purpose of this organization was to stin ulate and promote professional music in America and to establish a high de gree of musicianship and scholarship. I Mu Phi Epsilon listed as its main activities such functions as the presentatio of an American music program, a program at the. crippled children's schooj and the collection and distribution of old music to Japan and the Philippines ROSALIE BLICKENSTAFFF served as president of the clan. Vice-president w PAT RIEHL, and BARBARA COOK served as corresponding secretary. Advisin the group was MILTON DIETERICH, assistant professor of music. l F lu ix l 4 rson Y palm-nu ann richl ,, , ju anne ru sannlru schuri 74 l un Irs 1-4' -E? Q ll U0 phi mu alpha Sinfonia Jazz, marches, symphonies, music of all types is right up their alley. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, music honorary for men, claimed the advancement of music in America and the fostering of mutual welfare and brotherhood among stu- dents of music as its purposes on the University campus. The organization boasted not only the largest name of any honorary on campus, but an outstanding list of activities. Among these were an open house in observance of their founders' day, the presentation of a music program over KOAC and a Mozart conceit scheduled for spring term. OTTO CRUM- ROY, JR., served as president of the group until RONALD SPICER, vice-presi- dent, took over in the middle of the year. GLENN BENNER was secretary. 1 tai., 'fi l gary de broekert gary l donnell richard lee hurpcr ray hill kenneth f kirkpatrick vnndis miller -'rf 'CI' 1 wes naish 'Ln' -.., E robert ransom If 1-4 fi A NN Srmim 5. president uwruiv lrrnll ir donna clevrxc june lulco lmrhara guy:-r nlzircy gosncll In-ola m: lorenzen shirley me lean donna pclerson Sylvia sunlmcrcr mary anne swecney norma terry phi beta A national professional fraternity for women in music and speech, Phi Beta members eagerly look forward each summer to their annual week-long entertainment tour of Army and Air Force bases. Tours by different chapters throughout the United States are sponsored hy the fraternity on the national level in cooperation with the Army and Air Force. Last summer the Oregon women toured California, Texas, Mississippi, Colorado, and Wyoming. Musical programs on the campus are also presented hy the honorary, which acts in a serv- ice capacity at the school of music. Oflicers of the group include ANN STEARNS, presidentg DONNA DE VRIES, first vice-presidentg MARY ANN MEGALE, second vice-presi- dentg MARTHA TURNBULL, secretary, and CLARISSA BERNING, treas' urer. vw ' Q, if , 5 si ,P 1 s-Ky, x. vp 3 13+ -Q ..-7 3 outstanding seniors 3-g 75- mfs? 5-.435 is i figs ...ae e--r 'Q-.ff GARY DE Bnozxem' was honored by being chosen Distinguished in the school of music was Kappa Alpha Theta NIARY Lou TEAGUE. She was promi- nent in many campus activities, such as Mortar Board, Theater Executive Board, president of Mu Phi, music honorary, and Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary. as one of the two most prominent graduates in the school of music. He was the recipient of the Mu- sical Association's Wind instrument scholarship. 7 f, 'Q ,Q XXX j Z, hb.,g,, , " 1 'M' 3 , I fvfln-:-"Y k 'Qazw P53251 Q ff" 5 '1..: rim' ,fem ia - , 341 . . V. . . "Y .A. L' , . , 1 N.-,Q , E' F 'li' ' iff., , , ,r-' Q 3 T' 2 , , ,, .,-i , - ,. I -1 ' , xg W ,H - ' i? . : . f . - H 1 - X :Ku I x .14 -4 ' 4 5 T i ed I I !. 'L dx Y' wif 5 -ll 4 Ki 53? Fl , . , ' f I tif . 5 xv L41 5 ' A! , T i i Q . - .41 Q 552 4, xl. .L . . . 3, S '. gf, 4, . Ui., tv. av ,-s -ap. 2' 1 tg ' IA:-E X .jf w F MQ'-Q 3 department of military seienee LT. COL. R. D. EVENS, professor of military science The task of supplying the armed services with responsible and Well-trained officers was the obligation of the department of military and air science. The department featured a well-hal- anced program for all qualified male students who were look- ing towards their future military obligations. This year marked a significant change in ROTC curriculum for both departments. The Air Force continued to fulfill its mission by organizing a course of study in the training of prospective Hight personnel. The Army switched its plan of attack by offering general military science courses whose grad- uates were given their choice as to the branch of service they wished to enter. Their choices were based upon the individ- ual's major in his regular academic work, his various apti- tudes, and the specific needs of the services at that particular time. Also a vital part of the military program were the drill and riiie teams which built up an outstanding record in PCC competition. The ROTC program was divided into two broad categories, the basic and the advanced phases. This division was similar to the distinction between lower and upper division in the other schools. outstanding seniors Elected by the school of military science as one of the two outstanding seniors was Gsoncs E. SCHULZ. George, majoring in architecture and allied arts, was from Eugene. ,gif To complete the duo, RICHARD VAN ALLEN was also selected as an exceptional military man. A Beta, Richard majored in Business Administration. He was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, scholastic honor- ary, and was awarded the Air Science III Achieve- ment Award. 79 air ommand qluulron 1423 Howann Tlmluoms, presizlenl lclaml ugcnbrnzul richard allen larry unnlcrson stephen cl big:-low larry l hricc rnn brown richard gr Carlson phil chzulsey william 1: clark jr leroy tr cothrall lnichncl devure john al carlo james h gilbaugh cnrrnll f hnnson clarrcll Ll lmnsnn toni lairzl nrlhur luyoola roger long mir-har-l lx inc cormink carl lnnrk III chuck mitcllclmore craig phillips jerry rnmscy rohcrl Spence john ni talhot ilonulnl tonole jim wilcox '74 K? The smartest of the freshman ufly boysi' were selected for mem- bership in the Air Command Squadron. This group, composed of the top ten per cent of the Air Science l class, had as 'its mis- sion a common desire to advance the military preparedness and protection of our country, and to familiarize themselves more thoroughly with the United States Air Force. Among the many activities of the group were visitations to various Air Force installations where phases of Air Force life were viewed first hand. The Squadron also participated in the annual Military Ball and sponsored the AFROTC drill team. 'QL ' 'IN ur v xg, Q' l 1 l scabbard and blad Scabbard and Blade was the name of the Army ROTC honorary. This group of future army officers realized the citizen's responsibility to the armed services, and made it their responsibility to spread informa- tion of the armed services to others, and to acquaint themselves with the problems of army life. Membership was limited to upperclassmen who had at least a 2.5 GPA in the University and a B average in military science. The major activities of the group included the Military Ball, the saber squad, competitive rifle matches with societies from other campuses, the senior banquet and the cleaning up of the civil war section of the cemetery. Officers of the group were Cadet Capt. BOB FUDGE, presidentg Cadet lst Lt. KEITH BARKER, vice-presidentg Cadet 2nd Lt. JAMES GREENE, secretary, and Cadet 1 X Sgt. DAVE GOODE, treasurer. --4 ,Av -an -'BN 5 Ronnnr Funcs, president william baker jr keith bnrker richard barker berge ' horrnvik richard hutler rormld christcnsen stephen Llanchok phil drape! david goods james grcene jerry hamilton robert- kuhcs robert mc cracken william mainwarin roger martin gordon nohriga jerome pool quincy powers richard proctor gordon rice robert robinson george Schultz jr charence shackelforrl john soculofsky alonzo stiner nelson tandoc ...4 'FA . 1. ff JEQL , , 1 ,iii Q1 , .. --1,2 .Anmx-to T. Enwmws R. D. Evmvs, lt. col. 7 51 fa ulty 'w-215 Cnssrsn I. FERGUSON, Ju., cnpl. L. E. Flsnsn, lt. col. Noruvun C. LAMB, capz. 5 JAMES C- MANLEY' maj. Emu. W. RAL:-', ll. vol. YMATTEU A. SALEMI, cupz. , , 515 M, ,f .lr Arm-:wr T. SMITH, Jn., Is: lf. THOMAS W- TH0""iv "mf- "":?" DoNA1.n A. Wcmxzvc, rupl. Lx-:wus E. IIFFANY, maj. The department of military and air science could not possibly have been better than the men who comprised its staff. These men, all outstanding offi- cers in the United States Army and Air Force, are to be congratulated for the excellent way in which they have trained and prepared young men from the University to assume the obligations of officers in the armed services. Their outstanding training abilities can readily be seen in the past and present records of officers who have graduated from the department. 83 QQ E v -r 1 gr 4 Vg H:-7 V - In Q ,W ,A fm wg 'U' -f . ..-,f.f,4 112235-- , -rv x A J o F a 41 G ' 4 I , .wg ng In : 5' Q, 3 ,nf 'S Z A . 1 . 2 -25' 8 E Y 1ba?iZ ' 1 '. 9Pg:'4 K , Ah h 5 Ag la, 4 , ,, 36 , . ,gg if I gf' if WE 1 ' Q 1 K 3 J' QV- .v , I up ,Z L X 1 un JM' Wiszv ' q A P 4' ff' ' it: 4 , Ev : .' 'sa 1 i '-1' In ' W . ...1 Ai. gnu: -' M" ." r , -'I' . x ' QF1 ' A 543, -4 ' .1 'Q ' ' w x J 2 sF . . . , n .an , .H- fir gfg, .4 ,M - 452: -32,42 Q ., '. 0- , V J lg' . 't ' li' ".'-.rf 7 '31-. .xv 0 V4 ,,f1fj,'.r'?-' L. 5 ' f . S z.4.' W ' , . 'S f 1' I -Af . Q? if . - , . ' A,' . A f- 4 ii- 4 .ix Elf! , g - ..-.J 5-sk. 1 Q 95? 4? .ff . - 1 -fs L, .. 5 ,tilting 1 iff ll I Ill ifffii .51 1' medical school K ,H -n -.2 ig, .Y , J: J. ii' DAVID W. E. BAIRD, dean Founded in 1887, the University of Oregon medical school in Portland maintains programs for undergrad- uate and graduate students in clinical and basic sci- ences, interns and residences. This year was highlighted by the completion of the ul- tra-modern medical school hospital which provided 277 new beds and 255,000 square feet of additional floor space to fulfill a long-awaited dream. In connec- tion with the new plant, nearly half a million dollars from public and private funds were spent this year in research. Progress in this field led to a rapid increase in grants for further study. Little over half of the students applying to medical school were accepted. The education of the future doc- tor begins in his undergraduate three or four years, which are spent completing basic courses in general sci- ence and liberal arts. As a freshman in med school, he pursues a concentrated program in such basic sciences as gross anatomy, biochemistry and physiology. Dur- ing his second year he continues his program of basic sciences and receives an introduction to lectures in clin- ical medicine and surgery. The third and fourth years he performs examinations, diagnoses ills and proceeds to give treatment under staff supervision. After comple- tion of his four year program the new MD begins a year of internship and a life dedicated to medicine. ' 7 ' ' . , lr- :rf . .41 w r J. ,M 1 H, W 1 ' -1 ..fk . V :SU mf' . 'ff f A .I 1 fr 'r 2? V , -.al Ar I K 1 , f.,-7.1: Cf ' ' A O If 4 I '. ,Q Q J W 1 . Q N 4 ' , ' . . , 5 I N16 ff ff 'E fl 'f ss ... f f' I " 'Pi -. 1. 2 ' If n A . 1 I x N ' ', f 'ff 4 J A fx ' . v , . 1 ffgrl - K.. gb- wi' , VK gi 5 3 i 1 '11, L 4 ., gg: W-A if ' .. 35+ ,- s 3' 1 I 3 , ,E V I I i -1 K IL g N I , ll 1 ,5f'Q. Aw-. " ' , T XT' 3"1f BMJ' .Rig ' g fa-. 91 1 ' ' 1,- 1 M4 A g. L 5 ad 2 Jn -- nc . . V-ltr'-" '. J., 51,21-.-. -3 t 12551, israqgag - gi f : e T ' LS:-Wt". , Ln.-f,1,5, 1 ip... l if . . .mm . mmm , .sets 1'-il 'i up - lyif '- li -. ' l LW nur ing alucation .1 l 3 ' t DSN? G2 ' 1 if l "ll" A K' - - '-L-fi-emi-,fit li . . - 1 ,, .2-3,-,N ,, Z, .,.. , . . ,- . H me-ug., ,- V Gaim - 1-. , mug M, . .. :M 2: H W . .iss :-- H 1 2221" si --123' z i . l. .. 1.1 usa, HENlnE'rTA Dotrz, director The University of Oregon medical school has long been prominent in the education of nurses. It has been fully accredited by the National Nursing Accrediting service and by the Oregon State board for examination of graduate nurses. The school is located in pictur- esque surroundings, overlooking Portland. The nurs- ing students were required to take five terms of pre- nursing curriculum previous to entering the medical school. This program was basically one of liberal arts courses, plus several preparatory science courses. After completing pre-nursing training, the nursing students transferred to the Portland school. Here the training was in medical courses only, combining class- room Work with actual care of patients. Students had a variety of teaching units available to them, including lVlultnomah hospital, Doernbecher Memorial hospital for children, the University State Tuberculosis hospi- tal and the Outpatient clinic. Early in 1956, the new 277-bed University hospital went into operation and Was added to the list. Upon completing eleven terms at the medical school, the students were eligible to take the state board exam- inations. These successfully completed, they received the bachelor of science in nursing degree, which per- mitted them to practice as registered nurses. MISS HENRIETTA DOLTZ directed the clinical nursing pro- gram. outstanding senior Her industry in preparing for a nursing career won for MARGARET SCHAEFI-LR the honor of being picked as the most outstanding graduate in the school of nursing. 87 is fe at A u Q1 Fnmcss Fnsv, president susan andrus nancy bcnson bca bowen diane browne carla Chamberlain phyllis clatterhnck carol culp jane davidson janice r edwards barbara espey carlene fuires ahelley fcrdun nancy furuyama rila gae hazen lucille hughes evra jcnsen lnyrtle johnson sonia lander jean marhle mariennc muir susan ravizza jane ruh' elizabeth shafcr ngnes ulechl margarct voellz white eap The purpose of White Caps is to acquaint future nurses with their intended profession in all of its various aspects. Membership is open to all pre-nursing students who have completed at least a term of pre-nursing courses and who are able to maintain a 2.00 GPA or better. Oflicers of the group were FRANCES FREY, presidentg BARBARA ESPEY, vice-president, and CAROL CULP, secretary-treasurer. GUHLI OLSON, assistant professor of nursing, advised the group. e1-V 2, 04. i E T755 FW? fi ,,:A y, ,ts - is 5 ' few t , Q iii? Pix fi 'QS' -e-ir NI N09 ...f-,v s kim la! -..-, TW., By 1986, certain incidents of 1956 will be forgotten but others will be remem- bered clearly and accurately . . . a con- ference with an advisor . . . a particular lecture . . . a cup of coffee with a pro- fessor in your major .... The Oregana stall has selected certain professors to be honored this year. These people were chosen because of the challenge they have given us, be- cause of their friendliness and interest in students and their problems, and be- cause our associations with them will provide cherished memories of our college life. ln selecting these teachers, we honor all those faculty members who have provided our most important ,ai Y ex eriences of 1955-1956. P if 1 . il:i!l4 ' Q4 f.,s -A fm J glrf' x. xx N me .9 y 6 J f j hunter speech t I kj o connell J 0 QIOVHH l o wright aw 590 fflphl' foreign langua es 89 .'-'4Dq-'- A , I I :rr A v 3 fd' ..-ff -5. " H 3 ' ty. Q 4 - .,1-4- if 1 ir 1 exine m anderson W S baldillgel' music 811 - .LPI f 5 1 " 'I 1 1 ' L ' K K p s dull political science Sz history 'QF ,aw i M " V- "' f P. -.if filnw i i -I-" lp- w V , q r 5? 1 f V " i' 'x ay" ' f b haar faith johnston health education home economics ll A ki-Y ff Ai h 1 rfmwy f j ieirhel drama chemistry E15 'R I 'lf evelyn piper education sl I' w r robert business administration seniors l Graduation . . . How quickly those few years have flown . . . The glory in rising through the ranks from freshman to senior . . . There is a feeling deep inside the heart of every graduate . . . For some it is relief . . . for others remorse . . . for all there is the spirit of satisfaction . . . and for most a sense of bewilderment . . . It is the end of the beginning . . . It is the beginning of the end . . . UF are thee well! and if forever . . . still forever . . . fare thee well . . . " lllllIlllllll 91 'i 115- --'wt Brains and beauty-this combination presents itself in the person of BARBARA BAXLEY. Barbara is an Alpha Phi majoring in general social science. She was a Junior Week end princess and president of Mortar Board. robert andrews general social science cugene carol ann arneson music ananortes, washington harry asch history garden city new york richard bach education eugenc barbara bailey general science albany john baker history salem william c baker jr business administration portland robert dale geology eugene shirley ballash psychology owscgo sonia dalton art education burns sarah bangs elementary education cugene richard l barkcr business administration grants pass james richard barnard business administration mcdford william b barnum jr business administration medlorcl joycc beardcn sociology medfard john l backer business administration portland maurice m bell history eugene ramon bell history klamath falls 92 kerstin ahlstrand jonrnalism uppsala, sweden earle p ahrene business woodburn colin hugh alexander psychology san mateo, california mary alice allen jonrnalism olympia, washington malcolm amoxuisen history springfield anell anderson geography greshman lincoln m anderson business los angela california abbie andrews english bend 1-v tease t , -Q- sonia edwards bell arts and letters renton, washington alice belt art honolulu, hawaii burton o benson journalism portland lestel' l bergeron genral science gresham jane bcrgstrom art education portland rex betta business administration coos bay barry biggs general social science portland kj J melvin blevins ' : 7' architecture portland dorothy m blewett elementary education portland charlenc rose boehnke M business administration eugene blake boggcss business administration sacramento, california don bonime law portland ken bosanko business administration eugenc corinne bosworth elementary education medford robert l bosworth architecture medford don bowmun education merrill beverly braden speech correction portland harrison j bradley business administration sacramento, california 'Q martin brandenfcls law at helens margaret hrennan german hines A Phi Delta Theta in his first year of law school, MARTIN BRANDENFELS received the vote of his classmates to lead them in their last year at the University. He was also dorm presi- dent when a freshman and has headed various committees. He richard bfiges ' is from St. Helens. business administration tillamook richard bronaugh philosophy eugene A fwf-'5 til? , gk '. b w' -1 , ., -.. H rl 1,29 K ft ' i 'g it mary lou brooks ,., foreign language , ketchikan, alaska donald m brown ,H V speech ,ji- 1 use 1. .. Y- y E peterside brown N. If political science ,V nigeria, west africa , plum brown " english salem t an V 7.1 , ' MAF: , ,,.. wise: It Tluta JANE BERGSTROM hcadecl the Associated Women Qvtuclcnts during the past year. She was outstanding in in- numerable campus events throughout her four years. ,lane is an art ma3or from Portland. richard stewart carson business administration portland pat case journalism portland gerald g chadburn history portland joanne chambers german and english portland dale r cedergreen business administration forest grove joseph ching business administration honolulu, hawaii robert w chittock landscape architecture eugene bob christensen education lebanon ronald christcnsen education eugcne jerry claussen jounralism eugcne marie coclcerham business administration dayton sally hclcn cohn history he-ppner bertram collins political science georgetown, british guinea margarct j collinsworlh elementary education eugcnc russell r connctt business administration eugcne janc cotton speech ukiah, california barbara cottril business administration san lrancisco, california jurly counts english Camas valley john 12 cox architecture st george, utah shirley brown business administration portland perry buokenrlalil education portland melvin roycc bunch accounting adams anne burlingame english literature san louis obispo, california david r hurt business administration hillsboro marilyn margarct call elementary education cincinnati, ohio helen m callaglmn english salem gary canova sociology pcndleton .4 1-ww it s ,Y Q A X U' ,R 'QQ- '7 w--.ly -ik .3 af 4 -.ff ."" vrr' patricia donovon general social science walla Walla, washington kent dorwin history oakland, california allen douglas political science nehalem ted l drahn sociology newherg john e dugan jr speech portland jim duncan economics portland paulinc cordes duran speech psychology honolnlu, hawaii gil durey physical education townsville australia darlene crawlcy elementary education astoria otto crumroy business ailministration cugene frank lloyd culbertson business administration portland 'fi hill curnow business administration sacramento, california alan dale business administration john day lmrold w daron law redmond kenneth daughcrty business administration haines carul david spanish portland mlianc davies political science lnngview, washington johny ann davis music education sweet home lorna lee davis education seaside robert s davis political science portland gary de broekert music eugenc ronald denield accounting portland dale denson I . A business administration coquillc carol de vilbiss education I oakland, california jim dielschneider business administration the dnllcs helen donovan 1 business administration eugenc Tending to a hundred and one problems and business affairs was the job of this outstanding senior, KENT DORWIN. Presi- dent of both Sigma Chi and the Inter-fraternity Council, he is a Californian majoring in history. P x H of w ' 72?- V L H , :Fm M , , ..,, raisins it ' ' j i x This 195114 Homecoming queen was outstanding in every way. Prcsirlent of Kappa Kappa Gamma and a member of both Phi Theta and Mortar Board, ANN ERICKSON is a general so- cial science major from Eugene. richard england accounting portland james erdman business administration eugene ann erickson general social science eugene kenneth erickson geography eugene virvil s erickson jr physical education eugene joe erkenbrechcr geography and geology modesto, california albert evans history san francisco, california karleen evans business monmouth william r evans jr gcnral social sciences klamath falls betti fackler history long beach, california patty fag:-in elementary education lake grove jerry furrow A business administration anaheim, california george ni lick business administration portland robert ni fuck general studies portland janet s flatlantl R' elementary education plainfield, new jersey hcnton flaxcl law nurth bend jane flippo clcmz-nlary education portland lmnnic ford english literature cugeno 96 fay durno education mcdford genevieve eachus sociology nyssa arlin ebert business redmond nina j edwards physical education eddyville john eittreim accounting klamath falls richard k ellingson mathematics maplcton ruth w elliott sociology eugene gwen endicott english eugcne '?' A -1- cd? in-V ,. t W' fix' , Q It. U ,J X-:Y lk -H-. ,J rsr- srl csv: 'T 15 .. I Q.. Lie V YJ N. -f fi' IJ.: U vp I !"? T I L ,....- '-if an wr' EW -Q -14 ..- .r e . ,- 3 var. 3, 3 -1' joann gudlrey elementary education cugene melvin e govig economics portland valcric c govig english portland leo g graham business administration portland ccdric 0 grant philosophy portland flick gray business administration eugunc john 1: gregur busiucs administration vugcne dun gn-gory geology and geography west linn donald j ford law eugenc cynthia foster business administration billings montana james lraser -7 general science coos bay dorotlly iler frear journalism cugenc samuel t frear journalism eugena elizabeth t frey elementary education gresham ' meta jean frink I business -fr medlord -if r j fudge art kings valley arthur fujita health 8: physical education kapaa kauai, hawaii jane lulco music education grants pass merilyn lullcrton elementary education springheld grant gardner genral science eugene peggy gathercoal speech correction corvallis donald j georgeson law portland marilyn gerber anthropology lclamath falls carol gerlach elementary education portland paul de wayne geuy business administration liorence barbara j geyer speech correction portland Whether it was with a racquet or a gavel, DICK GRAY proved himself a leader all the way through his four years. This Phi Delt was freshman class representative, a member ofthe varsi- ty tennis squacl and assistant chairman of the SU board. Dick is a Portlander, majoring in business administration. ,i 415 I Y, ...- ...V .r if x A Californian, BETTI FACKLER coppecl the title of an outstand- ing senior. This Chi Omega reigned over the 1955 Junior Week end. A history major, Bt-tti was coschairman of the 1953 Homecoming, member of Phi Thr-ta Upsilon and president of her sorority. 98 r l hastings education hoquinm, washing frederick r haswell sociology auburn, califomia joan hay political st-ience nancy hannon political science portland lawrence hansen biology eugene david l harkoncn business administration aherdcen, washington tom harlow foreign languages springfield jeanette harringlon business administration long prairie, minnesota barbara ann harris history portland robert 1 hart business administration tillamook james l harvey history eugene ton bakershcld. california don hazelett history history portland brent hedhcrg science klarnnth falls sharon hcider art education salem james helmers english cincinnati, ohio marion henderson history sacramento william c hcrchcr business administration roseburg nancy claire hiel-tok art education portland .ar ,, 'ev fred a gustafson geology astoria harold hackett business administration eugene rohertu hackworth elementary education portland nancy hagglund english literature rcdmonrl jerry hamilton law salem mitchell 1 hammerstnd business administration milwaukie fred w hample political science portland kenneth hampton political science portland S-J .3 paul l jackson physical education eugene timothy james history cugene richard janik spanish portland byron c jarr business administration klamatli falls jack jennings political science ross, california bculah johnson art education winslun ray ll johnson music portland t,tnrj,c h Johnston business adnumstratmn rednxond dean highlander history boise, idaho anne hill journalism cottage grove donna hill history portland ray hill music coos bay sylvia 1 hill elementary education winston bud liinkson history eugeue edith hofmann architecture weim, austria lrerl hogg business administration oregon city john g holden law portland kat hryn hollnway education lukeview nancy J honper spanish portland lillian houston business administrailon creswell patricia hay english sweet home edna lmmistnn business administration rainier loretta hnmphreys mathematics eastside charles e hunt business administration portland jill hutchings elementary education seatlc, washington gerald igl philoosphy klamath falls The wielding of a gavel seemed to come naturally to ATO Bon MCCRACKEN. He was freshman class president, ACS president and president of his fraternity. His various outstanding ac- tivities rnerited Bob membership in Druids and Friars. He is an economics major from Lebanon. Qi ., 'ard 1 '4 .tu I 3 ,I PATTY FAcAN's four years at Oregon have proved fruitful and significant. As a freshman she was chosen Sweetheart of Sig- ma Chi. Patty boosted Oregon spirit for two years as a mem- ber of the rally squad. A Pi Phi, she is a member of Mortar Board and was co-chairman of the 1955 Dads' Day. Her major is education. 100 john eugene keller physical education portland robert kelly music cottage grove carolyn kelts english literature eugcnc morris kent business administration oregon city p sukkyun kim finance korea gundar j king business administration portland gihson kingsbury architecture and allied lake grove tom kirkpatriuk law , tl l Jody klahre pm nm sociology hood river ken klanecky business administration salem r dale kneeland business administration portland lucin knepper english portland gene- h knutsou law portland raymond knutson business administration silverton k barl koeppen history pendlcton joyce nt koxnmer drawing and painting eugenc joanne kopp history cugcnc robert kubes mathematics portland arts beverly jones history portland gary glen jones business administration coquille gerald robert jones anthropology eugene shirley jones public health medford john atsushi kageynma business administration kyoto, japan virginia le kapsa education eugene darrell keeuey spanish roseburg alan w kehli accounting portland 4 -'lg , N. I . 'J' -4 -A J 1.1 .f.. hui?- 'bi .J-' 91? -e' 3 FRI" .,,y CT fa.: fx , .- ,7- 35 vo- yasumasa kurndo social science snitama, japan john lally business administration l' visalia, california 45" , P2 IS U a A-S . 1 7 Q .--,J kv? 3. germaine la marche 51 ' 'Q X M: far east studies KN., ,, 3' J4- Tv sr "- 5 lie. phyl c lynch history lakeview richard lyons pre-med eugcne angela pete matfei business administration eagle creek j ross manning history mcminnville charlotte martin health and physical education eugene jim mnrlin business administration eugenc lurettn mason speech hcrmiston 4: ann nlatsun political science cugcne . , springfield V joan lanke art education salem jean lawrence elementary education eugene robert lawson business Oswego kenneth leach business administration portland nacny Ieaverton elementary education ketchikan, alaska scott j lehner drama oswego leila lemmon elementary education melva lestcr Pofflallfl speech sweet home richard lewis architecture salem cecily ley speech portland gilbert lieberman pre-law rcscda, california douglas liechty history salem david lobb journalism portland elaine long english baker patricia an lydiard spanish medford As the outstanding freshman in journalism, GoRnoN Rice rose to assume the editorship of the Oregon, Daily Emerald. Although most of his time was spent in journalistic endeavors, he was also vice-president of the junior class and of Campbell cluh. A member of Friars, Gordoh is from Lakeview. -. is 'N - i i Exim' .. .-.,, f nf' 'fig' HA semen . . .1 .. eggs xr MM V .4 XFN if 1 N-1 A si ii CERMAINE LANIARCI-IE is outstanding in the true sense of the word. She was chosen for membership in the Senior Six of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Theta, and Mortar Board. A Theta, Germaine was president of the YWCA and won the Cerlinger cup in 1955. She is a far eastern studies major from Spring- field. gary mo manus business administration baker dean mc mullcn architecture and allied arts portland garry palmer me murry philosophy oswego donald mend psychology cugene jacqucline meadows sociology eugene joyae meppen business administration Lt grande jean merker elementary education eugcne deloris metzger sociology portland fred d meyer business administration ff luke oswego gary michael architecture portland richard d michael biology los angeles, california dixie miller speech eugcne jean miller history r st helens marilyn miller general science ,,.. enterprise robert s miller , A business administration portland r A roger v miller accounting more irances clark minich sociology eugene 102 yoko matsuoka foreign language tokyo, japan yoji matsushima far east studies portland leon mc caslin - general science alendale pat me curmick speech and drama oregon city bob mc cracken economics lebanon richard mc daniel economics wallowu elizabeth mc ilveen spanish portland jim mc lcnnun business administr gladstone ry ation .as iii, NTL? james j mizner history portland ronald monroe business administration modesto, california gilbert w moore accounting aurora kenneth c moore law silverton 'ey' gordon nobriga 'business hilo, hawaii robert noland journalism jerome, idaho eugene nordling business administration beaverton arthur musom business administration salem dale oderman foreign languages springfield shannon l oldham architecture klamath falls "' !"'9 john p oliver IQ: chemistry t7 klamnth falls lois olsen "A 'A physical education portland ken lnuriarty business administration eugene hruno morosin chemistry ltlamath fall! susan morris english literature portland ron mount business administration burbank, california mary ann mowery education sheridan robert: mulkey health and physical education portland eugene p murphy business administration eugene wes naish music cottage grove andy nasburg business administration coos bay harold c nash psychology portland lelnnd nee political science eugene otto nelson history eugene wes nelson physics eugene eleta noble education empire A Beta from Olympia, Washington, took the spotlight as an outstanding senior for his various activities, primarily chair- man of the Student Union board. He is JACK SOCOLOFSKY, a political science major, a member of Friars, and recipient of the Military Science achievement award for 1954-55. Qt, L , , um 2.2 ' ' i lists ,Q ,mu V. .V A journalism major, SALLY Rxtxx nas prominent in many ficlds of campus life. An A Chi O. Sally was on tht- Student Union hozird. associate editor of thi- linufrulzl and vicc-presi- dent of AWS. She is from Oswvgo and was a nicinhcr of Kwania and Phi Theta, sophomorc and junior VV0lllCll,S hon- orarics. norman v petcrson geology eugcnc richard l pctzolrlt architecture klamath falls sally phillips art education portland barbara pitcher business adnlini eugenc w garr pitman general science hillsboro marie pletchmy art education Corvallis sally ju plunnncr education grants pass richard l parlat business administration asloria phyllis pcarson clcmentary education portland will pearson accounting 8: business administration klamath falls bill pedcrscn economics medford karolee peters journalism sacramento, california charles g petersun architecture portland donna peterson music cugene gary petcrson political science salem .ta JCI? -6- -4 stration sf.- pctnr at plumridge law portland johneva pond spanish mctliortl rnhurt n porter busini-ss administration eugenu fiif 3' .ss wi bob oringdulph architecture portland arlic w oster business aclministratinn mt vcrnon norman c ostling general scincce drain lr-unard overholser general social scicntzrs twain hartc, california charles oyanla education aiea t h marshall pallet! music cngcnc ardcn parker foreign languages salem geraldine porritt si. spanish cugenc S2 13 I . ' - 1 9 . .rbi Il' if "gi, i .I Y 4 ..,,. V V p 1-3. 'v .1 ...- .3 -4 4, .-. ,J rf? 0-,' J 'TTY wi.--f .if EY. -- " . -.4 " .Q .s., -3 V7 'f3f, -Jn -.., . wa -if ,. :iw Lat V V .- , 'w t Q cf' DS" vm '--" . 1 55 4U'l' X a tvs- 4. ,rw E? l af' x-111 -46 ,sa Y? n ,., john prag feffisi l business administration portland james purcell architecture cugene robert ransom music education hermiston stanley rasmussen business administration mc kenzie bridge malculm reed 'OW-Q .3 N3 . 1-7 1 3 ,-N155 . , is fi ' 7. ' . 7? 'hrs' 1 Wm: 5, robert robinson journalism CUQCDE edward roethe business administration milwaukie edward lee rogers law niilwaukie gordon mode ross journalism cugenc donna runberg journalism longvitrw, washington hill russell husim-ss administration portland F, iz sally ryan journalism oswego owen wayne Sabin business administration portland dunne reeves transportation springfield robert g reid economics vancouver, h c roger h reid law albany kathleen reilly arts 8: letters antioch, california bryce reimer business administration sacramento, california gordon rice journalism lakcvicw harvey w richmond general science manpin pstricia ann richl music education coalinga, california joseph c rigert' journalism beaverton anne ritchey journalism salem jackie rohertson elementary education portland keith a robertson general science eugene louise robinsou health and physical education imblcr Economics major LUN STINEH spurred the Wehfoots on to many victories as captain of the 1955 footliall team. He is a Phi Delta Theta from We-stfir. t t 5 1711311-Us . W 4 ,ll f Q . jjifgfz 1532 -1 physical education milwuukie it ,, -.mv : .135 sag, An A D Pi from North Bend took the spotlight in many cam- pus activities. She was JEAN SANDINE, a history major. Jean was business manager of the Oregon Daily Emerald, vice- president of the YWCA, a member of Kwama, Phi Theta Up- silon and Mortar Board. 106 kermit b scott sociology eugene sally e scott psychology Er liberal arts hood river clarence shaokelford business administration portland john shaffer business administration portland douglas shepard political science bend dave shesely sociology pendleton inga shipstead painting 81 drawing davis, california d m shrestha education katliwandu, nepal linda susan shumaker far eastern studies portland paul c silberston business administration eugene sue silverthorne art education portland everett m simpson architecture eugene jean singleton business administration bakcrsiield, california george ross skinner general science portland william m sloan law eugene jean smith speech salem justin smith history medlord nicholas d smith business administration nicrlford robert j sailor general social science lowell joan sandine history north licnrl fran cis schoonover business canby richard schlosstein business administration tacoma, washington elynur schuppel ecoonmics portlan d william h schuppel architecture portland donald schwsrtz business administration eugene 4 Z? bi 5 14", WU -42 1-21 -JI , rv! J 'Y .0 'T 1 'is Si si tl 4' " 45' :iii-,GM ' ,.. 1? 8? s-1 , -2 -M? Yzfsv' ai -it -ws-.v -.44 donn m sullivan business administration los angeles, california mary anne sweeney music lewiston, lflaho wilfred h swenson political science los angeles. california patricia sykes sociology the dallcs jacob b tanzer law portland charles taylor accounting grants pass mary lou tongue music eugene normn terry psychology san matco, california cverett stiles business administration portland alonzo p stiner economics westlir robert g stoughton business administration portland core standlcy english sturgis, south dakota jon roger steeds law portland charles w stevenson mathematics yucaipa. california WB5 stewart history monroe sarah ann smith history portland speech sun smith history portland spencer mac C0l'l'l"lilC Snow speech portland jack socolofsky political science olympia, washington sylvia sommercr mathematics hcmiiston kay sonnichsen english hood river pat southworth mathematics portland walter w sowards music oregon city patrick stack general science coos hay tom stamper business administration coos bay Koyl cup recipient SAM VAHEY served the ASUO as vice-presi- dent. He was managing editor of the Emerald and president of Campbell club. For his many contributions to the University he was tapped for Friars, senior men's honorary. Sam is a busi- ness administration major from Gresham. sf? . H .. ,' ,- clip: , case 45,3 t ,,,. ,.., as CAIL WEST, a Portlanrler, has spent her four years at Oregon maintaining high scholarship as wcll as having an array of activities. An A D Pi, she was president of Heads of Houses and .lunior Week end princess as well as a member of Mortar Board. Gail's major is education. ann thingvall business cugene emmet thomas health Rt physical education eugenc michael andrew thomas business administration salem vcrla thompson education springli eld newton j thornton far eastern studies eugene robert l trigg history bremerlon, washington judy tueker foreign languages port orford lee tucker geology port orfurd ollie urbigkeit l business administration portland david lutcht general arts 81 letters springfield dick van allen business baker carolyn vclguth .architecture 81 allied arts portland vernon r veron law portland richard g Vinson business niedford rodney n vlasak psychology eugene nolene wade anthropology banning, california robert f walberg general science north bend richard f wald business portland j m walker business administration medford john h walsted history monmouth betty jayne Walters general science :Ashland william d waltcrs business administration ashland jeff walton business administration .aa salem art weatherford business administration enterprise marcia webb sociology salem 108 ve-1 -'Y FU- J bv lwofx 'Q' 3' fd' P' -9 'YS' lv-4' -.,v 'P'-LY .-L 1-- , u .gg I-JJ. I YQ I , 'FSC I--2' 'i5's5 lcren leo wolfe business eugene virgil s wolfl general studies mediord william wright business klamath falls dorothy yergen general social science portland joanne zehnder elementary education elk grove, california howard k zenger stanley williams mathematics grants pass john winkslman chemistry klamath falls marinn winters foreign langua rainier business administration portland pete Linslx art weber business administration san carlos, california va T' ges david k wells general science portland jnlm e wells anthropology the dalles gail west education portland kip wharton business administration cascade summit irena ellen wheeler biology glcndule, california donna lou white sociology parkdale john wlzitty lnw coos bay joanne widncss physical education portland barbara c wilcox speech riddle areta wildey geology grants pass george a wilkins physics cloverdale dan wilkinson history modcsto, california mary w williams nursing reno, nevada As public relations chairman of the 1955 Canoe Fate, KIP WHARTON did much to rebuild one of the University's greatest events. He was also elected senior class vice-president. Kip is business administration major 'from Hebo. v-.mv V business administration S.x..,.,,g,-,j -if west lmn Vey f N , ' -, claudic m zorn secondary education portland ralph e adams jerome, idaho george a barton bend james h baucr north bend rodney k beals salem john a bell hermislon c stephen benne!! portland richard c bonnet! la grande delher! d hlickenustafl portland charles r boge pnrllnnd david j brown parkland richard k bylund portland bert d campbell jr portland leroy s caspersen portland donald li chcever bozeman, montana robert chiapuzio hcssemcr, michigan mcgregor l church portland loy e cramer salem wullace w dunn north bend yurn ock lee dunn wahiawa, oahu, Kh ernes! r duvnll portland miles j edwards portland donald 1 ellis niles, ohio in palricia lerns salem di ul school I I I I I nl if ie -gag ' A. ,I . , 1 V L , WEEE 75. Zi Q- john f garvey dutton, montana frederick 1 goodwin sulfolk, virginia fred d grewe arlington, washington george r hailing portland daniel j heinrichs dallas richard a hodgson portland david m holmes portland kiyoaky hori nyssa robert t iwata portland richard t jones portland trevor lr jones kelowna, bc donald g kassebaum portland richard a lalli portland leroy I lamoreaux portland Llarrell w landrey portland marion m lnrsen portland fred a lee portland donn k mcintosh richlanll, washington thomas j mannell portland william r melby roundup, montana robert o murrison portland byron u musa the tlullcs jules v napicr klumnth falls 112 howard u newlon portland wane m parpala abcrdecn, washington 1 lila j pasnick Puyallup. washington clarencc a paul corvallis john r peterson wisdom, montana ralph c Peterson portland richard a rawlinson portland ronald reule hillsboro john w reynolds portland kenneth m rideout portland andris ritmanis portland richard ml sloop portland k ronald smith portland curl e still' baker paul n swartz picrre, south dakota john b thomas portland john f von weias portland joseph m waltz lenburg david c williams boisc, Idaho robert d wilson me E ,n T315-' .lisa am Pay, W' ef' ww H: ,ff:,,m:f 2 X Q 1, .iw 1 my salem paul m yamada portland edward vance yung salem daniel l yuzon honolulu, hawaii george zupan klanmth Ialls di al school A nursing dn ation 1 Ab it FF? ff '- Z. W 3 , 3 ' firm : 52 mary beachner portland nancy bradley portland veronica buchholz portland joyce laverne chambers la grande mary ann hass weston jean hclgerson seattle washington dorothy jermulowske la grande laura lnrson hoise, idaho joanne heady leach portland ann lee portland phyllis johnston lochde salem mary mckee portland aline mldtlxun portland jonn marie miller salem lucy mullins the dulles silvijn ozols portland frances pappns longvicw, washington pntricin perkins la grande margarct schafcr milwuukic norma wolfe huzleton, owa nancy yan! portland unr- 1 1 w li J.. I . A I m i la dnl., ... L .L.. ,J A. 'sw -je wg 55" g is . M ,pbsa F 9 AI, -un' V ' 6 if L A A ,q, '1 -C 1 ' 'Iii' N -f:m:w'g.v ' , ' ' - , -fw1vi+2fif9 va. vi . - . . 'in f A fb 'V , . L, - .- . if-in . r- -fb ,, x ,-N A- .1 g gm ,J . V ' ' I A- i ' 1 'j"nGkEi:'.:gZ!- P K :Adi 4 f, 'Sk -f -,wh-,, 'X -V 1 L ' , ffQ.'A'f-iiw-'f"'k - A ' -' JX45 ' n x 4' n . v. A . N llgiiirf . 14 5, - - . I -. ' J' 'Q I ,. '- an - ' A A xv.. XV f If 4 ' 1:51, N .v Q - 1 ' - ' , Q ' , " m 1 Q w 1 . u ' A 1 "5 I ' " I 13' l., ' T' 1 .fly - f' S5 , 9 fs- : -QA J Q , V NV' x x Ai . Q 5 A ff 4 r i .V i , 3,41 ' 'fsfx '- f R ' .I ff, I V 0 4 . Gr J, '- ""' ff T7-:U 1 I 1:.i-. 1 in nf 1 1 " , 3 ', iw ! , nf FF, fjif .ti an L , ,,,..., ' Tig 1 - 'fx SN -hx. Q ,- X l 1:--+ sq 11. N, .a r.. '--ne. -. .4- 1 ww' aku 1' f ., L., 11?-151' 1""1"'f " will fp, A T CX lm 1 1':'4 T .1.' .!' ez' 3, 1-3 Y'-P J K1 we , 6. M wk J:,guv.-.- T 'L 5' 1 3 M y..-an VM- if Ma-E Q - :Pi ' 1.1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 W , - 255.1 1 , :in w w., J 1. J Kiwis ' 3 1 1.515 5 31 21 J 1v1 ' f 1 mf ,ga Q A :E af-1.1, ,1, Aw REE' ' 123 Qs Z 1-If Q E .19 1 1:11-f-'A f""' JI-:Bw-f 1'TZ::1 -TFT I it 451 QQ 1 115'-I fly' 1,,g,.g - -J 1 1 . 1 Vg.,-q ,141 , .1 ,l .ur -517 Q -,37'l.,5 1-gf I '-" ' 1...5'i.:' QQ' gl-if Lv .u 5.5 ESM- 21291 j5Q'1'fa. EW' !'f1111' 1 -"" . "ii7li'fP1 5' vii: VS? 11:51 H L: 3325? '+I 5 ' S ' ' '-"'?r'z"f'1"' -?TT"f'ff "':zf"'-fffwf' Emf 'ff' ' z ' -gj'-"'i 4 , ,,-may 11- "M K A ' 111 1 - 111 1 1 1 - 1- - :J f - ggi 15 wuz K 1g:a 1..: :1- ' 1 - 'I 'QQ ,za X 1 ml sa' . 1 2-Ig -22-1 ' W Y V , E ..11 23 1 1 A gg, , S 315 1 1 1' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 111 ' 5 1321 , H , aw.. E 1 JS .. G QM- 1 A x rw-1315-E , 7.1 - , - 2355 Q .- ' ' 11 nglsggg.-11 , , Y y S aa: x 11 1... :p- Wvg ,nn- xiii' 'rf'- ,:,' 4. A , ' : Qf im.,...1, ... r-MWA.-- 1 1 1 1 1 11 I 1 1 i 5 N 1 1 1 1 I V 1 1 1 1 I 1. I ,... ' 1 11 .W - - EH 1 X 11 - " '111 11315525 X 'V 1 111 111 1 111 111 111 F . 11 - X 1. , - - .1'1 11,XXX XX 111 111 111 ,.v,, XXX 111 1 1 11 ? -1 I ' 1 31,1 HW X XXX111 1-XXX.XXX 11. X11 11 1wXX XX111 'lf 11 111 ez 111 11 11 1 1 11X 111 X X X 1 1 4 .1 O f111'111l111 1 1 111 ' 111 1' . . 415, - 111 'Allin 1 - , .f .1hX. X. "111 'X,L. , ' -73111, 731 "ju-'Q 1-5 11113, ali L, M 1 lilikisi :r- gf 1 5. .31 1 11.1 -.-1:...., F9193 F1741 r- 4: I. '-v-V r 'I -n 1 . 1 ,Z A X11 ' WH' ,AH , 1" ?1:, 2, 1 '1.1i4g.ffX' 11 'fg.,'1f111111Q 11 X.-.'A'f1-lwfg ,-if? H .u,3,iff?'vv'51: 5: if - .. T15 . -gi,--1. I- 1 fu HELL' ' 115' 115521: , iL'v':!E11vL wifi , ' 1: : 'X1 ' X X X'i X 11511XXX3 11 "2 'RJ PW' 1 1 1 K ir 15 ,yn IB' -..E 1 1 1 1 I XXX lk? .i 1 N 1 -5 1 1 1 I J 1 orguni ation I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I - White sweaters . . . Blue - sweaters . . . Black sweaters . . . Skulls, O's, upside down L's, hoods . . . - Every Wednesday sees the c'Spark Plugs" of campus life - strutting around the quad in ceremonial regalia . . . Poking - inquisitive noses into new pies . . . Spinning around the merry-go-round hub - of student acitivies . . . clogging up the c'Squirrel Cage" - . . . These busy persons are members of honoraries . . . parties . . . - boards . . . clubs . . . committees . . . etc . . . etc . . . whose traditional function it is to make campus life - whirr with activity . . . I llllllllllllllll 117 An Alpha Phi, BARBARA BAILEY acted as Mortar Board president. Pi Sigma Alpha, better known as Mor- tar Board, wasithe national senior women's honorary. This elite group promoted college loyalty and advanced a spirit of service and scholarship among college Women. The group achieved these purposes by leading tours on the campus, sponsoring the 'GSma1'ty Party" for freshman women who made over a 3.00 fall term, and counseling freshman Women on how to take exams. Oflicers of the group were BARBARA BAILEY, presidentg GWEN ENDICOTT, vice presidentg INGA SHIPSTEAD, secre- tary, and ANN ERICKSON, treasurer. mortar board I u I I I Chatting at the Mortar Board-sponsored Smarty Party, honoring freshman women making at 3.0 GPA for their first term at thc University, are BAIIBARA BAILIQY, Mortar Board prcsidtnl Mn Mlsrznnrru WILSON, Mus. VICTOR P. Monms and freshman SUE KINSI-Ill. Standing behind tht group freshman VIRGINIA Hovvr. snnin edwards bell gxvcn cmlicolt kiht .wi ... 49: an nfl., ,lk . 9 ann ericksun T27 putty fagan T f? anne hill gr-rmaine la Inarcllc jean sandine ingn shipslcarl mary lou league gail west 118 .V 1 if r. 13" 'i IV t 7-nk I Ti ,R-N n --x if on Friars, one of the most elite and se- cretive of any campus organization. was the senior IT1Cl'1,S honorary. Mem- bership in the order was granted only to those men who had made outstand- ing records at the University in service and scholarship. Friars was composed of both alumni and undergraduates who could be seen during Junior Weekend and Home- coming, parading solemnly in their black robes in search of new mem- bers. Many prominent state leaders, in- cluding the late PAUL PATTERSON, took part in these mystic ceremonies. frllll' lllllllllllllll william dillingcr kent dorwin bud hinkson gordon rice jack socolofsky lon slincr sum vahcy kip wharton john whitty I' XJ .W Directing the affairs of Phi Theta Upsilon was the job of LOLLY QUACKENBUSH. Service, promotion, and maintenance of ideals of scholarship were the goals set by Phi Theta Upsilon, junior wom- en's honorary. These goals were achieved by earning money to foster scholarships to those worthy of them. Money was raised by selling football programs, and by the annual "Mystic Salef' Also during the year the club ushered at concerts and helped during freshmen week. Officers of the group were LOLLY QUACKENBUSH, presidentg MARY GER- LINGER, vice-presidentg KAREN KRAFT, secretary and MARGARET TYLER, treas- urer. betty anderson shirlcy boslad carol craig donna devrics jean lay sally jo greig nan lmgedorn helen ruth johnson joanne jollcy karen kraf! shirlcy mnc lean marica mauney jcannc scales ,- olivia tharaldson 1 i I agnes thompson i - margarc! tyler barbara williams 120 N tv warg? it 'fa druids K7 w It .. 1 s gi ' in W1 , E , il J ss X 'Gram K' W 'v Sig Ep DARRELL BRITTSAN served as the president of Druids. Druids was an organization ofthe most outstanding men in the junior class. Membership in the order is limited to ten, but last year, the organization felt that there were only nine Worthy of the honor. Five members were tap- ped at Junior Weekeiied, 1955, and the remaining four were tapped the following Homecoming. These men were chosen on the basis of character, scholarship, and service, either through worthwhile campus activities or varsity athletics. - Druids do not schedule any set group activities, for each member is expected to continue his service singly. doug basham don bick ken kesey bill mainwaring phil mc hugh 1 if, S1-' alan peck mal scott chuck winganl 121 if 'VV The purpose of Kwama, sophomore Women,s honorary, is to render lull service to the University and to raise money for scholarship funds. This or- ganization, composed of the top thirty women from the freshman class, had a full activity schedule the past year by assisting with Orientation Week, ushering at concerts, aiding charities, selling football programs, and serv- ing at various University functions. Kwama's scholarship system was cen- tered around the Jean Merrifield Me- morial Fund. Gflicers of the group included LEE BLAESING, presidentg PAT CUSHNIE, vice-presidentg MARY Jo FOURIER, secretary, and CONNIE KENNEDY, treas- urer. GOLDA WICKHABI, associate di- rector of student affairs, advised Kwama. mary jane alexander gloria begenich barbara berwiclt nan horquist arlene clark ann curry patricia cushnie bdbbye harris betty gaye hernnan franccs heilkemper helen huse connie kennedy joan kraus beverly landon dnrlene leland nancy mnrston mollie monroe gail gene monte laura morris evelyn morris shirley parmenter ann pellerson joan rainville nancy shaw i -, . dotothy west eleauore whitsett i' . lorrie Whitten 122 lewama LEE BLAESING was the busy prexy of the sophomore women's honorary, Kwama. V ,t 5 x i' ' f' Pl, ,l 41- .,, .7 if frm? 4 , ' E , fl ,, ' i 3, i '71 fl s 1 Q K X " KE. VD K 1 4, . C' " - Q n so My HL' ' 5 fa - 'im 3 iw in CWA l X Q 'E 4. 3 , ' , F , lx ' ski Q ima x ff pf X T in. o tiff' skull and dugg r As president, CHUCK COWEN managed the affairs of Skull and Dagger. ri . W 'FEE , f Y -- " 1 . P 3.1! E s' '- f 1 . ,. v l 'sy v' , 2 Q. -1 . ctr , V' , ii-4 , w JL ij N aes- ,i I Q v -Q V , WMM 4 f 's 4'-1: W1 Zvi . Sf f' .j vlv , ' , CW? c ' ' KS? , 5' ,": .. 3 1 1 ' r I ft? The twenty-five most outstanding fresh- man men last year were chosen to be- come members of Skull and Dagger, sophomore menis honorary. Service and scholarship were the words with these active men who filled their ac- tivity calendar by assisting moving in freshman Women fall term, selling programs at football games, serving food at campus picnics, proctoring placement exams, selling homecoming buttons, working with charities and a host of other worthwhile projects. CHUCK COWEN, a Sigma Chi, served as president, Sig Ep JIM PERRY, was vice-presidentg Sammie JERRY HIRSCH was secretary, and Sig Ep JIM CARTER was treasurer. RAY HAWK advised the group. richard allen bob ayre lewis blue brian booth ron brown william e clark jr charles w hell james hilands gcrald hirsch bob isackson jim lynch chuck mitchelmore james a perry robert pheisler john ravenlos rub roy george simpson gordon summers dave wanaka Sigma Chi BOB H1-:ID svrvccl pri slclcnt of the Order of I rharlcs austin jim bailey' richard barkrer :long basham ramen bell don bick 1-ilwin higham gary cannon arilen vhrisiensen rvnnuuus cuchran gurily duhlquist dick gray mherl hays spike liillslrmn harry johnson ken kesey phil mc hugh gary mc manus terry madulnx roger martin nick rnarkulis slave ncwlancl bob nnrquist joel palm:-r martin pediggn V jim puller john mvenlos my schlesser richuril schlnsstein william shcrman sursby ulunzn stincr donn Sullivan terry sullivan claviml lulbul url weher j C wlreclet he ff-llow lcttermcn as .loin JERRY NELSON, a president. N. Sigma Nu, was the clulfs i -1 w--.7 K vicc- Serving as sf'c1'vtary of the- "O wg- IJILI IJLI up .-56 Q I' if 4-4: Sf 'T , v- WT' I -o Av 'Q -.-7 .1- 1 int 439 If I fy. -'77 ,4 iii JA 'x 2 11. is-35 :HQWE EW? ig yellow uO's,, exhibited on Oregon jackets and L1 45 ww, 11816 1-R was the comfort of the new lPtIC1'lllCll,SlOUl1gC in the athletic office, these club rm-mlaers found it a good place for relaxing and talking over the games. The in the background was thc yet-unfinished product of BDI! FIIDCE and DEAN lVlClhIULLEN Paddle wielding Order of the O nun with a disffruntled Ormgon State visitor supervl cd anothmr Hon ecommg tra Cllt1OIl the scrubbing of Ou on s seal 'Q-.-..- :Arg ack letterman sweaters marked the heroes of the hletic side of campus activities. These men, members the Order of the O, did their best to enforce campus aditions, especially during Homecoming and Junior eekend. Enforcing was done via dunkings, hack ddles and various other means of torture distasteful frosh violators. Other activities included ushering at and bringing new athletes to the campus. ser-1114-'tl that the best way to paint the "O" at Skinnf-r's Butte was to some hapless freshman through the paint, then down the "Of, ' 5 Q E - ff ., ..Sn1-- 1" if .v' J ! lf' A-warlike 'C 5725 GERMAINE LAllr'lAIICHE was the inspiration behind the various projects of the YWCA. mary jane alexander doris allen barbara bailey brenda blaessing lee bluesing nan borquist shirley boslarl Carolyn briggs fay cnmpbell nancy adams draper patty fagan jean fay mary jo fourier sophie goslovich murlene grassesch chnrlene grinnell mary heisler georgia hcmmila anne hill kathryn holloway snznnne hughes lloydcne hurt jnyce jacobson helen ruth johnson Carolyn kaser karen k kraft karen kruse Constance long leuln lorcnzen marcia mauney luanne mc clure evelyn nelson shirley parmenler joan passmore annie lanrie qnackenbuuh pamela rabens jenn sandine gcrry scarborough nancy Shaw inga shipslead phyllis :mn stnlsberg cnmle stanford ngncs marie thompson margaret tyler miriam vaaler barbara williams 126 ywc The YWCA is an interdenorninational group open to all college women Wishing to affiliate. To promote understanding of religious faith in relation to world and campus life, the YW' sponsors freshman com- missions and discussion groups at upperclass levels. Among YWCA-SpOHSO1'Cd activities during the past year were the Heart Hop, Kiddie Karnival, Smorgasbord, Junior-Senior Breakfast, and, in conjunction with the YMCA, the International Fun Fest. The YW had two retreats and a conference at Seabeck, Washingtori, to discuss Christianity in relation to world problems. Officers were GERMAINE LAMARCHE, presidentg JEAN SANDINE, vice-presidentg BARBARA BAILEY, second vice-presidentg BARBARA WILLIAMS, secretary, and KAREN KRAFT, treasurer. Executive direc- tor Was MISS EILEEN LINDBLAD. The YW' cabinet was assisted and ad- vised by at board of facility wives and Eugene Women. "7 X.. ai ,, f-ls, are E-743 4' if -l I ll The YMCA of the University of Oregon is a fellowship of students and faculty who desire to discover for themselves the highest ideals of Christian living and service, and to have a part in making these ideals operative on the campus and throughout the world. The YMCA sponsors bi-weekly visitation ofchurches, the University test files, ride exchange, discussion groups on controversial topics, and the international dessert each fall. With the YWCA the group sponsors the International Fun Fest. Oflicers for the past year were DAVID ROBERTS, presidentg ,I ON SHAW, vice-president, ELLIOT CARLSON, secretary and ROGER MILLER, treas- urer. Acting as advisor was RUSSELL WALKER. -ai s-4 '-ni T? 'Iva 31' NJ 1:57 x- 4- -cv 'i A , '-. 5 75. 13. r, 13' s A I u- if iw 1" ' rw. ii'5i'll I , ',, Acting as prexy of the YMCA, DAVE ROBERTS worked to promote Christian standards among the men of the campus. dick rl allen llarmnn arbogast richard l bales bill beck gordon made bass cugcne holes charles C brown francis gereld brown lee bumford brurc campbell elliot Carlson paul j clark lcd I drahn nlnrvin dale edwards clton engslrom larry frcasc billy don french carl gurtlnn III ki jik llan richzxnl lac liarpcr robert lmus robert a ht-ard rmlncy huglics y clieury ishidu mzirvin gg kellar jack kirkwnoxl e buuglmlan lcc clalc limllcy ge-urge In vlirrr mac- rlorzalrl mirlmcl lu mc uormick leroy inc rourry roger v miller zluam- r mills vliuvk milchelniore jim peak john rarlatto william srharf jon sllnw richard shaw rlon l smith warren spady carl tyler russell e walker 127 4-.JG Hui-0-Kamaaina president ARTHUR FUJITA united his fellow-students from Hawaii. hui 0 leamaainu Hui O Kamaaina has as its purpose bringing together students from the Hawaiian Islands and promoting interest in the ilsands among other students. The name means Hclub of the old timersn and to be a Kamaaina, one must have lived in the islands at least five years. The major activities of the group included the annual lluau, or Hawaiian feat. One of the main projects of the group' was to send their helpful HMA" RAINES of Eugene to the islands. To stimulate interest in the Luau, the members sponsored a fishbowl mixer with the deco- rations being the real thing, flown directly from Hawaii. Officers for the past year were ART FUGITA, presidentg ABE AHMAD, vice-presidentg DUDLEY MAKAHANALOA, secretary, and BENJAMIN KAHALEHULU, treasurer. frunces m achec tatsuya akebi ann benson bk david r hurt putrlcia cushnie frnnces fujiokn grcgory gnlleon jr robert a hanaikc jack jennings alice Lngnhiln 11. I ,T 3 -Bh- -EV' , c.: ,-J'-r S' xv cmiko knmac kenneth b kushmolo in as QJ madclenc lung , .J fa Q9 d ndlcy rnalznlianul varol martin doris morgan gordon nobriga robert f nunokawa ronald t ognta charles oyamn 221' 'J "Ida 5 -lg michael tcrauchi wayne r thomas NJ andres toribln ,Q Q- herbcrt yamnnaka -, Rv 'HK Ns, .1 les! associated greek stud nts The Associated Greek Students, oldest political party on the Univer- sity campus, stimulated interest in campus politics and strove to further the interests of the Greek living organizations. There was a great deal of activity in AGS this last year when new concepts of political policy were discussed. Suggestions of splitting up the party into small factions were debated hot and heavily by the group. One of AGS's greatest achievements was the adoption of 11 p.m. Wednesday night closing hours for women. Officers of AGS were DON BONIME, presidentg DARRELL BRITTSAN, vice presidentg and BETTI FACKLER, treasurer. JERRY FARROW served as public relations advisor. .Vg Y 2- "X 'tv ., as, V ., 3 '2 X ""'i!s 'L fl: W Q-fax Nite-, A3 NSW 'P' Q- I 3' 4 T' Q n f -- v -hffitf 'f Eff' ,, ' " . -74 :J If-fri ..,,-bl ., ,S-.N '2flt!f'S- Sf' ' " -' 1 - .- it ""1'-' .. 1. 32.--mi'-gq " .2-' -.-."x - 1. 1:-11112, Wrangling over greek problems was the task of AGS president, DON BONIME. mary jane alexander mllcolm lmondsen belly anderson janice arneson lewis blue darrell brinsan Ion brown william clark jr duane a cooksey kathy dotterer belti iackler jerry farrow sally jo greig charles w hall anne hill bud hinkson gerald birscb "' fn. robert lawaon '-7' 5 philip h lowlhian john r marsh nancy marston elizabeth mc ilveen jim martin donna miller rosalie mole louann pearson david palmrose peter a plumridge george b porter john prag anne ritchey bill russell sally ryan nancy sl-naw shirley swerver donald smith leigliton wilbur jim woudyard 129 S I To guide athletically-minrletl women stu- of WRA 151' F worn n, recreation . assoczutioni Women with a flair for sports were members of the W'omen's Recreation Associa- tion. This group of varsity females promoted such recreational and social activities as college play days with other college women, women's intramural programs, and participation in the Oregon Athletic Federation of College Women. Head letterwomen included ROBBIE MULKEY, presidentg PRUDENCE DUCICH, vice- president, and OLIVIA THARALDSON, secretary. Li dents, ROBERTA MULKI-LY was elected head X in it 115, I -Jr' X37 gmvmlulilie mlarns nlornllny allen lmnniv nouns palricia cushnie unn slilfcnlmcher nargnrul lmlnmn ,.,,m,g,. km-,nmjy nancy ninrslen luis olscn I 3' 1 , I-.4-J lv Y!! . l . - xr.-7 l fs-it . pannvlu mbens louise robinson olivia llmrnlnlson no w,,g1mn c1,.mmr,: whiwm! k . uaeks K X, ,II-' rs? -A'.' , I ln its third year, Ski Quacks is an or- ganization devoted to those who enjoy the sport of skiing. Its enthusiastic mem- bers were under the leadership of JIM LAUGHTON, Beta Theta Pi. The group planned many trips to surrounding areas for a day of skiing and relaxation. 130 .J l M V X fly, Xi , , , .t ,l.4? ,, ll A.: .L nw- 'fb f' gf, 'I T57 Sntvsrmn directed the activities of her fel- ers as president of Amphibians. lllll ll .f . 9,- llllllllll 3 we is l .Af a l I I n u I amphibian h, for the life of a pollywog--only these pollywogs were better-looking than the genuine variety. Am- ibians, women's swimming honorary, was concerned mainly in developing and furthering interest in swim- ing skills and aquatic ballet. Highlighting the year's activities of Amphibians were the Duck Preview .J - U i I I held last April and the Aquacade. pollywog was INGA SHIPSTEAD, who served as president. Other officers included JAN SOMERS, water chairmang ELEANOR WHITSETT, publicityg HARRIET SWANSON, treasurer, MARCIA YOUNG, secretary. Q flfv A li .0 mf V .Gy , vii? f br. 1 x gf ,A s J' x Y' nk , W A 1 ,,,, ' .- ' f-17' vu' 'T lr ,we L 3 'P' J 41 X I sally akselscn juan lmiliuu guy hnxter jan:-I bellon bca bowen jam' butler pliyllis caputo carol carvcr nlomthy collman mnry greenwoud mlonnn gumpcrt lmrrielle hall lisn hart susan hawes prisvilla herrington alexa hibbartl susic horn hclcn huse lrnncis "cookie" jacobs gail johnson norma larsgaard junicc :Aileen Ialimer jean libdeck Shirley mc lean jenny mikkclsen lvurilyn miller bca moore karen nelson hclcn pederson barbara pinkcrtnn kulhlocn reilly pu! rieger louise robinson joan slu-rwin joan singleton janv! Somers hnrrivt swnnson olivia thuraldson perry lippe! junlilh wells pn! white vluunor whilset! murcin- young juannc zc-hnder 131 photography bureau The University Photo Bureau had the responsibility of captivating interesting happenings around the campus on film. The bureau, under the direction of con- genial BERNIE FREEMESSER, worked closely with the Oregana, and provided the yearbook with most of its pictures. Another interesting thing about the Photo Bureau was its facilities for making educational movies. Providing these movies, as well as all of the stills required by the various departments of the University, kept the bureau hopping constantly. S ,. U1 gig. -A 1 ,l W is is , It , in '- Y N' A he ,ns , 1 , wah l s- A, . 1 , 4 YCAU i, . 010 iv ig: 1 ll University mmm bu i the Uuivffsmisliijxb Ne' I 1, " , 5 me .. Cmf o . X mg, ml ' 1a5ls5 0 : , f . D119 wil 1 dimming 'hc magliv-sis FREEMESSLR M E. HAM, Pksgitanlzixound Campus Co-01' . oking l YK be Seen . x C'5m J0b of p P Cfmld chem E' Providing future teachers with the op- portunity to identify and discuss prob- .ems and issues in education and acquainting them with educational or- ganizations and their professional con- :erns is the duty of Future Teachers of america. The club held monthly meet- ngs this past year, generally featuring local educator as guest speaker. ln .ebruary, a mock interview with Dr. Beall, superintendent of Springfield chools, was presented. A panel dis- mussion, "What's professional about caching?" proved very informative to lub members. A meeting with state flicers was participated in, plus a orksbop for regional officers on Ways of Working? flicers were DAVID ROBERTS, presi- ent, JOANNE GODFREY, vice presidentg nd I EAN MERKER, secretary-treasurer. I . 1 I .. ,iii -I .illif g, .. -Jil!!! ., . , 5, 'J vpaafg, -" "Af-L'f-, I .. "ll aa.. -. Q Q g ' 'V 1' - Qliii-v ,I Q". - tr.. . ,M ggi ' J -JZ! -85,4 5 These aspirant teachers met to gain more knowledge of their chosen Field and to discuss some current problems fac ing the profession. ture teachers of ameriea nterbury club, an Episcopal student organization belonging to the national nterbury association, had an active and Well-balanced schedule centered ound a Wednesday morning communion service held at Gerlinger hall. e weekly schedule included Sunday evening vespers followed by a meet- , Thursday afternoon discussion groups, and an afternoon planning meet- held in the Student Union. AIG PHILLIPS sewed as president of Canterbury club during the past year. E REV. DON WALSTER, Episcopal student chaplain, was the advisor. eanterbary elab Wednesday mornings found many Canterbury Club members assembled for the communion service. Conducting the cere- 133 mony was REV. DoN WAISTER of St. Mary's Episcopal Church. The purpose of Christian House was to help meet the religious and spi needs of students and to draw together Christian Church students fro area. Many activities made up the program at Christian House. Among were Sunday evening discussions and firesides, Sunday morning Bible cll and a host of other interesting and worthwhile service programs. The eh sti h also worked on the 'cShare-Our-Surplusu program and aided in ove an 0 relief. Nine delegates attended the Ecumenical Student Conference hn- Athens, Ohio. Large delegations also went to the regional and nationa ferences of the Disciples Student Fellowship. Presiding over the grouj JEAN MILLER, assisted by GENNIE EACHUS and JUNE FULco. SALLY Il and MARY IHLE were secretaries, and LYLE SPEARS was treasurer. CLARENCE H. ELLIOTT served as director. These Christian House members were very active during the year, holding many social as well as religious discussion get-togethers. The purpose of the Christian Science Organization at the University o gon is to unite the Christian Scientists within the University n closer bo 0 9 Chrstian fellowship. They also opened their doors 'to afford those wh t desirous of learning the truth about Christian Science the opportunit . so. The major activity of the organization last year was the sponsori campus-wide lecture on Christian Science by WALTER S. SYMONDS Antonio, Texas. Mr. SYMONDS was a member of the Board of Lecture 9 ' 0 The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, of Boston, org chusetts. Serving as president of the group was JOAN LANKE. COLLEE RAY was vice-president, JEAN MERKER was secretary, WENDELL LABS treasurer, and MRS. VIVIAN WHEELER served as advisor. 134 Y f f- ' University students gathered on the steps following a church service at the First Church of Christ, Scientist, Eugene. Plymouth House, sponsored by the First Congregational Church, located near the Oregon campus, not only welcomes students in connection with its regu- lar functions, but this past year offered a student Sunday School class study- ing the teaching of the life of Jesus. The classes were led by Mr. A. L. Lusk, assisted by Mrs. Lusk. Plymouth House became the headquarters for the Cos- mopolitan Club, which met regularly in the social rooms of the Church. In accord with wishes of members of the Sunday School class, no officers were elected, but PRISCILLA HERRINGTON and JACQUELINE THGMAS prepared and served refreshments to members every Sunday morning before the class megan. A board of student activities, composed of both students and adults, vas in charge of the church's work for students. plymouth house Student members of the Congregational Church met to enjoy social get-togethers as well as to hold discussions at Plymouth House. Bnai Brith Hillel Foundation, a national Jewish fraternal organization, evoted to fostering the religious and cultural values of Judaism. The e was derived from that of a Jewish scholar and teacher named HILLEL added richly to the ethical precepts of Judaism. The University of Ore- group met alternately the past year at the Student Union, Sigma Alpha fraternity house, and Temple Beth Israel in Eugene. This year the organi- on conducted holiday observances, discussion meetings, a Hallowe'en y, and sponsored distinguished speakers who visited the campus on be- f of Jewish causes or who had a message on Judaism. Hillel joined in RE ek activities and other interfaith and intercultural purposed activities. cers were president HARRY ASCH, vice president TOM MANDLER, secretary EE ROSENBERG, and organizational vice-president CHARLES LANDSKRON- DR. LESTER SELIGMAN of the department of political science was faculty hillel society isor. ous discussion. Often an group. to settle down to some seri- speaker was invited to address the The lntervarsity Christian Fellowship held regular Tuesday meetings I 9 . ing which films were shown, guest speakers were entertained, and panel cussions were held. ln addition, the lntervarsity Chapter promoted s . . social functions as bowling parties, banquets, picnics, and exchange pai eh s an with the .Oregon State group. During the Christmas holidays, Intervai organizations sponsored a conference for foreign students at Mount H1 . The purpose of the organization was to promote Christian fellowship an S students of different faiths, to increase interest in and support of miss- aries, and to reach those of no church affiliation with the teachings of Ch RICHARD PROCTOR served as president of lntervarsity. ERWIN BORING vice- president, DONNA NICHOLS was secretary, and BOB HINSON server treasurer. -.'1'f,: f f ffwff . I , tim? KVVK Q Qi. . SY, . Q L . in 3 ' :C ' A i.Y.J Dill: 'nfl I S , 1' if , tgp? J rj gi . .- If ,wg-,Q V ,V 3? iltt. ., ., .1 iii ...Y ' .5 f Enjoying the fun and fellowship of singing are the members of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. The Lutheran Student Assocation is a campus movement whose purpo ters in the mission and message of Jesus: Christ and His church. Five co sions-worship, study, witness, service and recreation-were the basis of the association last year. Participation in church services was encou mth by the worship committee. Several Bible study groups and discussions re Christian thought to campus life were vital in the program. The witnes d h mission had the task of creating an awareness "that the call of the stu S e to be 0ne.', Serving on campus through LSA in local churches was a grated part of the movement. The recreation commission worked to program which gave balance to the life of the LSA community. Oilicers association were GARY PETERSON, president, CAROLE BEECH, vice-pres ANN THINGVALL, secretary, and LARRY WOLFE, treasurer. .m 2 ML wuarii Y ' EE! -vig. i 136 Oregon students of the Lutheran faith met often to discuss and become better acquainted with the Christian faith. symbol of the concern of the Methodist church in relating the Christian aith to higher education was the presence of the Wesley Foundation, a hristian student center providing a fellowship for students and faculty. he program of Wesley was limited only by the fact that there were only even days in the week. During those busy weeks, the Wesley Foundation lanned and promoted study groups, regular Sunday evening firesides, Tues- ay evening dinners and programs, Thursday evening chapel services, choir ehearsal, and a host of other activities. During the quiet months, Wesley was pen for study, relaxing, and personal counseling. Wesley,s annual activities cluded a winter ski retreat, two state-wide retreats, and the sponsorship f an international student. Officers of the group were: LELAND AGENBROAD, residentg EARL FULLERTON and GEORGE TUoMAs, vice presidents, and oAN PASSMORE, secretary. wesley oululation Having the advantage of a new modern building, Wesley Foundation members enjoyed various activities during the year. Kincaid Street, across the quad from the Art Museum, stands Westmin- r house, whose purpose it is to broaden the student's life by providing cilities for fellowship, study, and worship. The Presbyterian people of egon built the house in 1925 and have maintained it since. Planned ac- ities for the group took place on Sunday and Wednesday, including sup- rs, Vespers, and firesides. Sunday mornings, students met for light break- st, worship, and study before attending local churches. This yearls cabinet luded JOHN GREGOR, p1'esidentg,MIMI GooDWrN, secretaryg BOB WIL- Ms, treasurer. The advisor was the Reverend Mr. J. STANLEY BARLOW. airmen included RALPH KINCMAN and VAL LAMARCHE, house chairmen, EN COFF, study and interest chairman, MARNIE AVERY, worship chairman, B ROGERS, service chairman, DAVE GOODE, fellowship chairman, and RTEN OOSTERKAMP, editor of Westminster H i-Lites. 'T- westminster inundation Members of the Westminster Foundation joined around the piano for a few hymns during an evening meet. 137 V "' "W Y RON CHRIST!-JNSON was the man who directed the URC projects. lelaml agcnbrond carol beech charles c brown june fulco john c gregur jean miller gail moan colleen murray gary petcrson craig phillips lrances ann putnam jenn sandine ronalnl sanetel inga ships-teaml robert lurley ?nii-If N-pi' university l religion oun The purpose of the University Religious Council, composed of members from religious groups on campus, was to ac- complish those things which the various organizations could not do by themselves. The council promoted religious pro- grams on campus and strived to encourage student participa- tion in religious activity. To achieve this the council selected the RE week chairman and sponsored the Easter Sunrise Service. Oiiicers of the group were RON CHRISTENSEN, presi- dentg JEAN SANDINE, vice presidentg JEAN MILLER, secretaryg INGA SHIPSTEAD, corresponding secretaryg and MARJORIE GUTTER, treasurer. fE1'LEEN LINDBLAD was advisor. :X 'lg Q, 5 , -.1 532 5 1 A - 'ywfs'-sw N l i 5 r 75125 F H ,ppg 2? I il if ,Uni in ,ii 5 iii i ttlr student administration Student Administration . . . politics . . . flying speeches . . . myriads of posters . . . pats on the back . . . some Win . . . some lose . . . We all have fun . . . We learn to govern ourselves . . . Qualities of leadership describe the student administrative group headed by ASUO President Bud and Vice-President Sam . . . WO1'kiHg closely with students and administration, the 1956 senate molded campus policy in a manner to he highly commended . . . llllllllllll 139 gn -v Q' if its ssifssif -Ee nw, wet.. ig? . Mtn. 54 N, 'Sis 3 -.22 mx X ice? tfgifffgg, 'ri x- iz' . iw, fm? 2552223311 5 rf C -1. 2. S 1 tl wi - i , e .M-.2 me me 1- A, 4 as Muff. ii? ,.i sf' E xii? ,gas 5-5 wx- -'-L: ,, 1? 'ljaf V WH 22 zmg.:fa2T'i- Q , - ,Q .,, M. A , , , im., :fit it ,, g ,f 31? .M ,t 'iii .mx ' 3 iii: . px Q '-1 x? wwf- S 4 - v ,ng 2 f,1swt.W ,,.W,,.W A - . MQ .... FT' ,L , 'rf W rsliiu-Z ' M il i i iii in Mia M: if-'ii . , . - f f W , in e , it 5' -1 'Q :H - Efrzi' ,ge ef, time fw- :- N : 'N' " i" W: it ,.gi if 55? 'ff' , ,ta W,A.W,, Q 3123 k"' F i . R552 ,LLL . , is T774 , gg' I W ' ii: JESSE, 3: 5' ' all The ASUO was ganization to every student in the Uni longed. This knit group was ly organized and the ASUO Senate the direction Hinkson, pri Sam Vahey, dent. The vntllhl to the University ASUO are too ous to mention, is important to out that the Z Hiife hioodn of function of the sity. University of students placed confidence and in BUD HINKSON he took over the of ASUO president. gained experience junior class I He is a member of ma Chi fraternity designates Eugene his home. no cabinet The ASUO cabinet was the student lmody co-ordinating organ. This group of campus noteworthies, composed of representa- tives from all factions of campus activities included BOB MAIER, public relations chairmang PHIL LYNCH, athletic rep- resentativeg CAROL DEVILBISS, social chairmang GORDON RICE, Emerald editorg JACK Soc0LoFsKY, Student Union board chairmang JANE BERGSTROM, AWS president, and DONALD DUSHANE, Student Affairs director. ..,. 4' Q44 JANE BEucs'rnoM, AWS president Canon DEVILBISS, campus social chairman Q-Kiwis.. GORDON RICE, Oregon Daily Emerald Eriimr JACK S0c0l,oxfsKx', Student Union board clmirman SAM VAHEY, ASUO vice-president, handled his many responsi- bilities through his four years on campus with a genius for organization. Besides his-Senate position, this Friar was man- aging editor of the Oregon Daily Emerald during the past year. -5-P Pau. LYNCH, athletic representative ni asus-K DONALD DUSHANE, director of student affairs 141 a no senate mary claire allen dale bajema doug hasham lewis blue brian booth martin brandenfels bruce brenn darrell brittsan ann erickson patty fngan sam frenr sally jo grcig betty herrman nun hugedorn bud hinkson jim lynch phil lynch richard mc daniel anne ritchey chuck milchelmorc rob my sam vahey kip wharton john whitzy M-of 1 fr '2'5"N4 17--y 531136: , 1 the a anne: ci Xt was sidentv wagllliljcgligghls Pm De elaS5 VIC 5 me M1 -Or. 5 as Senior goratlfm 0 A a luv' mal fm- 1 TCS an Mums BW,'?l2ldNiundS io! riielifs houmaty' 5 Ball tha' liaiiriars- Samet bei 0 mem senior lass For three long years the members of the senior class worked diligently on studies, activities and the many other things confronting students in their pursuit of a college education. Tradi- tion Would have it that seniors spend their final year having a ball, but last year tradition was forgotten. Instead of the customary Senior Ball, the far- sighted and University-minded senior class, under the leadership of their able president, MARTY BRANDENFELS, worked long and diligently for the restoration of the Millrace with a Mill- race Benefit dance. Other activities concerned the seniors, too, for many plans and preparations had to be made for the coming of commencement and the final march down McArthur court. was Ku, WI-IARTON. He was public chairman for the Canoe Fete. This busi- major was named an outstanding graduate. 'ffii' j fl, Pi Phi PATTY FAGAN, chosen to represent her class, was a member of Mortar Board. She is an elementary education major and a former Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. Journalism major SAM FREAR was the other repre- sentative to the Senate from the senior class. He assisted in staging the first benefit dance to re- store the Millrace. junior lass . lun . ' oi cavacxw fthe vefsxmhw . X ou P019 D 3 Enjoying their first year as upperclass- men, the members of the junior class Worked long and hard on upperdivision courses, relaxed to the fact that there were no more house duties, and spent months preparing themselves for their moment of glory, Junior Weekend. Held usually during the middle of May, the weekend is directly organized hy these class officers with numerous committees working under them. Most of their work centers around the hus- tling activity of the weekend-the Junior Prom, luncheon, all-campus sing, campus clean-up, terrace dance his . A W . - Weeken sl1W mor X ol ai - G dang ior 5336065 and sci iorniulamlu 5 camime 3 bll5Y ' vauou was . 1 L1-hs . . Douc BASHA?Lllass Pfeiilflkgre-mad mmol KOY 1 15 and the famous Canoe Fete. if-f-' 5 ,, iii A Theta Chi, BRUCE BRENN, took over the office of vice-president. Bruce is a transfer from Boise jun- ior college where he was vice-president of the stu- dent body. 144 SALLY ,lo GREIG was thc other able representative of this class. She has a variety of activities to her credit. She was Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, associate editor for Oregana, on Rally, and choreographer for the exchange assembly. ti' Representing the junior class in the Senate NAN Hixciznoniv, the 1954 Betty Co-cd. This Pi was general co-chairman for the Crusade Freedom. fe. ' - 5-'Jr A ef A? , '4?,f-25153192-if -1 , i uf:- laS5- boimfe C ' lishments Ol lieqljjllgskeflno' HB ls h. A the accom? thg Sfbpholno in ' U , be 'mike CH was the post? ian term otgam bm list the eafliplllew He 596 i om La CV . ATO ' an ophomore class The sponsoring of the "Whiskerino,' was the sophomores' major contribu- tion to campus social life. During Whiskerino time it Wasn't difficult to segregate the sophomore men from others, for each was hiding behind a great and bristly beard in contempla- tion of winning the L'W'illie Whiske1's,' award. Joe College and Betty Co-ed were cho- sen from the sophomore class to rep- resent typical Oregon students. These personalities were selected by an all- campus vote and were announced at the Whiskerino. Betty and Joe were JOAN RAINVILLE and GORDY SUMMERS. olitical science major, DALE BAJEMA, aided in ing the class as its vice-president. Dale was a ber of Campbell club and served as finance irman for Homecoming. As ASUO Secretary, representative BETTY Hann- MAN served in a double capacity on the Senate. Betty, a Kappa, was a member of the University Theater executive board and has won many awards as a member of the Oregon debate squad. Skull and Dagger member JIM HILANDS was elect- ed to represent the sophomores in the Senate. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta and a business major. 145 freshman lass i g 0 t 00 on XaS5 pu al 00' freshman? I WHS gamer gad- csideniv the e dent main l iooiball Sq rw r - an E5 as 9 YY a P i eghm 'H' . .Lai ' t f na Chi LARRTQ sells ever llcllli member of L me l With successilll iid He w21'5 also the m the e r chalimim lo Tradition weighed heavily upon tl class of 1959. Homecoming and ,lui ior Weekend found freshmen in beanies, scrubbing the "OH 0 neris Butte with the seats of their blues, polishing the seal with brushes, and undergoing all types other punitive measures for v the grand old traditions. The were more fortunate, however, their only worry was ducking the ings in Fenton pool, which was l efficiently by the Order of the O. The freshmen retaliated with the sentation of their annual Frosh Ball, which proved to the campus the ducklings really had something the ball and that they were a real to the University of Oregon. Hughes' able assistant was BUD Trrus, vice-prcsi- Astorian SUE SANDOZ was also elected to represent Fiji BOB BAUMGARDNER H150 fllflffdlin maklflii dent. This Theta Chi was president of his dorm, her class. She was co-chairman of the decorations Sno-Ball the SUCCESS that It Was' C McClure hall. committee for the Sno-Ball. Sue is a business ma- the Uf1iVC1'SilY,S-Uliffgffsf C1555 in the Senate jor and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. a business administration major from Poi 146 l me miie , .ulleizxwi -.1 'QQ t . ' ,ssftet Hasifp, ww , M W B255 J ,N Sgt m . I 3153 T CQ T55 'af nd, .-V wvz. .TI '-fs eil, x? SI ELLING . SON, SU dir active partici t' ector' WHS the pivot . Q Un- . Pa.10I1 as a member arqund which the S . lversity and ,ts students. of many other committees showiiiglgeg-t Union revolved. Sils is U ' , breat interest in the student body was greatly to popular and help- S1 ELLINGSON, director of Student Union. Good-na- Si was always on hand sit in on various board meet- oifering helpful advice, things over between and administration, 0 time Othefthingsthm n n n n n I I I stud nt unwn a personality capable organizing and carrying out many activities centered the Student Union. 14-7 One of the Student Union's hardest workers was the chairman of the SU Board, J ACK SOCOLOFSKY, who acted as co-ordinator of the entire SU program. lolly quackenbush secretary don peck treasurer stud nt union boar Co-ordinating the activities centered around the Student Union was the responsibility of the SU Board. The Board, composed of active stu- dents in all phases of campus activity, can be considered one of the most important student governing groups. dick gray ik' assistant chairman "5 sonin edwards bell V bud hinkson helen ruth johnson phyllis penrson joanne rogers sally ryan - , john Shaffer I f sam vuhey A ' i 14-8 fe 'Q-'7' R. x, . x 5, y c ' I J L Louis Bsnusnm recreation manager 'L ,rr def' if HG Bon SMITH, foods director r givn Af :tg x S, ,, H, ,, X mga? "H , w , V :iss :aff . ,nat 1 -Q Dnnrzsrz DUVAL, reservation clerk s , w 4 t 6 i ska 1 u of icial Running and maintain- ing the facilities of the Student Union was the job this past year of these individuals. It was these people to Whom stuents Went to reserve rooms, check accounts, bowl a couple of lines or to ask for a new light bulb. Mns. CLAUYS GRINTHAM, bankkeeper "' :X 3 at "1 ,fn ' U l'n Jnvx Dunn, caszmliun Gsm: BAILEY, ofice rrumngcr Domu Lumnsu., ufice secrezary Presiding over SU activities was Chairman LUCIA or KNEPPER. Handling the correspondence of thc Directorate was JOYCE JACOBSON, secretary. Arranging the SU art exhibits was the job of PAULA SMITH, art gallery chairman. BARBARA BERWICK was in charge of planning SU sponsored dances. She was chairman of the dance committee. stud nt union directorate wins? ,l :if fer U H ' 1 if w..,f"" ' wax -'1!r""'W DARLENE LELAND, as chairman of the movie com- I, mittee, arranged for the SU Sunday movies. V- -.gsf J to I r- A A X H f ,".,f,F ln charge of the cultural events of the SU was MOLLIE MONIIOE, chairman of the creative arts committee. 150 T'-M199 job of planning "Friday-at-Four" to JEANNE SCALES, chairman of the committee. HYDER, chairman of the personnel ittee, handled the selection of SU ittee members. ke SU events known all over cam- as the task of NIARCIA MAUNEY, ity chairman. ETTERSON, chairman of the coffee rum, planned informal discussions isiting lecturers. JOHNSON, chairman of public re- , and her committee served as at SU events. an of the newly formed recreation tee was DICK BLUE, who busied coordinating the activities of the eational program. Q aw 3-we ? . ' LW ff fs 'A 3 JANIQ liIilifCS'l'ltOM, a Thc-ta. was president of AWS. She headed the organization, which included all women students and directed its various adminis- trative and philanthropic activities. ass ciated wom n stud n ti w The Associated Women Students, with membership including all University women, sponsored many important campus events, including the Bunion Derhy, AWS auction, the Christmas tea and the Apple Polishing Party. Each term AWS holds a transfer tea, and, during Orientation Week, which is or- ganized hy this group, the Deanis tea is given. At the AWS Honor Assembly at the close of each year scholarships are given to deserving women and wom- enis service organizations were recog- nized. VV 011161175 Week, centered around the week of Womenes elections, was staged hy AWS this year for the first time. With a week of activities devoted en- tirely to Women, AWS called upon the various women's groups on campus to participate. VW- --59' IW' W 'WJ r SALLY RYAN acted in the capacity of She was an A Chi O and aided the president work. 'wait' Keeping tht- minutes of every AWS meeting and h'lARY GERLINGER was elected as treasurer to handle To replace lN'lAltY Gi5nL1Nc1:R in her absence carrying on correspondence was the job of Chi 0 the financial department of AWS. She was a Theta. and spring term was Alpha Phi, NIARGARET T HELEN RUTH JOHNSON, Secretary of AWS. ' .4115 fbi 1 'M' A Kpp yin 1 Lvgr Qng infofnu fl of activities was A 1'CCOI'Cl of the yLdI'.S dCllVlllt,w YVH5 ke I ll lld In the pogition of representative was 'll,y, ,I .1 . ,3'Ryp. L, . U ANN PETTERSON, a Kappa, who was editor. Phi JEAN NICPHICIISON, who was historian. P111 MARCIA MAUNEY' 152 f Ifcults hualis them to the big ts looked relaxed as auctioneer SPENCER SNOW x Professors garhed in white house-boy jackets acted as waiters for the AWS Apple-Polishing Party. The purpose of the function was to give students an opportunity to become better acquainted with their instructors. These pretty AWS members took full advantage of the Christmas spirit by wrapping gifts to be given l 1 d ll ' lved to have a happier holiday. to needy Eugene families. This gesture me pe' a mvo -4-x -"geese, s-wx f -Sw.'::'... ,'f W V Prospective bidders lined the walls of the Fishbowl waiting for their llGSl biilder dllfiflg the AWS HUCUOU- chance at the many sweethearts, queens, kings, Bettys and Joes. ' "--QV As head of the Co-op Board, DICK BAR- BER worked in the interest ofthe student members. eo-op board The Co-op board was organized for the purpose of directing the activities of the University Co-op. The Co-op, a co-operative organization for the stu- dents and faculty of the University, was organized to provide a central store for books and supplies. Students both owned and controlled the corporation, and its profits were distributed in the form of divi- dends to students at the end of the year. 154 budget board The budget board administered student educational activities funds and set up budgets for the Student Union, publications board, drama and speech de- partments, the music depart- ment and the student body. The University of Oregon has one of the few student bodies which is granted the right to administer its own funds, and many other celleges come to PRESIDENT WILSON for advice concerning setting up similar boards. The Budget Board was instigated by President Wilsoii in 1955. . ,gi iw he chief of the Student Court was BILL MAIN- ARING. student traf ic court You are guilty!! Or maybe you we1'en't. It all depended upon the decision of the Student Traffic Court. This judiciary body worked on traffic problems and aided in making long-range plans for more and better parking facilities on the campus. The court met on alternate Tuesday evenings. At these meetings, violators were given the chance to object to their tickets. If the decision of the court did not satisfy the Violator, he could appeal it to the office of student affairs. BOB MAIER served as chairman of the court until January 26. BILL MAIN- WARING took over as chief judge for the remainder of the year. fb .my Due to the rising traffic problem, many offenders were summoned to appear before Student Court. The "judges" were BOB BEATTY, MARCI.-X lVTAUNEY, BILL TNTAINWARINC, LELAND AGENBIIOAD, and DIANE RAouL-DUVAL. 155 How to get more spirit at Oregon was the question BETTY ANDERSON tried to answer as chairman of the Rally Board. carol bo rl Y mary jo four r sally ju grcig, Valerie llersh i mi er ann pettersun robert l prall ollie urbekiet kip wharton lorrie whittcn rally board Bolstering the spirit on the campus, especially for athletic events, was the purpose of the rally board. The board also planned pre-game and half-time skits, eifected the crowning freshman rally squad, the organization of a rally committee, organization of the "drakes" rooting section and the planning of Homecoming activities. The board also planned pre-game and half-time skits, effected the crowning effigy of Len Casanova, which won nation-wide publicity, selected the yell king, and re-established the campus mascot, "Puddles.,' W.-fs' '1 'PA fs:- .,1 ir? ig, W ,qw 6 Hlmlsf , ,, publications I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I - To inform . . . - to record . . . The two fundamental principles of student publications . . . The friendly rivalry - of the major publications, the EMERALD and l the OREGANA . . . Social life centers around - the PIGGEITS GUIDE . . . Ducklings are oriented bythe ORE-NTER . . . Publications, the ! Contact with the outside World . . . ' Under the guidance of the uPub" Board, campus publications l fl h ' h I 1 d ' ouris wit unec ua e vigor . . . I 157 pielel ' fluid Piggers on the University of Oregon campu: found the vital statistics, such as home and cam pus addresses, major, class, and phone num in the Piggers, Guide. Published annually during the first few week of fall term under auspices of the Student Pu lication Board, the guide also lists such infor mation as faculty names, addresses and phon numbers, officers of major campus organiz tions, school songs, traditions and events. .xvgr .-di, The campus phone directory, otherwise known as the "Pigger's Guide" was prepared under the direction of CONRAD LARSEN, business manager, and ANNE RITCHEY, editor. ,sr .,,. Y., ,W ,.,,,,..,.,5d..:,.,,., H- ,-1.,,,3 ,s -.7 Sf.. fi -4 -In 'wr 41.45 VE.-il! - var ' ff . 1 J K- fa ,ldv x ' i 47 's 1- W '., it - , A 1 4 , , s L so -- V . n N Q Qi V, A s , . if " ! I .' , f A busy group during the first part of fall term was the general staff of thc Piggcris Guide. They arc, front row, left to right, SYLVIA HILL, GICRI Conmsl., JANET KNliliLAND, JEAN S1NcLlc'roN, lhlARIANNI-I Mlillig hack row, CONRAD LAnsi':N, DoNN,x RVNBLLNG, ANNE HITCH!-ZY. Ilouxl-:init POGLK, Mfmcm Buooxs. NIARILYN Locxr. hers of their favorite coeds at their finger tips guna "My name is Oregana f . . I am a story Without a star." . . . that was one of the principles upon which this year's Ore- gana was based. Building this story took much time, effort, and co-opera- tion from the staff members who col- lected, unscrambled and edited the story of 1955-56. The staif was organized from a group of individuals who were Willing to sac- rifice many, many hours of their lei- sure and non-leisure time for the pur- pose of carrying out the tradition of fine yearbooks already established on the University of Oregon campus. It would be wrong, however, to describe the editorial side of the book as a col- lective order of martyrs who lived and breathed Oregana. This wasn't the case at all. They were just a bunch of stu- dents who gladly accepted the responsi- bilities of the challenge, and had fun doing it. rf' . 'lm ,Y "if ff? Also a managing editor, DOUG MAY concerned himself with coordinating the Oregana's production staff. This Theta Chi had a big job directing the various activities under his supervision. " " K and seemg ior me oreuatclivatmnxenl oi Cmrei X0 'dw A assocmaie 1 reammg ugtgrxalxzed fel: T e m xhe3J0mGRgG ne 0 GAB-Y Qdxto1'5 Oreffana L52-rf gl 1 '59 CONNXE re in aria 'ma o s0PhOm mhe ofewa' X 8 r Bm ciaie Calm Xa ROY 3550 WGY Knwmznv 3130622236 'he xyiout MAUNEY' a Wyman ma the Uwgan ARCXA A ' 'M non, i and cap foe 0 . htm' oi C097 - m wok cha U As ass-ocxaxe nec' T in ioumahs 1 a Jumo renal- editside llllllllllll molly leu donna roherts marcia bishopric anne mautz dianne Schneider jan mc murphey nancy taylor carol weaver nancy ferguson anita herman kay beatty kathy peterson ellen fitzsimmons jemi cain dale leuenherger larrilyn carr al morris hill seal rich urie karen moke ann lathrop lucy halclridge jerry lamer charlene o'dell laura morris molly carr mary leash penny hicks barbara bryan carolyn harnum judy milne carolyn madsen nora Walsh judy anderson marilyn williams sharon cunningham nancy halton barbara lorenz suzanne jette cathy Seymour nancy woodroffe : ,-W., 1 im air of DICK ALL:-:N made his position of editor look easy, but insiders knew Dick was a sophomore member of Sig- ,5 f it be baseball, basketball, football, track, swimming, or tennis, JACK MARSH, sports had all the information. Jack was a Lambda ' "f25fssi.: i ,- avi -1-4..f' ...4 Since activities played a big role on the Oregon campus, TAFFY JONES, as activities editor, had no small task. She was a Theta from Seattle, Wash- ington. f- 'U' uf 5 9, his-' t ,gifs A - V J As events editor, DIANE RAOIIL-DUVAL spent many hours in the Oregana office with ruler and pencil in hand. She was a Kappa from Burlingame, Cali- fornia. , This Tri-Delt, LORRIE XVI-IITTEN, acted as housing editor. Lorrie was a Kwama member and distin- guished herself in various other campus activities. SQ t X -i-..-. . ..., ? 'sax 4 When you go to hnd your picture in the Oregana index you can thank HELEN RUTH JOHNSON. This Chi O was index editor. Q EWALT Bev LANDON ARLHNE Cldmg PAT Cusrmus Sui: Ryman Secretary personnel manager index assistant index assistant index assistant 1 16 Casual was the word as Sig Ep JIM PERRY leafed through his Webster's. As copy editor, J im made good use of the Oregana typewriters in turning out his commentary. X ,N -'QW X s .L ' in ,aww 555 1 I ',4s5r I-A . E, i ls 0 ' - an ac A1 me Conirlbeta Theta P1 and her 0 ' mem at p S l .--tigf F ' a Yi' X 'I-'sLf"'-snr-ii Winter term the hand of JANET MAIER was bu . . . fy DOROTHY BARKER served as Oregana art edit Scnbhhng out Captions for the Oregana' This This Chi O aptly named "Dot" was a sophom captions editor was a Kappa from The Dalles. from Eugelie 7 I llllllllIll fy Q HA montage of scholastic, athletic and soci Ms-,,a 4'w,,,,,., V.-ery if r 1 achievements.. ." was another basic prin 4 V V. s ple of the Oregana, a principle in which t T A business side of the book figured decisive It was up to these "financial wizards" to c tract space for the different organizatio sell yearbooks and handle the many differ functions requiring a sound business sen Advertising was another big part of the O gana's activities. New and different sales ca paigns, consisting of posters, Hying speech etc., etc., introduced the yearbook to stude not familiar with it. Also on the advertis side were the tasks involving the selling advertising space. This required much ti and effort on the part of the business mana , who, with his busy staff, took several tr throughout the Willamette valley contact .. if Q'-I business and manufacturing firms, expou V'-A or if' , M .. , , . ing the advantages of yearbook advertisi All-in-all, the business side, by work closely with the editorial staff and the wasa dent body, helped to make the 1956 Oreg what it is. " Q K. He DON PW he ofeaana was . , it n eamvus' 'at machini-YV 0 8 oi the Ufego i the 503961 tive ESU' business sid eh. r A good head for business with a little added per- suasion helped ELEANOR Wnrrsarr to make the new advertising venture of the Oregana a success. This advertising manager was from King City, California. gf A . gg U1 .ffm -- ' e K 2 "' 7 fc . ,. 5. wi2l.2' g L The joh of making the Oregana a financial success was delegated to CHUCK HALL, sales manager for the Orcgana. publiealion board i is-, V K sys X . ww H in l ligglgsft.. - 'a Super saleswoman KATHY DAHL was responsible for individual page sales. Kathy, a Portlander, was a Pi Phi. Members of the Pub Board, students and faculty, met to discuss all aspects of the university's various publications, such as policy, finance and personnel. They acted as a court making last decisions on all publications. They are from left to right, DONALD DUSHXNE, DON Pack, S. N. KARCHMER, W. J. ROBERT, DONNA RUNBERG, SUE FRENCH, MARTiN BRANDENFELS, 163 GORDON RICE, SALLY RYAN, V. H. DYKSTRA, CHARLES DUNCAN. i V: ,HW M N , . it M GORDON RICE, senior in journalism, served the entire year as editor of the Oregon Daily Emerald. An outstanding campus figure, he was a member of Friars, Campbell club, and a proud papa. Wsjm -,. S QW" wav' . W, , gf: i. , 3 gi, - or you dt X- The Emerald . . . a Way of life or a casual afternoon's Work . . . was especially personified in the Work of news sideis report- ers, rewrite people and desk editors. Pride in their Work ran high among these workers, who found that 'fdedicted journal- ism" had real meaning through late hours, digging for stories and the effort to put Interest and Timeliness into copy. The temptation to complain or even quit was strong, but those who didn't found that a new meaning and feeling for the University was realized through constant reporting of its every- day happenings, and above all, through its moods. News Sideis staff Wouldnit have had it any other Way. 'T G1 Editorial hoard nwmln-rs mr-I oft:-n in tlu- Allen Room of the journalism school. Seated, from left to 164' right, are SAM VAHHY, ANNE Rl'l'CllI'1Y, Jrgmn' CL,u1ssliN, S-x1.1.Y RYAN, ,lou Rxcnlrr, and ANN!-1 HILL. Standing are ,II-:RRY l'lAlllll'lLL, mlitor emeritus, and Conuom Riel-1. X gi, My W4 rg frfdi, HL-F" 35.5 ' ' rx ?44Hi:,,,.:,. 1 M-w 5,-A 8 ts., SAM VAI-II-JY, Managing Editor I Assistant Managing Editors VALERIE 'i HERSH and MAIQCIA MAUNEY 1 BUD I'IINlxSON BOBBYE I-Imzms, KIN KESEY, and cartoonist Bon Make-up Editors CAROLH BHECH and SCOTT IWCAIKTHUII with EDDIE Duma, 5 printer in vllzlrgo of Emerald make-up Q be , "mv-4.. fi., ,, V 4 .. k 1 A iii ' H if ' i? Ib um 1 ,frm U.. M is v .mir ,i 1,-rf SQ. tw Associate Editors JERRY CLAUSSEN, uns, 1-riygggrs-ug .Q t 14 '-tory in .1 -rm: nu was l N ta 0 llu 1- ill'i.l1liillt' wrih-rs, whose task Lutc hours wr-rv in store- for tlursv industrious nu-an n rs 0 ln t0 UW NCI' HOU 21 PTOPUT ml' saw to it that the papvr was propvrly "put to hed" f rublu mon I Y P' nf: 21.-f Jw 3,1 x'T"Q-.. fs' Hi,'s-4' f ,Z , , f , nfl: 5 --.5 qshiiq , if.. ' at News Editor ANNE RITCHEY Sports Editor CHUCK MITCPIELMORE 4.-f S- la., Getting to the news while it was still hot was the task of these Emerald reporters. :: ,1 ' A I , 1 nf K - .Q , te, Nerf, eT,.t.., A i tl Z,- EH, L I 4 nm Mm ,J l K glpnhlnwl " ,311 H.-u.,.., " ' L . W.. ,K ,L I wi W 5 The cry 'gholcl it" and popping flashhulhs marked the presence of the Emerald photography staff. These shutter-bugs were responsible for many of the excellent photos appearing in the paper. news side Assistant News Editors AL JOHNSON, MARCIA MAUNEY, MAINWARING, LORETTA MEYER, and CORNELIA FOGLE CAY MLINDORFF, women's page editor, CAROL CRAIG, editor, PEPPER ALLEN, radio-tv editor, and SHIRLEY DERS, religious notes editor. Keeping track of the "Green Machine" was the job of these sports CHUCK MITCHELMORE kept things co-ordinated as Sports Editor. ""29""'.,,..,,,, :' Q rt " 29... V 'm,,,t1x..3,,. ---- s--'v-' , ,ff 'X Z' Q , ' A ii' "4f5,:,.1: Jas" H sf Q ,-in -5 , , ' - 3 --L , IA RUNBERG, advertising senior in journalism, made her entire year of 1955 business manager of the Emerald a huge financial success. Donna is an Alpha Pi from Longview, Washington. Eugene. usiness side Advertising was a big field, covering all kinds of pro- fessional angles. But these campus devotees of the daily advertising field came close to realizing all its implications through their daily fast-paced work. Deadlines, insertion orders, kill dates and page dum- mies claimed much of these workers' attention, as they fought a constant battle with the clock and spent much spare time figuring out new advertising angles and new ways to 'csellnan advertiser. Despite occasional discouraging moments, the staff worked as a team to make possible the biggest Emerald in history, and this and the daily product showed a unity of spirit and of effort within this advertising staff. . ' Q Pl 1, 5555.5-5Q??:.g'i9ENeye?-' ' at .954' it 1 iff W ' A . .,,, YE.: 1 2-im., H 1 . 1 sa, - -me is wi ,, ,i ,, Y Q- igfvffg, N A f A ts?5:?iS2igi.:A' fi!E9ffs:,,3i4'2f. - A-if-A 1 em - ffgmi I s- A - x -fif1'Ziz2:2 s :em , H 'ffffii-3 4 ,, , . s'-4:5 X' PARMENTER, assistant advertis- VALRRIE GILMAN, and SHARON RAFFERTY, advertising sales- KRAUS, national advertising manager men vs- I -1 if' NI LS' QA, W! 1 f- I - t- V' . a i ' - ' ' J' 51 71' Q' ki '-i - ,sf DON LOVETT, ARLENE KRAUS, KAY MACY, BURTON BENSON, PAT CUSHNIE, classified advertising manager, X " i JOAN RAINVILLE, a sophomore in journalism and 1955 Betty Co-ed, succeeded Donna for the second half of the school year. Joan, a Kappa Alpha Theta, is from JIM CARTER and LAURA MORRIS, advertising managers T L ,, J ,,,,.i. . " glib , nr... .,, X F . ,- , A: .av- x'Y'5s-q5 and ARLENE 167 i mul side Circulation Manager JIM LARIMORE Office Manager NANCY SHAW The acl staff, under thc direction of Co-Advertising Managers JIM CARTER and LAURA RIORRIS, helped to make the Emerald a financial success. or -n-ter Q i . l ' A very helpful little booklet for Oregon freshmn was the Ore-N-Ter. lt included information on campus organizations, standards, procedure and some reliable advice. The staff included JOAN Cnoss, ll'IARIAN HOSKINS, DOROTHY Wnsr, assistant editorg JULIE ASTRUP and CORNELIA Focuz. Wllhe Green lVIachine,H theme of the 1955-56 Ore-n-ter, brought University life closer to prospective fresh- men with its illustrations, pictures and policies of the school all printed in the midget-sized handbook. A presentation of administration, student government, campus laws and traditions, a preview of dorm living, along with the activities in which freshmen may participate was the purpose of the Ore-n-ter. Editor SUSAN LAMB and her staff of Associate Editor DOROTHY WEST, Copy Editors CORNELIA FOGLE, FERN ETCHISON, JAN YUNG, MARIAN HOSKINS, J oAN Cnoss and J ULIB ASTRUP combined efforts to publish the magazine. humanities I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I - The humanities . . . Oregon's contribution to culture and - entertainment . . . Support from the University Band . . . Our own informative - KWAX, working closely I with the forensics department . . . Concerts from the University Singers and Orchestra . . . The - famous University Theatre . . . All providing the campus community I with varied entertainment in the finest taste . . . I llllllIllllllll 169 university band I my VV My ,, The University Band performed at numerous events throughout the year. The members are left to right, front row, CLARISSA BERNINC, NAN WOOD, SYLVIA SO MERER, ALEXA HIBBARD, BYRON MEADOWS, PAT RIEHL, GUY BEACHLER, MARLENE BRoNsON, ROBERT PARKER, LARRY SOWELLQ second row, GARY WILSON, MAR ANNE SHEPHERD, SANDRA SCHORI, THOMAS Y,BLO0D, RICHARD HARPER, DONALD HIEBARD, ROBERT CUNNINCHAM, CHARLES LAND, DAVE PEEBLER, DARLEN ROBINSON, ROEERT LARSONQ third row, RAY THOMPSON, LESLIE SEDER, ROBERT FULKERSON, ROBERT RANSON, ERVIN ROYER, LARRY DRAKE, JOY READ, ALAN CAS BORNE, WALDO KING, ROBERT CULVER, MYRNA STEPHENS, HENRY WHITE, PHILIP GOODWIN, GERALD FELDKAMP, KENNETH KIRKPATRICKQ fourth row, DONAL J ORDAHL, JAMES GEROW, FRED HULL, GARY DONNELL, DELMAR AEBISCHER, GLENN BENNER, MARSHALL PALLETT, VONDIS MILLER, JAMES ALBERT, DONNA GUM ERT, GARY MICHAEL, JOHN VAALER, RICHARD MAYEII, KEITH LEIcHToN,'WARREN SCHAD, WALTER BUENNINGQ last row, FOREST GAT!-IERCOAL, WILLIAM BAILE JERRY PAINE, WESLEY NAISH, JOHN HANSEN, DONALD TI-IURBER, GARY DE BROEKERTQ ROBERT VAGNER, director, IRA D. LEE, assistant director. .nk ex.1 - K -tif ' ,, JR. I if 1. 5 , i' t 1, v I L, , I of if . Director of the University Band, R. S. VAGNER spent many hours practicing with his group in preparation for their performances at games and other functions. 170 The University band made a lasting impression on all who listened to its many and varied performances. The band itself was divided up into several groups: The march- ing band, who amazed fans with difficult formations during football games, the pep band, which bolstered spirit at basket- ball gamesg the ROTC band, which provided the downbeat for marching Army and Air Force Cadets, and the concert band, which was a selected group of students who entertained the campus community with outstanding instrumental arrange- ments. This is not to say, however, that the University band was a stay- at-home organization, for they traveled to usunnyw California for the Oregon-Stanford football game, and pleased audiences all over the Stte during their highly successful tour last March. The function of the University band was not only to serve the music school, but the entire campus community . . . a job so well done that they received national recognition as one of the outstanding university bands in the country. university orchest a GEORGE BOUGHTON directed the University Orchestra which was presented in various recitals and provided the musical background for such events as Charter Day. KV +,,,,,,- IH HB1 QQYHE 11213 118513 SSE!!! 1 'f ,, rl: . of the newly formed Eugene-Springfield community orchestra are left to right, front row, MOLLY HARDIN, SHARRON MCCABE, CONNIE ELKINS DOUGLAS MRS IVAN WARE HOWARD JONES, JESSIE HAYDEN, JOHN WILLIAMSQ second row, ERIC COOPER, MARY SELBY, LOLITA WATSON, WILLA MORRIS PHYLLIS JOHN STRUBE ROBERT CUNNINGHAM, PAT RIEHL, CHARLES HUMPHREYS, ROBERTA LATHROP, MARJORIE OGLE, HAROLD SPECHT, OTTO CRUMROY third VARDE VAN VOORIS ROBERT CULVER, DON DOUMITT, FRANCES PICKETT, RODERICK WRIGHT, RICHARD DI-:E, DONNA MCQUEEN, LARRY SOWELL DONALD EARD RICHARD HARPER JAMES ALBERT, MARSHALL PALLETT, DORIS CALFKINS, JOHNNY DAVIS, MRS. VARDE VAN VOORISQ fourth row, LELIA STACY BARBARA RcHERs WESLEY NAISH CHARLES STEELE, LARRY DRAKE, JOY READ, ALAN CASEBOURN, GLENN BENNER, HAL HARDIN, RALPH DECOURSEY, LAWRENCE DAGGETT The University Orchestra tried a new program this year which proved more than successful. Purpose of the new program was to provide an opportunity for the professional musicians and competent amateurs of the community to perform music at symphonic calibre under professional direction. The program was also to provide professional training to qualified students who would warrent the support of the Universityis school of music. Resulting from the reorganization of the University Orchestra into the Eugene- Springfield community orchestra was a group of skilled musicians whose interpretation of the classics was something to behold. The four main concerts scheduled throughout the year proved to be an exciting experience for partici- pants and audiences alike. Under the skilled direction of GEORGE BOUGHTON, the Eugene-Springfield community orchestra proved that it can expect growing interest and success in the years to come. university singers The University Singers was a closely knit organization whose purpose it wa to provide an advanced experience in choral literature for the students of th University of Oregon. This unique group of highly talented and carefullt selected vocalists performed under the able direction of Max Risinger, assc ciate professor of music. Among the campus activities of the University Singers were the concerts ii connection with Charter Day, the Christmas ceremonies, and Junior Weekend and assisting the University chorus in the production of large choral workfl Away from the campus, the Singers highlighted their year's activities durin the annual spring vacation tour when approximately fifty of the fifty-seve members presented programs for schools and public concerts in the townl and cities of Oregon. Serving as president of the group was ROBERT KELIJEY. ANN STEARNS Wa secretary and RAYMOND HILL acted as tour manager. Director M. D. RISING!-:R inspired the University Singers through a successful season of performances at home and on the road. tl One of the busiest groups on campus this year was the University Singers. Their harmonious voices enhanced many an occasion. They were from left to right, lst row, Patricia Turritin, Ann Stearns, Arden Jaeger, Dorothy Gamblin, Shirley Gardner, Colleen Murray, Martha Turnbull, Joanne Rodgers, Carmen Yuzon, June Tulo, Mary Allen, Mary Ann Megaleg 2nd row, Clarissa Berning, Estelle McGregor, Joan Finlayson, Karen Kilkenny, Nancy Leaverton, Patty Taylor, Jean Mc- Culloch, Gayle West, Carole Arncson, Jane Butler, Kay Beatty, Cecily Ley, Rosalie Bliekenstaff, Mary Sweeney, 3rd row, Edwin Heppner, Ray Post, Bob Huff- man, Bob Kelly, Dewayne Mills, Jerry Holloway, Bill Veatch, Don Jackson, Sam Bennett, Lawrence Fishback, Don Ncelly, Gary Donncllg 4-th row, Everett Winter, Leonard Nossaman, John Mosley, Bob Morrell, Cecil Enman, Gene Lauranie, Ned Mackey, Don Jordahl, Romcy Armes, Ray Hill, Carl Fullerton, Ben Kahalekulu David Linclly, Walter Sowarcls. forensics .ev X pn i i vx e University of Oregon gained many honors through the excellence of its forensics team. The team travelled to several tournaments this year. Members of the nd are Hrst row, LonE'r'rA lVlASON, AGNES THOMPSON, S,xNmm LnzN, GWEN SAMUELSON, DONNA D15 Vines, SHIRLEY MCLEANQ second row, HESTER WOLGAMOTT, N x ROBINI-ITT, CHUCK LANDSKRONER, Du. W. S. Nonucs, DAYTON KROGSTADQ third row, ERIK HANSEN, Dixvlc ELLIOT, JIM Woou, DON NIICKELWVAIT, DICK Bno- Uc H, Dn.1'IEmx-mN COHEN. The purpose of Forensics was to provide valuable extra-curricu- lar public speaking experience for University students, and the group welcomed anyone who wished to participate. The two main functions of Forensics were to ofler competition in inter- collegiate speech tournaments and to provide public service speech programs for interested groups throughout the state. Speech tournaments were divided into different catagories, each having a special function. Individual events in extemporaneous speaking, impromptu speaking. oratory, radio speaking and oral interpretation of literature were offered. Group participa- tion in debate was also an important competitive event. - Outstanding achievements for the 'cwarriors with words" in- cluded the Winning of the singular womenis debate and the jun- ior men's debate at the College of Puget Sound forensics tourn- ament. At the same tourney ,the Oregon squad also placed third in the junior Women's debate, third in the senior menis debate and third in the Lincoln-Douglas debate. The noted Oregon forensics team was coached by I-IERMAN COHEN. The many trophies won by the group pointed out the excellence of his performance as their director. 173 Jew -se A well-known Hgure in the University Theater acted as station manager for KWAX. He was GORDON HOWARD. A i Being the most qualified, Stacy gave her canine opinion of that new sensational singing group, 4'The Singing Dogs." 174 lewax For the latest word on campus happenings or re music, KWAX was the radio station to tune in. KW is the University of 0regon's own FM station which operated by the students themselves. Anyone ested in any phase of radio work was always to join the non-professional group. GORDON HOWARD, ably assisted by his labrador triever, STACY, headed up the personnel of KWAX. Perhaps the most important job at KWAX was in the hands of program director, she was in charge of arranging for the various tions. , I , -W, M . . up '-55-M, .- fsssvwff 'wwf , . 1,1 ,W ,i . gm ,os f. , 1 Vi iff: ' 6 I ' .far 1. U gy. f . .sms ,-fri? X K., N, . M, in - I - , The latest in the sports world was broadcast by GEORGE GULDAGGER, appropriate background sound for a KWAX drama was AGNES THOMPSON, trafhc I-IUGII GARRABRANT, chief announcer. sports director. A musical program was prepared by STACIE MARTIN, music librari- an and BOB FISHER, en- gineer. f x Four members of the KWAX staff try their hand at a little drama. They are, left to right, CAROLYN CLOGSTON, reception- isg BILL COOK, chief engineerg GEORGE GULDAGGER, sports directorg DoN BROWN, continuity chief. 175 A - 1, .,,. .MW 4 ' I I '755'5?fi?f , 4 Z -I-aiqwff' '-. NX "T'faa', , X51 All KWAX business went through JAN PEPPARD, office manager. One of the most important phases of broadcasting was continuity. Two mem bers of the staff were HUGH GAIIRABRANT and CAROLYN Huvuw. The intricate technical operation of the station was handled hy, left to right, JIM COsTIiLLog JIM DUTCIIEII, engineerg BILL COOK, chief engineer. 176 university theatre 1 it .1 , S was --- , ,L A. oted personality in the amateur theatrical world was H. W, ROBINSON who took charge of directing plays presented by the University Theater. The many outstanding performances reflect Robinson's directing ability. Under the supervision of their executive board, the famous University Theatre presented the campus community with such outstanding plays as UCon- trast," "Arthur,,' 'LKiss Me Katef' "Macbeth" and uBal- loon." Participation in the pro- ductions ranged from acting to prompting and students Worked eagerly to make the year a "smashing hit. 77 gee! mozart festival In conjunction with the Mozart Festi- val, sponsored by the Music Depart- ment last February, the University Theatre sponsored the Portland Ballet: Society,s production of Mozart. The program included "Mac Selle" choreographed by Ronald Chet wood to Mozart's "HaHner Serenadeg, HFantasy" choreographed by Nichola Vasilieff to 'Tantasia in C minorf' an nShoW Piecef, choreographed by Jac queline Martin Schumaker to Sonata i D major. The latter was given in join concert with 4'The Impresariof' a com edy with music in one act presented b the School of Music. The performance were held in the University Theatre. contrast S C emed that the invisible "Arthur" had caused even more disturbance than a Harvey could have clone. From left to right were Arthur's supposed wife, EICE KENYONQ her "son," CHUCK STAUFFACHERQ the woman, GAIL MONTEQ Cortin, DARRELL KEENEYQ and the irate lawyer, HoY'r BICCACHREN. Arthur was ing term arena production. 179 H' dfl' 'UT' k' ' ' "' " avmg a won er u tlme In s spar Img spring musxcal, Kxss Me Kate, the cast lined up for the opening scene. Pictured are: SCOTT LEHNER, BILL VEATC MARK TAPSCOTT, HELEN JOHNSON, JOHN JENSEN, BEV BOWMAN, CHERRIE CHENEY, EARL CULBERTSON, CAROL ARNESON, PHIL LI:wIs, DONNA BARRICK, CIND RANDALL, WAYNE THOMAS, JUDY DUFFY, DICK JAMES, SHIRLEY RHODES, SALLY Jo GREIC, GORDON HOWARD, TURZA WILCOX, BETTY MILLER, MARY ELLEN MOOR TOM CRABTREE, DALECE PETERSON, In the hack row were: GARY HARRIS, SHIRLEY TOBY, NORM MCCABLE, MARTIN BLIEEERNICH, JANE BUTLER, WILLA LYO GLORIA LEE, GEORGE WASSON, PATRICIA TAYLOR, CONNIE DRURY. kiss e kate GORDON HOW'ARD, as Petruchio, is engaged in taming the shrewish Katherine, - - - played by MARY LOU TEACUE. 180 lnr. enny aclwr dramatic appearance of Duncan't ghost typified the UT's elaborate and effectively staged production of 'KMacbeth." Portraying the ambitious king is GORDON Ann. On the scene are ELIZABETH YEAGER, Dom BARSNESS, KEN KESEY, DARRELL KENNEY and IRLE XVHITE. 181 anoy meeting you again in the arena production of "Fancy Meeting You Again," everyone enjoyed a toast to Miss Amanda Phipps, played by PEGGY GAT!-IERCOAL, except her rldegroom, EUGI-INE BOLES. Millie, played by GINNY GREENE and the secretary, VIRGINIA GOBBLE learned that the bride had stopped the ceremony because of memory of her other love of the Stone Age and Grecian times. balloon The appearance of Leila Romerantz fMYRNA SMITH, in the Oriental Cafe of the Hotel Daedalus caused much excitement. "Balloon," a satiric fantasy, was sented by the UT as a part of their winter program. Others on the scene, from left to right are JERRY BROWN, Room Gnoss, DAN FRANK, BRUCE Hour, LEE, MYRNA SMITH, C. A. TURNER, JON POWELL, M1cK1aY SIMMONS, JEAN MCKIMMEY, JANET SIMPSON, ToM WALDROP, JIM LARRIMORE. 182 ersonulilies I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Every campus has its personalities . . . Outstanding students - in every field . . . lts beautiful - queens . . . its handsome kings . . . its all-around good uloesi' . . . I but here at Oregon, We caift help hut feel that our - queens are just a hit more uqueenyn . . . our I kings more Hkingyv . . . and our all-around good flees" a tad more Hoey" than anywhere else - in the world . . . I lIllllllllIlIlI 183 gunner weekend queen . . Junior Weekend found lov BETTY FACKLER reigning o the festive activities, amo which was the revival of t formerly traditional Cal Fete. Queen Betty, a Chi O ga from Long Beach, Calif nia, was a Phi Theta Upsil and president of her sorori Betty is a history major a plans to do graduate Work Special Studies at the U versity of Chicago. incess BARBARA BAILEY, a rt and pretty Alpha Phi from hany, found Wide and varied erests in college activities. rhara, a general social sci- ce major, was also president Mortar Board. is busy Alpha Chi Omega, - i n c e s s PHYZZ PEARSON, nds most of her time working her education major. Phyzz, ortland girl, was also Betty ed during her sophomore r. !Q kit . . . and court Princess JACKIE ROBERTSON found many activities connect- ed with her major in element- ary education. This pretty Pi Phi from Portland devotes much time and effort to her studies and to student teaching. Swimming rates high on the in- terest list of Princess GAIL WEST. Gail, a Portland lass, has been active in YWCA work, Mortar Board, and as presi- dent of Alpha Delta Pi. Gail was also president of Heads of Houses. is to 5 . 1 MN 2 -,fam , homeeoming quee . . .FV- 1 x uv :r r-rv' swf f segr-tf?sf ' : Sf' Q' -Q .-:E J' ,s If nl, . ' qgllir Leaf Q g Ps, Sw ' ' V I Q5 .. Agra.. -QA, .I . . , is ', .1-gf ' f , ' 1. ' Y 3- .-f a. rv: , Y ff g af, -. 'gn I ' 1 ' 2 ,f A ,':':"-1 Y '1E7?'e.-'Fl I V 1:5232 ,V 55:1 R t W i - ff. " . N smut' W , 1 f H, W 221, Gi? ff .Qg , l f -. f RHS '. .Q Egg 1 A beautiful and talented P Phi junior, SALLY Jo GREIG was chosen Oregonls 195 Homecoming queen. Sally Jo an English literature majo from Salem, 'received honor for the highest WOI'I1C1l,S grade. in her freshman class and con tinued on as a Kwama, Ph Theta, ASUO representative rally squad member and myriad of other activitie which she loves and in whicl she excells. 186 l tty princess Nlrlis Claus- junior in art education, is iated with Pi Beta Phi and ,s from Portland. Student on hoard and her work as regional secretary takes ch of the time of this busy Theta. ely Princess Nancy is a sfer from Oregon State ege and a member of Kap- appa Gamma. Miss Hagg- , senior in English, is an nt fan of the great outdoors loves hunting. . . . and court Pert Delta Gamma Princess Deneice Kenyon is a junior majoring in speech and also very active in the University Theatre. Kamath Falls is her home town and she takes ad- vantage of the snowy weather skiing and ice skating. Princess Sally Phillips, viva- cious Delta Gamma from Portland, is a junior in educa- tion and spent a year studying in Mexico. Rated high on her list of interests are swimming, bowling and skiing. 4 . vga, .. i- fails sf?1E:se, Us . betty eeed JOAN RAINVILLE, a dark-haired, sparkling- eyed sophomore Kappa Alpha Theta, cer- tainly proved herself worthy of a Betty Co-ed, the honor which she received at the Sopho- more Whiskerino. This popular lass from Eugene more than doubled her honors as a member of Kwama, the Student Union dance committee, and as co-chairman of the Bunion Derby. Talent and ability was exhibited when she was selected winter term to be busi- ness manager of the Emerald, the first time the position had gone to a sophomore in many years. When this busy sophomore has a spare mo- ment on her hands, she takes to the open air where she pursues such activities as swimming and water skiing, in both of which she excells. jee eellege Popular GORDON SUMMERS, a jovial Theta Chi sophomore, wound up as top dog in this year's aloe College" contest sponsored by the Sophomore Class. Gordy, the Hgrinning guyl' from Halfway, Oregon, began his out- standing extra-curricular career his freshman year by heading several ASUO committees and by working closely with dorm and frosh class ofiicers. During his sophomore year, Gor- dy supplemented his time consuming pre-dent courses with such major activities as Skull and Dagger and the Student Union Recreation com- mittee. Cordy was raised with a fishing rod in one hand and a gun in the other, and every spare moment away from his studies or his many college activities finds him wandering around in the field or on the stream soaking in the great out-of-doors. Li 11 aw willy, 11 ,X 11 W1 - 11 is 1 11111 111 Wgxiigwwn- 'l :-- . M. ,651 is - 1, i' .17..-2 . - fl? 1' 2 11 1: 111 111W " 1 - fe wigs? 1 ,V 11 msgs? ,1 ggsaa as 1 11 -W, , , ,W 1' X l Seve, 1 "w1Lz,,111f 1 15 ' Q ' Q 5. -aw, ji: '1 5 5 1 11 - 11 11 " 111 M-1. 111 1.9 :yi 121, a l 1 "11"11 Nfgsiig' 11 clad 9 day hostess Frances Heitkemper Beckman, a Delta Gamma, was active on campus as a member of Kwarna and of the rally squad. Patti Morud Keller, who trans- ferred to the University last year from Oregon State, was on the 1956 Dads' Day court. Donna Hart Russell, an Alpha Phi and student affairs secre- tary, was a member of the love- ly Dads' Day weekend court. SYLVIA WINGARD Bnivns, a 1955 University graduate and wife of a second-year law student, greeted Oregon dads as oflicial hostess during winter term's Dadls Day weekend. Auburn-haired Mrs. Bemis served as secretary in the office of student affairs as Well as taking some graduate work during the school year. A member of Alpha Phi, she was one of the senior six of Phi Beta Kappa and president of Mortar Board during her sen- ior year at the University. 189 king of hearts sw . . ,A me .- eggs f ,algo Reigning over the HI-Ieart Hop" this year was senior Geo Johnson. George captured the hearts of the Oregon eo-eds ' was crowned King of Hearts at the A O Pi house. Georg - I - - - ! I - - - - - - radio and TV major from Silverton, was active as presiden Theta Chi, a member of Kappa Rho Omieron and a staff m 190 ber of KWAX. little colonel he ROTC Department did itself up right hen it chose sparkling MARCIA DUTCHER to eign over the annual military ball. Complete ith crossed swords, Marcia, a Pi Phi senior om Baker, Oregon, was commissioned "Lit- e Colonel" in the true formal manner of mili- ry ceremony. olonel Marcia was very active on campus, pecially in things pertaining to her journal- m major. Among these were Gamma Alpha hi and Theta Sigma Phi, both journalism hon- aries. Marcia also took an active interest in nnis, swimming and bowling. wt' 'x Ea ' fi 2.-at ' '. -12:5 ,ln - Z L ' j i 7 lt. eolonel The Air Force branch of the ROTC also spon sored a candidate for Little Colonel. Last year a pretty brunette senior by the name of PAT LEONARD from the Gamma Phi Beta house was selected by the future flyers to be 4'Little Lt. Colonel" at the Military Ball. Pat transferred from Oregon State College at the end of her sophomore year and spent her upperclass days here at the University study ing speech. Her major didn't occupy her time entirely though, for she always found time to spend on her hobbies of music and modern dancing. Lt. Colonel Pat claimed Milwaukie Oregon, as her home town. 191 .gg iss.. 3? - 5jX S 'Q if ' i Wai, :w 'Mi' -FQMM M uw , A QL: 3.5. ' . . . Q . f ifffli T. P Aiwa H fi :ii Y ie? 'Biz' 1 Q wr:-X.-.4 1 . ' AWE? :A it nm 'ix s M555 ' ., X Ply til- .is ' E W' 'gal mi VJ" feX32""m E. ,r' ,Wa S gl X Q, ii Xi W ws ff'-N ,T it is . Q :skis w fare' u Jw - HX 5 X . XXXma.X :si gg X s . i 1 .ft H... HL! rf' - 2.22 gsm" ' ff' 'i -' .1 ,sQg,mX sigma phi epsilon gg. H :ff 232 We Na. E what it R-' 21. WS L ,. .iz W, W it pr. WE 3 M vv w ii me .sn sm li it My -g it wi . .X X.. X. tiff ' .MX . tfacfffe r V ,J . se? sweethearts 1 sweetheart of sigma e The Sigma Chis chose attractive C hr1st1 Schoellenbach to reign over their Sweethea Ball This charming Kappa Alpha Theta fro Monrovia, California, is a journalism majo She has been very active ln frosh affairs and 1 the YWCA Christie confides that one of h weaknesses 1S horseback riding gtk 111 ,gs QE 4-31 n lv: C fa. ' S nr I ' . X' ' n n 1 a n 1 . . wt, , - - , . , f . 4 iam ' ' ' . :R .xii Ei. W H M Y X in Q as H 1355? 253 aa' A .g"-151''r'f'a'1fm -N Sf e -r -rs -1112,- 1 1 L H isa' sa . .V "Q 1 3 ra.-M -1' :gif l 5. ii " as ' 'siiifli 'S .' ' ' Q- "'- -i..'. . '-,- L A, -Xtr- K 5 4, ,A ,U ' I fi l"-1 .4" 5-.sk ,:f"'x?' 2 XXX," ' ' 2 ' N .. 'N yfizrgf-. - ' Qbfigilifsifiliib ffftiii mXuXi We :r. jr:-.'.' :J-:'fl'F , , XX Q, ., .. jx: .X 41 ' Ka V. A 'ga ..... X av ia - '- ta H X X X N N H . ' 5 Ji N H Xl E X N . . -'XX,gu1 Y V, HX . N X X sf 1 W , m .... . K5Q5gfIQ.,..g 1 X , we wi X. .. Q ,QL Y Xiu, Q 'V E s L 1 ' S 1 X X I XXL EK ,. X .. eelee P. swamp girl ..Z. . gs The annual Sigma Phi Epsilon spunk-watered, moss-hung "Swamp Stomp" saw beautiful Sue Helfrecht reign supreme as Swamp Girl. This sparkling, blond Pi Phi from Pendleton is a sf music education major. An excellent pianist, Sue served as accompanist for the University chorus. it so it toast of alphaholics embers of Alpha hall brought their second nnual sweetheart contest to a close near the d of Winter term by naming Mary McCloskey Toast of the Alphaholicsf, A third-term fresh- an when she was honored with the title, she a transfer from Portland State majoring in ementary education. This brunette beauty ooses dancing as her favorite pastime. . .QI H Wg . wg ,, m 1 5" J , , 4 ..: l fl! u H H Q-K: -if s me is W o at W if xg xv-if SP' ill if-ff..-gli? ' H :Le ai' Ns' QUE , Q M i W while rose of sigma nu Beautiful, blonde-haired JACKIE J OLLEY fit- tingly filled the spotlight as the White Rose of Sigma Nu. Jackie was honored with the title at the annual Sigma Nu Spring House dance. Jackie is a junior in sociology and a member of Sigma Kappa. From her many hobbies, Jackie selected swimming as her favorite. This busy girl claims Portland as her home. 193 gpm. , liisipfjqv, W N ' , LJ' nfe:+.L ' - 4 -, .. gg! I a f Y' " I' V ., Inn-. 4 4 11 l ' 01 www, QM, L li W .. 1 ' 1 ' P -11-sa 1' ' - ,mm-nf A ' W , A I, 'Y'-w."""z"l. -.. V03 ' :MW--wg ,F ,..., Ba., fs' , vi: li w 1 6 , gr - . w. ns-lk-J v Ullya ' . 4 411 574 an Mum 11: , if U-ll I -.v , - 41. f i- - T 1: " I: 'v ' 'f -mu, '- -, :aug f 1-f ,gmt sau.-3, ,il A1-mug: P? 'fw' -1-Q. V er-N A ,K , ., 1 '-52' lf' S' 'Wan L.. U' T' an X gn, .Ui V V . Y : - lf, 1. A ,,,- -Y """E 4 ""'-L, 1 W- Ed-f U! ai!! . M it M ., .Q 'G Q52 , . mg. K , ' ' 'in :E-Q. , , um ,L , a f it 1 .r,.-lu, . r nun., 'vlan . Gm -sc V u-ax.,-, M ii HUD- xnvvmffqfm l QI.-I' ahh l .omg : ,f '..aL ' nw as-.., ,nn.a..,, ,. 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M111111 11311 1 ,,, , 1, 11 Q ,I1 wi . 1 1 1, 1: 15 ur 11 '1 ' - 11 , 155111 MQ 115129 151 1 1 A913111 eff' S5 11111 11,1112 , 1, r , . 1 1 1 .sf 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1. 1 if .1119 V Q1 5-yr rg: Q . 1 11 A Q: 1, . as 1231 Q 111 1 ..,, ,11 1 1 1 1 ,,.,..h . ws, 1 ' 1 1 1 1 W six 1 wa-1 11311 "' H11 11155 ,911 , 1 ay Y .. 511 19 1.1 11' 111 .54 1 if A l 1'1 .11 11 'QF A , N5 1 , Y 1 1' I 1 11 X '1 ,1 1 IUUIIE Under twenty-five different roofs scattered across the campus live Oregon co-eds in their homes away from home . . . sharing one anothers' secrets and sorrows . . . circulating cashrneres and tweeds . . . thrilling to the fraternity serenades drifting up to the windows through the darkness of the night . . . constantly battling for the phone . . . sharing ugoodiesu and letters from home . . .fixing up blind dates . . . comparing notes on weekend activities . . . but most of all living as a group . . . united and closely knit in friendship and love . . . always striving for harmonious relations in the house and on the campus of dear ol, Oregon . . . lllllllllllll 197 PHYLLIS PEARSO seniors ju so cynlhia foster jncqueline joncs lucia kneppcr Cecily ley elaine long sally ryan niors rnthe bunklicarl carol bcstul carol craig walerie hersli cliane kuhl virginia lamb susan carole lcy constance long nancy mc rue karen rice rusalind ricliarrlson lon Iinguclle jo anne rogers jean scales ruselyn welcli joan woodruli florence wondworlh phnmores sue balioricli gloria hcgcnich heverl clmmberlain marilyn chrislensen joan dennis anne lijort marinn hoskins llelcn liusc shirley mc phcclers susun ravizza rebecca sailor elizabeth sliafnr clorollxy west N, president 9 R 5'-:L in fa , Q. alpha hi om ga The Alpha Chis began the school year in a newly-decorated house. Social life and activities kept these members busy. The gay 1955 spring informal 'LGarden of Yum-Yumn was given for members and their dates. Winter term found the Alpha Chis dancing to dreamy music at their annual Golden Lyre ball. lVlemlJers in honoraries included Kwamas HELEN HUSE SPAULDING, DoRoTHY WEST and GLORIA BEGENICI-I, Phi The- tas CAROL CRAIG and JEANNE SCALES, Phi Beta Kappas NANCY LEONARD HANSEN and MARY WHITTAKER. Individual honors came to PHYZZ PEARSON, a memlrer ofthe 1955 Junior Weekend court and HELEN HUSE SPAULDING, a Betty Co-ed finalist dur- ing fall term. Q-A 1 Q ' 79' ti-:gi V as l' V 1: X A L' Y? A ' S 'j L . X i ,f Q i .. :ra s 2 H Q' 51' M Q A ' 4? . ' D f 1.1 .X , W . ,, , V A 'B 'A . Q N asf .K .. ,R .za we :ia :if lv 1- 55 d ' '49 7 . fe-J 1' 'W' , 'FB , ' M ,,,.aw ffl, mf . ' ' -v sys :-- . X l I l fx , , .. ...K . . are cfdvi -vp. ' Z l ' a- ff f- Q I-1 Y 'SFS-7 HP' ia-K ' A 'S ,ia 'X 5 ,'f"':2"' ' it F-"' xl , I as-fb xg 1. ig' Wh i E A 0, ig . J H fvjyvr if 1 x S-ff ti? GF., alpha della pi Spotlighted on the AD Pi social calendar were the fall term house dance, HlVlelody in Crystalf' and the HR-ed Sockn fire- side winter term. Members in honoraries included GAIL WEST and JEAN SANDINE, Mortar Boardg SHIRLEY PARMENTER and LAURA MORRIS, Kwamag DONNA RUNBERG, president of Gam- ma Alpha Chi and Emerald business managerg MARGERY ZINI- KER and HELEN KNIGHT, Alpha Lambda Deltag JEAN SMITH, president and LLOYDENE IJURT, secretary, of Chi Delta Phig JEAN SANDINE, vi ce-president of YWCA and JEAN SMITH, pro- gram director of KWAX. JANE COTTON starred in the UT pro- duction wllhe Remarkable lVlr. Pe1'mypaclce1", and GAIL WEST was a Junior Weekend princess spring term of 1955. SEQ as -.F ,MN I f , , 33? -654 I I : - 4. S 5 3 xx . ! 29. .W , . ,qi-4,4 I V5-" Je 7 M V 'I A fur. 1 I M eg . 53? i 'N A l .X , ffgf-fa ll ll SMS 'xl' I if? ,r 1 is X , tg LZ ,N X we P I 'W - ,Q N 'I ..,n,I! Ni. Wi, ,. ith' isa Pri sd? .eww 'hwi ff? ifss th .-.QA I ' 4- 4 'Sir ' i' N7 I if ""' W .1 Q1 2 .ar 1' NX H ,I f , ' f ' f 1 ,X ,X .ffl ps ,ns 1 A fe, ri'f"M '- , jf. ' ' 'xnv , GAIL WEST, president seniors carol ann arneson jane cotton barbara cutlrill darlcne crawley sylvia 1 hill barbara Llrukc johnson galen mnrgrct mills jahneva pond donna nmberg jean samline jean smith juniors glceta harnes evelyn diannont mary dec fulp marlcne grnsseschi gcorgcne hammermaster marllia ann hanson marge harman lloydene hurl palsy killgnllon sally slnle sophomores janice arnesnn rosc-marie bruce clznulia Ilndley lxalrbnra cspny franc-es ftey vnlvric gihnan georgia henlmila priscllla hcrringlon sally hnpkins susan hopkins shnrry houfck jackie johnson sharon kaiser helen knight karln knhnlcy joyee larvik laura morris willu morris joyce niedringhaus shirlcy pnrmcnler :Joris pattnn betty pletsch irene simmons francis wolin' nmrgery zin ik er 199 HARRIET Scuoccws, president juniors mary crosbie marlcnc jewcll joan pnssmore beuudelte smith sophomores dizme brown alice dormer joan linlayson evelyn olscn lzclh poage mary lou qnalls marlhn ellen quam eugene freshmen nlonnn nngsl curolyn briggs loretln ernc shirlcy stcvcnsun alpha gamma delta A year of combined work and fun was completed by Alpha Gamma Delta members. Alpha Cams were victorious in the spring term WUS drive and in the Bunion Derby competition. JOAN PASSMORE, an Alpha Gam junior, was elected YWCA president winter term. HA Castle of Dreamsn was presented for their spring term house dance, with the house transformed into a medieval banquet hall surrounded by a moat, with knights and chargers on the front lawn. The Winter term dance was to the theme of 5'Drifting in Dream- landf, and was complete with silver castles, pink angel hair, clouds and stars. ,. 5 , , . E' Q.. A alpha omi ron pi Participating in campus and social activities, the AO Pis com- pleted a gratifying year. Spring term the women danced to an informal "Bring 'Em in Gingham" theme. Fall term the house received honorable mention for their Homecoming sign, and honored pledges with a Freshman Coke party. The beauty of the winter house dance 4'lVloonlight and Roses" captivated the A0 Pis and their dates. Members active non the quadn were ANNE RITCHEY, Emerald news editor, Piggerls Guide editor and chairman of the Junior Weekend queen selection and NANCY MARSTON, a Kwama. BARBARA PROEBSTEL was a mem- ber of the political science honorary, ABBIE ANDREWS partici- pated in Chi Delta Phi, and DONNA HILL was in the women's advertising honorary. mx e -L .J "" 73" 1-av' '-3 ,4- graduate mnrilyn purkey niors donna hill marilyn miller ann ritcliey jcan singleton vcrla thompson juniors sharon boneslcll gcrulalinc gocbel Carolyn kaser janet knceland nacny lcake vera long barbara pmehcstcl shirley sclandcr janet southwcll kuthryn whilcman pat wilson sophomores marcia brooks beverly hall Suzanne hughes marie kcllcr donna kruuspc nancy marston robcrla me lean palricia mills nxariennc muir mingon sclirader clarc thompson 201 JOYCE BEARDEN, president niors alberta nltorlcr hnrhnrn bailey shirlcy brown carol de vilhiss meta jenn frink Shirley jones kay sonnichsen niors cnrolc znlzinls hcllv hurtz :mn lmrzeu mary rat' bcrgeron hrunxlu hlncsing lnargarr-t davis shclluy tloggelt barbara lmgurd karen kraft jana lnngslcl rosalic mole sharon pedcrsun kzllir- rupp vnml sunnnzhscn nanny stcclv margnrcl tyler carol weaver sandru williams ph omores jnnn bailey barbara lmurker lxarhzxral licrwick nam hurquisl :irlunc clark mary lm-e mlzrrmh nlurvcne ckvzill nmlly gillxcrl hnlvbyr: harris phomores jmly holmes lcnren johnson sharon kilhy karen krusn mary mc cmskcy jean mc phvrson mardi mcyvrs mullie moi rot n r- morris crri suln-y f A alpha phi Active Alpha Phis participated in many campus activities. BAR- BARA BAILEY was president of Mortar Board, YWCA second vice-president, and a 1955 Junior Weekend princess, KAREN KRAFT held positions as Phi Theta secretary, YWCA t1'83S'Ll1'C1' and participated on the Student Discipline committee. MAR- GARET TYLER was Phi Theta treasurer, campus community chest chairman and was elected AWS vice-president winter term. BARBARA BERWICK, MOLLIE MONROE, ARLENE CLARK, NAN BORQUIST, BOBBYE HARRIS and JEAN MCPIIERSON were Kwamas. CAROL DEVILBLISS was campus social chairman, BOB- BYE HARRIS a member of the rally squad, and MIETA JEAN FRINK a Phi Chi Theta. SYLVIA WINGARD BEMIS was the lovely 1956 Dads, Day Hostess. Fall term, costumed Alpha Phis danced in the atmospheretof a uSwiss Holiday," with their house transformed into a ski lodge. 'SY f- I-" ' " ,-. fr A A W' Q. 'T , J f-1'-V .Q "AY it 1-7 . 7 bv "-' if: no F J -'Ty 1, Aix is-,-E nf , A - . sf W ty, as gif, '13 A il S' J fr- .' 4 I7 ' ' H77 ' I A rf 5, if V uf -f . ,Q A ,sg ' 4 jf I A 15. As T as hemp t, ,.., E A T is . fr' r. as ' -2' 'P' ' r :sf -' Q fwg , gn A .i . ' , 'Y -X 2 ' 1 f ,ft -. fm :Q , , 1 . f " 35,4 V K? L ' I , , ff 1 Eff- " 7' ,1 ttt x . ' A -2- I lf: f Im, 'aw '12 1 t SYLvxA SOMMERER, president alpha xi delta Top in house grades on the University campus fall term, members of Alpha Xi Delta found a successful combination of social life and study time. Spring term, 1955, found the women taking part in constructing the Winning float in the Canoe Fete along with TKE, Fiji, and Carson. The same group was busy making plans Winter term for constructing the queelfs float for the 1956 Fete. HParadise Lost and Regainedv was the theme of their winter term house dance. Also winter term the women were awarded the WRA participation trophy. 513 gi' Vs. 1 . l 6 . "R x itil' A assi graduate student lady babs seniors kerslin ahlstraml diauc' Lluvies elizalmlh mm- ilvccn louise robinsnn linda susan sliunmkcr null-ue wzuln juniors sue lielulict sliirly nlean marcy gosnell nancy mahau ann slcnzel sophomores dnmm henkwilh shirlny lynch slxirlcy swcrucr sue xnughxm 203 , ..L,. . MARIE COCKERHAM graduate dewcy lambert seniors cnrolyn kelts olela noble juniors Iillian beebe delores cox enrol ellison marilyn knox leeta linn sophomores fr anne bond martha curmley janice latimer gail moan donna nichols eshmen nila kalhryn ban' lee buchanan phyllis clutter-buck janice mariea eckhout may jane cldgridge gladys jongeling june kelso sharon lcuthold donna messenger janice moan frances mueller knthleen peterson frances ann putnum aldyine rady shcila ruppcl barbara swift , president ww 32,1 . at U, 'nn 'r ann jud on house Ann Judson house is a women's Christian living organization sponsored by the First Baptist church of Eugene. lt has been established to provide a campus home with a Christian atmos- phere and to promote high scholarship with participation in campus and Christian service activities. During the 1955 spring term the Ann Judson women tied for second place in the All- campus Sing. Each term the house gives a party, with the spring term event taking the form of a formal banquet and party and fall term a hayride to Harlow lodge. Another formal banquet and party were presented winter term. The house is a compara- tively young organization on campus and has consistently at- tained a high scholastic record. ii r s.r ' I ' , ' 2' V' vs: o , .J s x i ,gf : N1 "1 i fi -IS? if 1 Q51 ' I' 'S' X i K W dl J . MT? Il lf' 1 , I gi L , M a , l lr : '- 4335, x s:.'.41" isis? "' R 'V 1 , S I Biff N, ' X 1 1 xx , 2' R 1 ities Yr? p w ar on hall Oregon's uresort hotel," Carson hall, was home to 333 enthusi- astic co-eds, each of whom slept, studied, ate and played on one of her five floors. Christmas time found the girls gathered around the gigantic lighted tree to hear the 'cllittlest Angell' with background music provided by the Carson choir. In the honors column, lovely SUE HELFRECHT, a Carson resident, won the title of Sig Ep Swamp Girl. An awe-inspiring, fire-eating dragon gave the dorm a share in the first place award in the 1955 Canoe Fete. Desserts and exchange dinners with Earl hall, gala sessions, water fights and mischief-making kept these freshmen and sophomores "on the gov when the weren't poring over books and gave them a year to be forever rememebred. af- ' 'mi I 'QHIIIQ , ui iivla ' , V ' W p M . 1 55' H ' X 11111 -ft ' C17 - I , N ' lllilffililfff mms as A C- ss? gg . Y ,lk rr ' V, A X" J y X " X ff f... 'EFI' .34 4:-' ,. mfr, 'SAF , ..,, W in , ff W W m it 'x v gg, If A xx pf Q9 " Gr 9' , 'A' ' fl X 9 W X is rr 1 K, x. Bl L, MARY LEE BROOKS, president special student edilh hoffman grads margaret boyce pat reiger trinidad taleg counselors helen m callaghan gwcn endicott jane Hippo nan hagedorn kathryn holluway janice milton sue smyth mary w williams seniors ja mary alice allen mary brooks marilyn gerher jeanette harrington barbara kamm joan lanke deolois metzger mary ann mowery arden parker marie pletchmy greta wildcy miors jun et alford nnne henson marilyn berry florence bigham pat bingham sue Colburn dorothy dohson curlne fulres clsie hikiji suzarlne horn alice kagehiro emiko komni nrlene krauss madvlene lung helen montgomery colleen murray bernice patscheck mary ann plat! evelyu searle dornthy Wada marilyn Waterman monice wheler elizabeth yacger sophomores francees achee jacquline amtles marilyn avery joan beck donna bell carol herg joyce birgholz priscilla bollam jeunninc borthwick sharon hurkhart karen bye mary cadiz wanda crabiree nancy crandell marjorie davis julia rlunn grclchun ellis mary ann evcrett jully fitzwallcr laurie iurtier marilyn iulbrigh! nancy furuyuma sharon gihhy anita grnetz ill' 011 143 Nw- W aaa., 'E JN .47 'F' ri' -.,. 117 '5 'K 'rv 15" marjorie dell grover , Tp 2 3, in . sally guinn mary heisler pat isuacs may ito myrtle johnson nancy johnson gay kamber sully klein liz kono Sonia lunders mary langcr ,A ,..... xl x . o-x 'I DA A' f-fs-x A' -H7 'jf f E- fihl ,an -2 T1 'B-ffl cw' , . vi?" X ! Wt , I A .--5' -, .' "Q: . fa? n'r,vsA 'Yf ' I-x-1, 4' tr- . V1 , - l a N cleanor leibhrannl 4,4 -,' mary lennurd " ' K Al sandra lien 3 n, X ,I VR T in 62. H , 7. . 'Z Q' Q ' qk ll - -' -V E9 V It All . fly 2 2 H24 -Q gy 4 L A . 4 1 jf . .., an 7 5 Q,, .A 11.1. - 4- . . 2 3 TC f Ml. L -A F ,im -v ri. ., f A , .s- - 1 ,M N '- l ? l gsziiill :qi W, , , , Mk. 5 . X XXX. ., 3 , - I ' ff V' 1 ,, H ,., 1 . ' ,,!' N v ' ,W .- ,-a, ,Q 'Z' V-I N. Z. I "'s,,,gl'i 'S f-Q uv ,, ' HA-C iti, ' 'V 9:5 .11 'fffl 1: ,fs ' N M f .us H., 4, ,, H I ,W X -7 I N, 'f ' J' , I 1' K , wo. " 4 max M.: wie 1 J' Try .0 ,. .i A 4 9' " ',"'f 5,3 nf' ,,4n"' ar.. I "W 2 ,A ,, f, V,, 3 I i'-H1 ,' T7 'wr ,Q as 'Pr av.: .4 YI ,av -A , ' vw' L Htl f- ,. 41. A .f 3 -v -"' 1 ., 4, K if ' xf7 -.7 iffy M fm, ,,,,,,.a- 41.3 F vsf- fr harriet lou sue lybeckcr willa lene lynn robcrta mcnenl beverly mackie betty mannsco carol martin shirley mortz liz minamolu numi miurc elaine moore carol neville elaine nissen evelyn parker wanda payne sue persons beverly reeser pat roberts renee rosenberg gerry scorborough loretta schelske edillx schmick mutha silton nancy stone pat strader cygnelte swan nancy tsggert mary taylor janet terry linda towle eshmen sally akselsen mary verne allen mary jean allyn kay ungstead helen tad ashe viannc atchison joanne baker nancy baker lucy blldridge shirley barger beverly barker dixie bell janet belton diana hennard mary bcrni pal bladinc charlene blinn jeanette lyonney lillian bryant sally buckingham barbara burns carol burns pllyllis caputn clayre carter hazel chnmbcrlain sharon christensen put chrislensun janet church mary church curolyn clogslon dorothy collman nancy lee culexnan murgaret cooper sharon rayc coy arlene creed janet cruickshank mary lou currin marjorie :lake linda darnell lane de luccia marjoric slenny sue de voe katherine dixan jcannc drost nancy dunn judy Llwycr mlarln earl nancy angle palriciu fcntiman judy Gnegan suzannc fisher Suzanne Btzpatrick charmnn ford franccs forney gall iurrester jeannic frank alice gentle ll 011 "Y :Z X V. " K 3. 2' .fn fa .ai 1' f 5 'Z Q '- 7 gg, . . . A V l ---v J v-' .. rr I. ll alll wif' ' I arm fix J 'egg' x fl- 0 gs- X,-. " yr 1 Q5 'Q 'id' ' l lib P hear' ff-A '57 r' ' ' 7 X 1 1: ,,-- ' Ta -,--' kk lx A Z . fx ns YZ? I, Y gf 5 rf- 5 - 'v 'N . -,A gr Q . , .:. N , I 1. .A ,- '1 :nz T : -" 55? 1 W., W l. I ,gg l f, T 5 NJ 1 1: 4' fkf e- 1 lm dr A iff' v l f J, V' 5' '-JZ yr xt, 1277 '74 ! I ,ru 0' 5 ns ,A K 'ii it 'S' lor, r""' .Ji Q57 v pi., 9. Q! boi av in - VT'-1' T Q in-x .. .., , .mf ,"'l i"73?I"" X XM ' v s 11 , .12 V bg:-r 'z , 4- T f --4 v 3 .JI . '1 Q., Qc- 45? no J 0.1 ' -9 'J 5-. 'uv 'A K!! ,K 75 ,:"'-.,' ,, ': T..-X , .v -f Li' E Vf' V . 1 , ,gg ww, X ii -bl 13" -A l , -u,r -9 ,,r' .J "f rl N ,-. nn., ,..., A in -4: 17? F 'p'K'3i o"" , Tri: ,az ' J' G ...Z- wl- 'Vg "cv 5- 55 'L' t-"7 7n' Lv .1 -mf ff' ,, .., -F 3 iiooi 3 gf,- l ,ill ,, r a 'R M5 1 ,,..,, Sit' .af :y1j?'X ' '7' , 414-Uv, 4' -1- , myra genlry sharon gibby elaine goldbcrg virginia greens gail grirsch veronica hadley merrillyn hagan deanna haggerly harriette hall nancy n hamilton eleanur hammon connic hammond carrie heilbronner suzanne helfrccht kris hollis anne hellzel anim hen-man sandra hess carolyn hevlin dorulhea hicks phyllis higdon sally hirsch snmmyc holloway jo anne hoover virginia hoppe sandra lxumphrey charlcnc isaacs suzannc jette sandi jochimsen gail johnson judy johnson judy ircne johnson susan louise jones kay josselyn judy knhn janice kenyon karen kclkenny susan kinser nancy kline gail kneeland kay knlckerbocker sandra kraft judy lcnhn sunju lundseu 210 alice laskey pat laughlin jean lidbeck mnrilyn locke joan long barbie lorcntz snzunnc luening nnn luker jennne mc culluch sally me dowell betty jo mc farlin nancy mc gregor carol mc keon jan mc murphy carolyn mndscn anne marshall glaclys mnude anne mautz sue mautz muynell methcny jo anne milligan marcia mills judilh lnilne hesler minnis marilyn moen muureen moen karen moke billie jean muntag mary montag geri moore kathy moore nclle newton charlcne o'dell patricia palmcr zlinne paulson nancy sue puyne susan peak pat peavey dana pclerson Llinne phillips juan phillips durolhy :mn quinn linda pope Q ill' 011 ,yn 7 ,'-ii, . .Q -- X .-1 - Y. V , 'ff' i, E' fri? Q -- ,. e F '-o .. sa .7 53 A 'J V ax A ,.,.Ix A ' ,ffl wig- YF' 1 -ff w .' f if x . -. .-1-"5 1 .v , -' 1.9. ' je . H L-. fs ,, rf: 5: -, " 'Sv "' , , v-7 '11 E if , J ' -, 1, 'S+ -L T 'Y' x .- MQ- - Y "-Q! , ,- Q .gl I-M?jJ 5? F, l k -rr il. ,ffm auf, a 3- K-S -Ie' I-'ab 2 . ' A .,, -5 V L l 6 Q ai N x 5 X ' N IA K r Y r ' x X, W 1 ,rl f X rw 1 , LEA TK? -Qi' ,.. .2-ii I mn if .5 if-F 5 pl 'Q 1 1 2 ' ,, gf ':,,,' 'H fi ' 7 . ,J I W. Q fr 1? 2 -T. '-F F- - Q, X . ' E LVV, .4-. V f A ., Q ff qi, 3' if W "if-.r r , ,gj 2 fr ",, .5 xi Y " -" If ,K-K, -3 , Sa- - ' 1 -V f I . W I ,X -T Esxf 2 ,- Q U- 1' go I. 7: A -v I ni 4 . ...- A M, -.-Q .- ' wg-y . ty ,gf 'sf-5' xv , ,J W' 1 - i . if 1 'iv "U ,N r'N an 3 'QL ?':r- J ' K . 1 I 1:1 I . I I 1. I I " 4- Ps. Q at L gb , is V , 1 . -A I -gf TT ,. 71. , is 1-if .1 YT if -2 ,, , 1 , 4 I .11 meredith rains sylvia rawlinson gail richmond kristin rinehart myrna jeanne roberlson nlarlyne robinson emlna rogers slxirley sanders sally scales marilyn schleining dyanne schneider mariunne schultz laurie scott karen see pat shaffer jeanelle siddall phyllis simmons Bari sloniger laura smith lynne smith mary ann smith reva sherrill snell rose marie steinhauser sandra stoddard nancy taylor cnrolc lhatcher gailt lmmpson Sylvia Rubin kaye Iomlinsnn Connie tsigris martha hlbbs eva tuckcr bclcn vanzyl sandra vonherhcit pcggy wade lcslie wallacc sllirlcy walkers nanny warren mary lou williams dawn n wood jan wooilrufle nancy Woodruff barbara wright jane zellcr barbara ziniker 13 BETT1 FACKLER, president seniors marilyn call lorna lee lluvis sue french jo ann gollfrey roherla hackworth barbara ann harris nancy j hooper claudia m zorn juniors dorothy barker donna de vrics jane fisher ,Q nlice jo jenkins helen ruth johnson nudrey lawson luaune mc clure mary anne megalc lorella meyer elizabeth miller nrlene moad annie lauric quackcnbuah sophomores marge halliew jane butler palricia cushnie diane rlnlzicl kny emery nancy ferguson joyce humphreys .14 ardcn jnegcr virginia jnrvis ' mary johnson beverly landon sherry muster rohcrla pnlluck lorraine ray susan rydcr Shirley snundcrs nancy shaw - waynelle slaylon diane vun horn joyce vogel eugene freshmen kathryn hcatty ff: hi om ya Two house dances highlighted the Chi O social life the past year. Winter term the annual Ski Ball found the women and their dates dancing in the surroundings of an ice cave to the theme of "Crystal Caverns? Spring term always features a beautiful formal dance. Activities played a large part in the life of its members. LOLLY QUACKENBUSH was president of Phi Theta Upsilon, with other members of the organization in- cluding DONNA DEVRIES and HELEN RUTH JOHNSON. BEV LANDON and NANCY SHAW were Kwamas, with PAT CUSHNIE vice-president of the group. SUE FRENCH held the position of Oregana editor, and winter term HELEN RUTH JOHNSON was elected president of AWS. During the spring term of l955 the V Chi O's placed second in the All-capus Sing and BETTI FACK- LER reigned as queen over Junior Weekend. K' ' ' 1 the ' if . K' L ' "H ' , 3 le A 'gk ' '45-5 p ,'QfL,f.' fs' f fi ' L-4' . 'L 43 Y A I ' . Y-ei? 'r . R V Q gf, 45. no . :ik--535 'f-Te I , J, , - ix ,J 'l ' ' ' - 1' K F4 .,.. .- ,, ., I dorothy gamblin 212 delta delta delta The TriDelts completed a year of a satisfactory combination of house and campus activities. Fall term found the women danc- ing in the enchanting pink, 'blue and silver surroundings of the Cinderella's ball, an annual house dance given in honor of their pledges. To establish closer relations with University profes- sors, each member was hostess to a faculty member at the Tri Delt Smorgasbord. Active in campus events were LORRIE WI-IITTEN, a Kwama member, OLIVIA THARALDSON, Panhellen- ic president and Phi Theta member, and INGA SHIPSTEAD and SONIA EDWARDS BELL, members of lVlortar Board. Spring term of 1955 the Tri Delts were awarded first place in the Vodvil Show, and GRETCHEN KLOMHAUS was selected to be the Rose of Pi Kappa Phi. yy 'F E pl 573, 1: uh 'i V ' :E "C ' - e 1. ,Q H l - - i 'K I. ' r ea W t Q - a ' U K ' xii, l .K x pr, .-as li? 1 A L t Q X X 'D IJ? I J 1 5 1J35'1'- 4 H 2' Q Tc . 'N 'P .Qs 7' f fr 15,3 45' 'vi ' 'A -'Z . . 17 'J' V ,f 73 'Y-7. . , x x. fig' I ,. ' Q. A ' , , If ., , , , ' -4: p A , . . Ja 'qjn ,m 44 . K 4 I X X 5, -. gsm 44: - ff" l xya - 3- - . l A Q3 1 at fra gk, 5 ia Q, x A an ,I . T' --z-if JANET FLATLAND, president special student jenny mikkclson niors sunia bell dornlhy blewitt elizabeth frey carnl gerlach kathleen reilly Q' L: se Sf? if K Ffh .A if 355 KH ...S t -are .2 ,.u.V ings shipstead sarah smith joanne zehnder juniors jndith carlson ann ditienbacher gwendulyn ellis carolee hart shin-lei manlelli joan rnckenzie pamela rabens beth rahe mickey simmons connie shimp olivia tharaldson sophomores julie astrup sylvia birch barbara borchera joan cross nancy llraper gretchen eisenhardt marlene emmilt nancy heathe kathy mcgregor diane patterson paula searing barbara shea sue slauson paula smith shirley smith sharlene weideman lorrie Whitten , 213 -,,e' KAYE Dumwo, president seniors beverly braden carol david patricia donovun nancy gossett pal lydiard ann starkweathcr matson lois olsen sally phillips geri porritt sue smith sally stadelman ' juniors 80 carol aiken palricia deeney eileen de wilde jean iay donna glaske laurie goodell urlcne hard! sally hill deneice kenyun sally powers susan merrilt rita schcnk phyllis ann stalsberg phomores mary jane alexander beverly cochrnn maureen doherly kalhleen dunovan june! dulfy mary lou glass sophie goslovich doralhy griffilh frances hcitkemper sharon johnson connic kennedy mary beth larpenteur mary leash dorolhy lingo Irances livingston lenla lorenzen betsy Inorphe! joan palmer cindy rnndall harris! swnnson susan walcoll 214 delta gamma The DCS' past yearn has been full of activities and honors. Dur- ing the 1955 spring term, Delta Gamma won the bridge tour- nament and the Panhellenic trophy for attaining the year,s highest house average. lVlARILYN STRATFORD received the award for outstanding University Theatre actress and MARY WILSON was elected permanent secretary of the 1955 graduat- ing class. The DCS placed second in the Homecoming sign contest, with honorable mention awarded them in the noise parade. ln intramurals, they won the volleyball tournament. DENEICE KENYON and SALLY PHILLIPS were both on the 1955 Homecoming court, JOAN PALMER was a linalist for Betty Co-ed and FRANNIE HEITKEMPER BECKIVIAN placed in the finals for Dads' Day hostess. SALLY STADELMAN was co-chairman of Homecoming weekend. ,ve 'ws Q'--an 9 as .. ,.,,, Jr 4-' .I lb Q7 ll? 5' I ' .A :Q " t' :- fri X26-V. I . , 'L N 4.. -J.- rv .gt A L47 'er 'CS' sv s Q, . x .-,AEA AA, E? . Ali? in 'Z'7 TT? 1.9 W . VI. , U - -:r "? ly .. 'V' I 3 Su J 1 delta zeta An active year behind them, the DZ's may recall many busy moments. ln April, 1955, the annual Delta Zeta State Day was held at this chapter. Two hundred alums and actives were en- tertained. In the All-campus Sing DZ reached the finals, and they placed first in the All-campus Clean-up the same weekend. This year the DZ team won the intramural bowling tournament and LORRIE JOHNSON was selected to be a majorette with the marching band. JOAN KRAUS was active in Kwama and held positions of Bunion Derby co-chairman and associate editor of the Pigger's Guide. ANITA ALLEN was chairman of house pair- ings for the Bunion Derby. Winter' term brought the house dance, with beautiful decorations carrying out the theme, "Crystal Ballf, var YT? '19 -' 2 if . ng ,-A marxane shepherd becky towler pat van alstine eugene freshmen jean bahock jan rull seniors sally helen cohn june fulco patricin hay barbara pitcher judy tucker niors joan boileu bonnie butler sue caruthers jacquie ferria ruth orwick georgia taggart miriam vaaler phomores anita allen sally brown lelda dicky rliane gaaaman lucille hughes lorie johnson juan kraua jan luelling Stacie martin pat parks betty scley pat silva ILQA 3 J -1.12 MARION HkINDERSON, president seniors ju s anne burlingllam honnie furd sheila fitzpalriuk sharon hcider nunry clnre hickux i-:Ina humislun lnurcia wohb niors sue hrunnlige pully aruoker mury cgan phyllis fri:-drich nanny fox penny hicks vnrulyn hunl miie luncle janv! nmnuglmn vlsie nitschelm kulhryn Seymour judy while ophomorcs ircnc amomlei lxarlmra hryun ann curry mary dirimple claire ln-lnl ann hcndc-rson sally hey june lnemlur 4-ny munmlorll' sally rosecrans poggy lippet elc-:more whitsell lurza wilcox J Yf ' gamma phi beta Gamma Phis enjoyed a full group social life this past year while partaking in many activities and winning several honors. In February they honored their freshman class with the Pink Carnation ball. Spring term is always highlighted hy their an- nual costume dance. Spring ol 1955 saw the Gamma Phis Win the Panhellenic cup for top grade improvement among sorori- ties and receive the second place trophy for the Canoe Fete. Placing second for fathers? attendance during Dads, Day week- end, they also were first in United Fund contributions on cam- pus. This millrace house was represented in ll0l10l.'t11'iCS Phi Chi Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi and Kwama. g,,42: IQ -1- Q I 'Q' H, Q id ,ua , 1 i .. 7 , 4' 0. I, , ,J , Q l . . jj, r' ' Y f-all f Y-3, 'iffy' iff' 'J , ll! eugene freshman A 'QQ rubcrtn cllinpgsun ,... ' 'lin :iw-' '55 ' '3 J I 5 ff N lv wt 5- fic - r ' , fd --11 U51-' page , Cf 1? 1:7 -.-fr N' B lhnrl. KAY Drsu-1. president BAS. 4521-A ' 1 hendri les hall Fall term, Hendricks was teamed with Kappa Sigma to take honorable mention in the Homecoming noise parade. Although their Homecoming sign did not win a prize, it did attract much -fattention. Participating in the Bunion Derby, having exchange desserts and dinners lilled their groups' social bill. Christmas brought a hall party just before vacation and Work on filling a Christmas box for a needy family in the Eugene area. Hen- dricks is proud of CHRISTIE SCHOELLENBACH who was selected the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. counselor joy tlewey -A JB L' V s freshmen E' . A - - T 3 June abcl 6 kg . CJ' 9 gwcnnloline adams . ' 5' axulrcy allen X pntricia allen jurly anderson donna antlrews u- -3 - 'ai uv 7: sue andrus f' J- I barbara bacon Q "gi 4 . l, ' C xr ' -.- camlyn harnum rose berlow mary ceuilia bcrni dcanna bishop barbara jean bocarmle 0 ,A V, , Ira' R..-I t nudinc hirclier Q . h Y? 7 bctscy burke tx " V, ' suznnne burke x' dianc bush ll ?4?'! FP: - -3 1 'x, .' K X "TSX ,E ..- 1 I-.AO -TF domthy camlnmn sullic carson nancy castle ann cuvunagh ann chnmbliss Shirley ann chase jurly cuwcll sharon cunningham q-r 1 s V mlnnna nluvcn on a P ':- i i jane davidson marybelle aluvis jnnnne lligorgio - clurrylin kayu clixon , Q: junice cxlwanls I a W 4 .D ,E I .J I sliarnn kay 1-llison Q1 'E slrurune emerson ' "f laura me cnvblnm L- marlha faucet! f slicllcy fcrrlnn 1 K 'Nb 058,65 ' S' ellen lilzsinnnuns ,S I -A 44 sq? junice ann framplnn L- " 1. by . 1 T? C? mst-mary lrennun X az z gcnevicve fnjinmtn llnris grintln-r ...hlulri les juan guwnn mary grecnwuod jumly anne grcve x 5, -.Q fm .-. ri 4' "', 3 fi- ,-. . x linzla hall 'rg lekr Lful' 4, J V laqnika hargis ,U A J' - ' EQ 1 ' vi' ,A f i I l gurl harris 'fi . I " , .va ruby hart 3 S 1 alexa hihhard :til J? 9 -C 'fp 4:7 2 Q 5 1? rohcrtu homing ' , Qlrx , h F , -, N' ,A 1 1 - g 1 ' 4 L. ' Y' v,,.., 1 9- f sally hobson l ' ' X ' if ,- X 57' X" karen hull ' V 1 ' launa johnson vrinifrecl kcllerberg ,I , ' - Carole kellcr 1 ' 5 r K - A - - f ic ', 'gl " ' ,N ,- harbara joan knight B :T X 9 , - .Q 151 .. v- 1-E. ,, A P, QT juycc krocnlcin .. ' '. 434.2 -- 'p ,4 + ,. -, . l., . ,. norma lnrsgaard g ' A 1 X ' " 'J' N" pat laurnncc ' ' ' dale leunlnerger I A 1 I 2 4'. janet mc alpine ri ' .i V .4 carol ann mc eniry . LL Falli X, - .3 bf: :lulty mc graw 4 '44 'P 1' "' 5' "' 7 .. -N , . , - . ,. 1 - - , Nt, ann mc keclmie 0'X -1,19 A- v-fr ' "jj ' mnrsha mc rac ., 3, ' ' - K .X 'T' if suznnne mc whirler . Q , - ' jcan marklc F , ruberla :necks marjory melzger f- V I gloria minncy " F. ' 1 F ,EF A Q Tim' Z? T Q. 1 . 'I . f 5 X 'l n lei- ,!. A -4 QA 'ff 2" x '. 'ia' 'M C X9 '1' a Y .f - r -1, -' karen nelson - ' wt f 1, ,i,,- 4 - , ' ' marilcc orlner X ' I ' helen pedersnn diana petri W r barbara pinkcrton V V I- ,A. - 7, J , ,H lrlanche rankin ' 75 5 nr Y " Y.. G, " 'ow i V - N 'K jranncne reiger 4 'Q' I, N I 'fl ! 15275 QL F ' ,F 5' Y lvz rxcharrlson 2. '11 rohcrln tickanl 1" ' X'-f christy schoellenbach l leah shcelcr joan sherwin '.4,g,.i X ,- , , helen simon "N "N 'Y I , -A .Ah ., Q 'Fi '-ia N.. fi: . 1 : A Fi - ' 'V' f"' W , " gall sodcrman -' ' gf? Y Q , -f '- -Q 5 , h ' V4 "" ' A" alla squires ,J lqfgy, ',f -,ss ikjy I 4 -IN . .N , niyrna jnyc slcphcns Q Q , i lmrlyn sngai I I clicc swannnn If Y ,f .. ,Tx :f51'V,N patricia ann swindclls .37 "', 5 Q L pat thomas Q: Q- Q I 'B !"' - V1 ' fig , Q ,, r nancy Kumpkins K , -r ' QF" ' , , Q -2- - 'F' ,' '.-vw ,--4 Y , N '-- "' f cecily trenoulh 7 , V, 1:3 Y ' U . ':- 'S' anlelh lrullinger ., f .f' ig ' l . vf pa! lurrmm n palricia ly:-hscn jacquclinc Vaughn VJ margaret lylc venzic :K it ,V av l: I: :T ' 'N K T fs 3 .F-. cunnic lun wicbkc J gtk ff , A I Fm 1 U 3 , J ' L' Qld' ' ' v , ' 4.1 v n ' . kathryn wilcux gp' 24' I.:-'fr' ' 7. -7 ! . .7 ' marilyn j williams ff U ' - 'l -f" i N nancy 7unmcr1v . highland house This has been an active year for the girls at Highland house, under the leadership of President Leona Pumala. During fall term the Highland girls had fun at the Bunion Derby, adding their share to the AWS scholarship fund by taking third place in per capita donations from the Derby. Margaret Holman held the office of vice-president in WHA during the past year. High- light of the year, of course, was the spring term house dance. Creative ability and hard Work Went together to make a very successful evening. '2- Q? . H Q t 1-1-as i wit, sz:- f"N . .- nas 5' 315-7 3 f ,L my t 1 -1 .ev LEONA PUMALA, president seniors mary In mc donald carolcc pcters mrion w' lsr juniors marlcnc hronson ida coslun harricl lmrnbeck sophomores joline bccman ann cameron betty elrod argarcl holman vencdia pelerson , rmen lnyuzun freshmen dolly kuminik norma j pavese itla plelchny kappa alpha theta During spring term of 1955, Theta's house dance was joined with Kappa Kappa Gamma as the 4'Kite and Key" dance. The Thetas tied for third place in the Junior Weekelid All-campus Sing and, with Campbell Club, constructed the queenls float for the Canoe Fete. JANE BERGSTROM was AWS president, GER- MAINE LAMARCHE president of YWCA and also Cerlinger cup winner. Fall term, freshman CHRISTIE SCHOELLENBACH was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi and JOAN RAINVILLE Betty Coed. Miss LalVIarche was elected winter term to the Phi Beta Kappa senior six. ver if' 1, 1 wg . ' X ,T ,ii s, ,sir '34 .., -r W., A .ff as i ., ,Q .ski aj. vs 2? A il n 10 'T if Y - f Mun' Lou Tmcur, presizleuz seniors ju S0 sarah bangs alice lu-lt june hergslmm plum brown jounne kupp gcrmuinz- Ia nmrr-lm susan morris sally ju plunnnur sally e sr-ull sur- silverihnrnc niors lynn arlelsperger bzirlvaru humor nancy arlums mlrulwr mary ju iilerre mury gcrlingcr lisa hart liclcn jolinslon rnlwrtzl lcos juliunnc lewis malliilmlc rollow lmrhnra wrighlson phomorcs lee blacsing belly lmclnn murian bnum lay campliell susan hawes rnnrly irclnnrl tally jones mary ellen lully beverly lockharrl sharon mc cabc louise mc nlnnignl cvelyn nelsun lnuann pearson joan ruinvillc jmlilli wells kappa kappa gamma Social functions keeping the Kappas busy this year were their winter term house dance, 'cFire and Ice," their spring house dance held in conjunction with the Thetas, HKite and Key Kale," and a gay ski party given for the house Winter term by Kathy Thurston at Hoodoo Ski Bowl. Lovely NANCY HAGGLUND was a member of the 1955 Homecoming court. ASUO senator- at-large ANN ERICKSON, who was Kappa house president, was also secretary of Mortar Board. The group was Well-repre- sented in speech and music with SHIRLEY MCLEAN winning honors in senior women's debate and ANN STEARNS serving as president of Phi Beta, music and speech honorary. ' '- 0'- fix l E cm.: Av Rai :Y l 7- f A X ' is w gn . A " 5' A ph r ki' -:v Sr l , x X 'P I ' fx ,-.., ff sW'f w ' my ' - -s -sky 1. i , . l ir i W my .. J a p F ? I ,:.. Y F A fi s' L S1 i 1 iiiii 'Sf 'F ' .- wi 'V .isa , ,-5132! 1? " '. Af, v ... ,..., 5 1'-4:4-g , l - JS' 'ti' V rv' li Er r' yf' 5 X X Q An fm' , 5 6 ANN ERICKSEN, president seniors peggy gathercual barbara j gyer vulerie c govig nancy hugglund nancy liannon joan hay jill hntcliings juniors S0 marilyn allen holly andnrson molly Crawford lynn gildcrslcevc carolyn gnonling ruth hoppu pn! lewis karen inc daniel mickey mc clligoll shirlvy mc li-un rlunna miller cm cverhulsc jndith pierce inyrna smith ann slearns barbara williams phomores chrissc blakcly sandra carter sharron lr-rd mary jo fouricr belly gaye herrman patricia d hudson joycc jacnhson janct maier mlianc nlrlham ann pctterson diane raonl-dural lois anne rnlslnn lnvernc stail mary jo williams 221 222 iq.,-'T' CONNIE DRURY, president seniors helm-n dunovun marilyn fullurton lilliun houslon ann tliinguall juniors rita grislis nlvera rcddig patricin laylor sophomores ruth ann bc-nnelt fay blade belly uunibcll irma cue nancy nlumiinglon cornclia fnglc wunfla lee lmycs mary lou johnson sally passmore sue pynns margarel vocltz 'freshmen hllen lmlleu putri ein brown curla clmlnberlain janis carolyn fnsnaugh uarnlyn frerlrickson sandra lmrlon joan kunalcrt judilh nelson jnncl rogers mary unn smith is si orides The purpose of Orides is to provide for girls living off campus the opportunity to become an essential part of campus life. Under the capable leadership of President CONNIE DRURY, Orides sponsored two very successful house dances, along with desserts, pot-luck dinners and picnics. Being musically in- clined, Orides sang much-appreciated Christmas carols at an old folks home at the close of fall term. Holding its meetings on the third floor of Gerlinger hall, Orides means Oregon In- dependent Co-eds, and it carries on the function of a living or- ganization With the exception that the girls live off campus. s ts. i." ' -: 13' A u r Q- X xx I sf? N--'Y T7 pi hola phi Among the L'Iirsts" won by the Pi Phis during the past year were a first place tie in the All-Campus Sing during Junior Weekend and, with Beta Theta Pi, iirst place in the Homecom- ing Noise Parade. Reigning over Homecoming festivities were Pi Phis SALLY Jo GREIG, queen, and MARLIS CLAUSSEN, a mem- ber of her court. JACKIE ROBERTSON represented the house as a Junior Weekend princess last spring. Freshman SUE HEL- FRECHT was chosen Sig Ep Swamp Girl during fall term, while SUE RAMSBY was a finalist for Betty Co-ed. Representatives on the ASUO senate from the senior and junior class, respective- ly, were PATTY FAGAN and Miss Greig. 215545 ,N x '-A-E1 fi?-A9 marilyn lurscn sue raxnshy mary luv scott pal while mary ln-lr-n williams eniors pal-case patty fagan nina liincs buv jones jolly klalnrr: nanny lcavcrlmn lcila lcmnlon jackie rolicrlson mury anuu swecncy carolyn vvlgulh juniors beverly bowman jonnna brandon marlis claussen sally jo grcig nan hagednrn boniz: le baron kay many maruia maunes julie nlillcr marilyn mount sophomores susan anderson mcridc hrnlliar sue shalfcc carulyn courlcniam-he kathy clahl kathy clnttcrcr andrey kelly darlcnc lelanll nancy lidhcck jluly loucks 223 JEAN HOLZNAGEL, presidenz jonnnc wiclness guniors Irena maureen brett june scott sophomores clorolhy allen bonnle coons bc-tty jean jackson pauline kusachi sue longnccker Carolyn luis miller crlonc Sargent marjorie shrccve estller slrum reshmcn Wilma bnrris laura :lcwccs evra jenscn jufly long janet me masters jenny lee sanrlbcrg june spencer lwslcr wolgznnoll seniors :nary claire allen jonny ann ulavis nina j crlwurzls pal me curmiszk 'rn- -951' -,,.,,.-4' rebee house "April Showers" was the theme of the Reber: girls, 1955 spring term house dance. During the activities of ,lunior Wveekencl, Reber: house received for the third time the Josephine Evans Harpham award for the best house library reading program. MARY ALLEN and CHARLSIE PARKER wer elected spring term to the ASUO Senate as senator-at-large and junior class repre- sentative, respectively. ESTHER STROM, sophomore in pre-med, was honored at the Winter term lVlortar Board Smarty Party as having a GPA among the top three women in her freshman class. V I5 rs , -' if. vga it ,. if ,as 'fa-f ' ALF, 1' ren ,x"? -J :il i V -49' Jxiv' it "x ' -7' , is T J 11' sigma kappa Sigma Kappas were busy in many activities this year. Amphi- bians, RE Week, Heart Hop, Variety Show, and YWCA person- nel were found among the members. ANNE HILL served as regional chairman for the YWCA- YMCA annual conference at Sealieck. Holding leading roles in University Theatre produc- tions were SONIA DALTON and GAIL MONTE. AGNES THOMPSON was a representative at the Intercollegiate Forensics Association of Oregon speaking contest in January. Individual honors were given Jackie Jolley, chosen the White Rose of Sigma Nu during 1955 spring term, and J an Somers, a finalist for Betty Co-ed. seniors rs. X his -, anne hill .A liculah johnson I .5 -I lnrelln mason joyce mcppcn jenn mcrkvr donna lou while barbara wilcox sv , , .gsm j!lIll0I'S 1-gags jeannette amick , - ' ...7 ' 'h shirley basturl 'Wig-i . ' ! barbara cok . mnrgic freeman jan grirlin jacqueline Jolley jvanne jolley A 'I' -v 'N melva lcstcr fr:-1 ff? jnnicc pcppnrd agncs marie thompson sophomores nancy henson 1 4 5 camlyn carxcr F , as i .5 sandra sue couluy 'Wy Q carul culp -on I x Y 3, Jil? donna lou douglas pat clxerhart beverly hnnsnn claire kelly -Q lmrerly Iaaksoncn ,XJ sally lnrso-n zlevnnne link gaynclle loymson A ,ri ' - U in maron lyons 0- 4 . . nlurjnrrc rnelnm 4 ,!.,,.7a grail gene monte M skip she-arer X june! somcrs X ngnvs ul:-4-lil jncquelinc ann Immun 9 . Wirth: FUNK:-:, president counselors SUSZUI QZIIYYIUY joan passmorc freshmen alice elaine uhstc-n carol mluines georgia ziird lnarrfia liislmpric ve-rnu lnnlilington xlvnnnu lxogle jo bollon sunflru honnlc-an hen bnwcn sliuron buwen cami boyd inarllm briglilman pal hnrkc jc-mi rain bclsy surr larrilyn curr llilll'il'lzl chapinan urlriunnc ching donna cox jcunne mlm-lano sliirley iliiro karen dryer jnrly eckluml jun ewull lenurr- em-11 mnrgarck frank pal gibbons grelclucn glass shannon glenn loric gusiafson marilyn lmrmng rim gnc lizlzcn vnlienc licckhart annc-llc lieinz elin hr-nelricks pnlricin anne herbs! put holley joycc lmsld garnet linslon sliirlvy lee hulcliins 1-ollr-en Jacobson georgia jucolison gloria: jenkins lncllvn johnson joan koken ann lzillnrop mary ann Iuyley u an ampb ll hall Susan Campbell had a large and festive house dance spring term and also took an active part in the 1955 Junior Weekend activities. Fall term saw 4'Suzie,' sponsoring a Christmas party complete with a gift exchange and an ample supply of Christ- mas ugoodiesf' Firesides and desserts with various men's living organizations filled their social calendar and the group partici- pated in the annual Bunion Derby contributing their share of money and corns to the general fund. Susan Campbell found it- self very proud of SUE SANDOZ, elected freshman class repre- sentative and also of its four lovely finalists for Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. rr sf" will 1 , 5 A - T" 151, , lf' x Rf? A ,Q m T K ' S Q, : .- Q W ig? ,' ,Ab . -.AI W 1 1 ,gs ' H , i E xl 'fl ' - ' 1..- -N -xxx -up .,,v- fs f Q. -. 'ia ' " M ., A " :L ., ' .- 5 EF '43 "' "V aj -7 M 4 I C ,- . ri, V: JB as ,- a . . ,, ,-1 N ,N .. N!!! 1' vw-J: Q of N " Vw. 5 xr Nth sr 1 21" lift if ff' . 2 5 A ' vw , Q7 tr 4,-:ml V- .3 A l E X LA ' , -sr ll. 7' "Q il K-3' C: in 5 ..- . I J , -vi' ,, , ,, T1 I".:," "' -1 as Q ex -f. 15? I B 5: " " ."' . 1, 1 I H X! N C' C A C fl .A 'E 53 W., V 1 -'Aff ... H5 I E ,1-if is ff 'sv t ss If i N N . ,a l i by - H g? Q Qgvll , wh., I f , -" I , ,f" I 4 W' . . g , ,--5 ' mgvtl i ' -N.. f It A 56 lv. X- ' K A ,fs .u 25' 'Q fa- SQ 'ev I xx' ' l 4' ng", l -- il ' if N 1 ...-. mf , , ,W -f -5 "N f,-T , : 'P-'Z' K-7 in , , V, wg.. ,ig -A f 35- g 7,54-v j Y far ,far , Las- ,Q ' - W1-A ,N 'V e , l R - l ' x. R Q ' X , I V K. f' 71: 'T " jg ' i 7' fl, - fs: rp. ip- I i " "' i-lj 1 A 'df "F . , , :HZ Am A x ' -K ,Q r A Q, ,iw V " "qu r 1 Q f-T , ":'1 r'....,," ' ,A A. ff V ' ,ff V -:- 1 TT' X . ,f K a r' X x If ., f, H Mt. h K A L4 K D A-V H im: glfzii, .Q in P .1 'fir f-9 'Mfr 2' ae v -f 'L' X, A . r at , pg. fx as .y '25, 4:-, -A' --7 X , ' 1' L? Q 4 A Q l, 1 TT ff' 1 53 1 xx j ' :FQ H 3 Q 2: A -15? -X s""', fa ft -ay r A -if Me B anne lease mollie leu romninc lovelace jean loveness jean mc daniel sharron mc gralh june mc knight janice madscn marilyn marker jane maruyamu ann mnutz belua maxwell jean melte belle barbara melum mnrlcne metzgcr sharon meyer mary michel yvonne miller carlene millet beatricc moore kathy mulholland sally oar sandra pearsnn cathy peterson carol peylon carol price sharon ralferty Peggy 10230 sue reichstein nancy reynolds judith riback normn richmond donna roberts marcia royal sharon kay ruckman sue sandoz jean sather mary schulze colleen sells carolyn scwall sandra siler wilmn sinclair diana singleton karen smith , 3 Q, ,f-, , l .f Q. 3. nv- V , A 1 :J gb , ,F 1 nrnrgaret socnlofsky 5 . '-"' " ,gr , , dlanne starkcl l , rf? Q57 I ,:,, , 5,7 ,. - K Susie steeves 'W fa, neoma jane stone x I , alberta van ut! i uora walsh 3 la fs i Q ,S X susan watt 1 :E .I Q Vo' -'vi' ,-.1 an l' marlcue williams Yi . xg, I- Ig. I i - ' Y ii r jullilh carol wulfe ' ., . - 'YT-" ' 3 p-W sharon wumlworth . ': 1. I arleuc workman X susan yeatman .I W- mart-ia young ,. . ' : T,- N 227 'X -e FEnNAulNz Bnclcnu, president counselors hazel forsytlic freshmen pnlricia nrlalns barbara allen jalina alto hcverly alianc :mdrcws slmrun armunkn Carlotta cawker kny clnlmbcrs carolyn j clow palricin cochcns arlcnc zlccia Bliss: jean rlixon canlilln :loe pat fowler ginger gzaull lyncltc gotchy beth grccnc donna glnnperl Constance hzullcy nancy harper slxirlcy liululxinson francis jacolis alice jenscn mary anne jones lwcverly j kucstncr mary Ia crnix mary lewis jnnice lystell kathlconc miller misa nukasliima jnn ruc-lllk kathy rnam sandra snnzlin ulorollmy suhray ln-lsy sclnvnlic clam sennmn lvslle seder juan short rcbn smallwoorl lurene h smith nina jo spikcr ':- I-'P , if-2 . s Q.: 2 fi' if,-La 32 rag, f . 'G ' 'E ,, , I, j h rry ross Sherry Ross, a division of John Straub dormitory, became liv- ing quarters for freshmen Women fall term of this year due to the overcrowded Women's dorms. Winter term they were ahle to move to Carson, Hendricks or Susie. The girls enjoyed a full social life as a group, as well as their daily round of studies and activities. Tops among social activities was the house dance 'gDeep Purplefi and desserts with menis dorms highlighted many of the weeks. Sherry Ross president, BETH GREENE, was chosen of the five finalists for Sigma Phi Epsilon Swamp Girl. 7 -Brie K za ' 'U 1 rr .15-. f 'fx jr, MJ' .J -,,4- ' f ,, 1 " ' 1 RJ' :4si,... ' .. Ai. 2 M :al I- J ' 1-ikii Q. ey Ji 39 5 X7 ff s if Q f s-is ' V V -. -. ' fi-js , . 5. gg 1:2 , X s J i , j X" ,f l , 'upws jo. A- lee- ' ""' I 1 5, i,- Qt jg X if g , . , - Us 1 T' W 14 A -.1- h .3 fgf L' , 1 is 1- f . I - : 5 V ,A Ay. f xv ' 'Q , W 'R :D 4 3' is , 9 v ',o'4 f . Wi' . - - ,. carolc slanfonl K 43, fgvq -If nielissa slum-hrakt-r 4 I: X :- A 4 f 4- uluvlu wells F2 -Y? L62 susan white A V f . . wi curul wnllvnsnn , r l 5 228 ' N el. I s N i ,E ANNELLE ANDERSON, president 0' 'PQ .',Jf' n 5' .li .ty E '.. laP ' E' t 4-J. ,.7r a s ff' ?Xx university house University House, located at 1675 Agate, completed another active year this last spring term. Operating at full, or near full capacity last year, University House, a womenls cooper- ative organization, participated in many of the campus ac- tivities, including Homecoming and Junior Weekend, during which they tied for first honors in the All-Campus Sing with "Greensleeves" Socially, University House had several ex- change dinners and desserts, and presented their annual house dance. special student louise huese graduate student naushuha husain ,ip y' seniors X J joanne chambers ruth coston nn. vw- ' genevieve each us karlecn evans jean miller juniors carol beech sunjha im i 5, betty marie obrist N ,J f 5 sophomores . doris allen ' beverly anderson 7,4 1 i donna jean barker L' j gay baxler ' 1 .K-I -.J 'x . ,K g L .:. av- - .- V Q "' '47 t L C I 1. 'K ., . , . X E, -1 'lv' it W 1 , :I I i I : X 1 I t J K t sa, 1 5 I t "-tv - 'zfgrxv ' :lf Y f Y' 3 ' - . mary jean buell ruth burk - 5 Cx alice cnshman -L vi muriel horton x NF f -, kathryn carol grifhlh E ax: V57 , ' uarolc mc crackcn ' ' ' 'hael 2,333 H Jan mir , in i kathy pope f sandra schori L rilla williams Ft Lf' ,' if I , Nonxvm TEHRY, president seniors lorclln humprlrcys jean lawrence patricia unn riclil belly jayne wnllcrs ferna ellen wheelcr llorotlxy yergen juniors pat ardingcr Sylvia baines clarissa nnne berning Celia clogslon regina hnnnon shirlcy hardy doris morgan gyla seal palricia sykes sophomores nancy campbell mary luclla Llunfortl Charlene grinnell alice sampels yvonne Stephens eugene freshmen lou ann fenn zeta tau alpha Social and scholastic spheres of campus life occupied the time of members of Zeta Tau Alpha. Spring term their house dance was 'aBeneath the Southern Moonf, The annual beach trip to Wfaldport Was also an event of spring term. BETTY WALTERS was named one of the princesses of Pi Kappa Phi. Fall term the costume dance, '4Meanwhile Back at the Ranch, included many unique farm decorations. This house was recipient of the Junior Panhellenic cup for the highest pledge class GPA. Winter' term the ZTAS gave a date dinner, '4But- tons and Bowsi' and a dinner honoring 17 faculty mem- bers and Wives. ' T? 65 had Q X611 vt M .L. , A 'X 5 I f ' i X 1 . .lx J-1, aftgii I QQ: C' 1 Q' x'?N Spf" . , ..,,i5i,' hm' -1 'Nfl 4 ' "N, Q Q '45 I oft M- 1 LX 5 mv Fi 0 Lxmijs Q -in Q S . ,. . nrrlfirx,-.Q 1 , ' W, X VY ,- - + .. .tg " 'QQ' xl "'... ff, ' m.n.!5i3l'1:Jll'f1...,...5P,Q' ...-. - - x -- r - 5,4521 W- 'fi 2 N, . ,-ev 'x F' FLW 1 ' 'L ig 3 MVR- H mum mb Y J , 11 mu E A Q ff, usa: .. , ww uw mm Taf- iuuuu x ma.. asm: IV' . Z, - :I M vm' L' . 4 2 :Sv wiki I H f 1 r w w w r w yu .. I 4.1-'C .1 Thirty-nine roofs cover the heads of men students on the Oregon campus . . . Goings-on beneath these roofs are experiences to be forever remembered. Loyal sons of Oregon, these collegians prove themselves "basic" young men . . . by engaging in measurement contests involving frosh rushees . . . trying to keep off social pro during hell week . . . comparing little black books . . . turning out for intramurals . . . whooping it up on weekends, not to exclude weekdays . . . poring over the books . . . combining brain and brawn to give a bang-up house dance . . . These are the men of Oregon . . . strong are the bonds that unite them in brotherhood . . . forever loyal their alma mater . . . lllllllllllllI 233 will S0 Du: Lone, president leunarrl cchula gerhurnl f mucrle vern richardson smart ss-llzer niors kenneth-Lluuglwrly charles e hunt raymond knulson jim mc lcnnan gilhcrt w moore robert lelaml don sundherg juniors adchay o m ashiru ralph I chicks mynmml cliedrich noel Hcming harold foley dwuync huyncs michael johnston george lu eugene mak don loepfer arthur toyooka ronald Vail roger weaver sophomores sum hcnnett dick chew fred hull ronald kamrm robert s kinnshila mlelhcrt l mc inteer george oknmota rubcrt pcrron bob turley victor h wuncllke jay Whipple freshmen dick stone alpha hall Highlighting the year's social functions at Alpha Hall is the group's annual Winter term dance at which a University co-ed is named "Toast of the Alphaholicsf' A month-long contest precedes her selection. Fall term the Alphaholics purchased the Alpha Phi pledge class at the AWS auction. An outstanding member of this strong independent group is basketball player CHARLIE FRANKLIN. Another of the group's traditions is their spring term Strawberry Pop festival. 'RP n..2'5 'Us 35? lliiiatgs if 'WZ' im' "fmt .9 W 'lm if QW ,,.e, f-J ' V: - 99.- "ii 'xr "T5' 'vs-f nr' 5.1" ,Aqv lion McCxcAcxr:N, presizlunl alpha tau om ga The schoolyear 1955-56 proved fruitful to the men of Alpha Tau Omega under the leadership of President BOB MCCRACK- EN. The Tau's were Well-represented on the quad with men in Asklepiads, Scabbard and Blade, Friars, Druids and Skull and Dagger. McCracken also served as president of AGS. Athlet- ics-Wise, ATO boasted members in varsity football, basketball, baseball and track. Highlighting their year's social activities was their 17th annual Furtrappers' Ball, an event involving tons of fir boughs, coon skins caps, and trusty muskets. Other social events included firesides, desserts, exchange dinners and a province conclave. jim dandy it will 'E graduate student don crawford seniors ramun bell blake boggess gil rlurey kenneth erickson jerry hamilton f brent hedberg 'X H 1" richard janik john eugene kcller kenneth la mcnr phil c lynch ken muriarity bryce reimcr gerald ross ' john walker 1-S." 'C' william wright 'CT S A A - juniors ron anderson doug haslmm don bick cdwin hinglxzim robert cnmpbel 3 ll' l 4- James cnrlson jim cobh paul frahm chuck huggins jerry jones dave muckin don mc slain bill moore jack nance we-I , buh norqulst sam nutos howard polls sill womllnlry sophomores millun e ble'-'ins tlcun burrh -ug., :lon ehrlich john eskilclscn jim lynrh ali morgan tum orzlcman os. robert phcisler 4- , jeff serconiho murlin swan ron taylor jim lhciring stun urbigkei! dave wunuka 235 DALE Cnnnncn.-mn, president graduate student nlliert hnrlich jack collins e c graham kazutnshi kurose vnrma p ravi takihiko suyohiro don williams seniors rnnnld lurson jack pnrkey john walsled juniors dnnicl garrison mlnle stickcl willis tcater mclvin Westfall herbert wong sophomores s I cccil lmssetl H ruhcrl decker X5 K stan hodges calvin u lovcgren jmncs noble roger thompson owen wntkins freshman douglas la touret 236 barrister inn Men of Barrister Inn participated in a very enjoyable year. Taking part in intrainurals and other campus activities, they augmented the usual round of studying with participation in other spheres of college life. Social events included exchange dinners and desserts and the fun of attending the big campus events. Stag parties, seminars, and bull sessions all were a part of the group living. President of Barrister Inn was DALE CEDERGREEN. Social chairman was GLENN BENNER and head counselor was DON LEE. sian H? W . Q yi' 1 K7 5 ,i 'fir Lxcr: Soconorsrcv, president n ? '--4 '-P ,,. .wa- f-.ff beta theta pi Participating in numerous activities, Beta won many honors. They placed Hrst in the noise parade and in intramural hand- ball. Holding important positions were JACK SOCOLOFSKY, Stu- dent Union board chairman, DON PECK, Oregana business managerg and R013 ROY, ASUO senator. ln honoraries were KEN KESEY and DON PECK, Druidsg JACK SOCOLOFSKY, Fri- arsg ROB ROY, JOHN RAVENTOS, and GEORGE SIMPSON, Skull and Dagger, BOB FUDGE, Scabbard and Blade, Gil Lieberman, Alpha Delta Sigma, and DICK VAN ALLEN, Phi Eta Sigma. Outstanding in sports were KEN REISER, holding the NCAA two-mile run record, and NORM FORBES, selected for all-coast baseball honors. Each spring term the Beta house dance is held on a portable dance floor in the millrace amid gaily colored decorations. bg:-37 . Q, ,fl af' , -cf 9 l iv 7? ns' l. Q fx .4 3 af nf hj 5' 9 'X -SJ 33. QE' 45 seniors malcolm amnndson gordon dahlquist robert s davis jim duncan robert furlgc ray hill gil liclxcrman eugenc nordling john shalicr jack smrolofsky jeff wnlton juniors rorlncy adams eflwin halsigcr gary complon robcrl erlc james lzxughton gary parker donnlcl e peck jerry pool wnllnce russell larry sellers robert wcslrup dick grant cliff hulvurson goin: helm run llershbcrgvr jack holman Schuyler jellries ken kcsey sophomores lmb nrrignni jim lmrnclt runnlcl crops ronalcl :lodge steve hull krnnulh howard :ullrexl lm jones 4-nurlnvy kurlz wlwurll mr-iholl' hill miller rolmrl nmrrell rmlxwy nurris john ravvnlus roger rode roll my george simpson larry smilh luwrngncc smith george lwidwcll nick ull kay Wilkins -1 Dick Bxuccs, pnfsidenl special student alfouso nliro quesacla graduate student sam yanmrla seniors carlo p ahreus larry beckius richard bronaugh arviu fenske gran! gzmlner brurc irvin rohcr! kelly gary 1 michael gordon rice john m robertaon robert robinson sam vahey gyuniors gary aldcn rorlncy herkshire bruce bloomfield lieu kahulekulu hub miller lce ramscy mal scott allen ward sophomores dale bajemn uiulcn ccllcrs sei yung cho uc-il french donald kuldercr paul krnlzke r li lipicrt warren lofgrcn bruce mc kinlny jerry ulsun erviu ruyer jim russell clmrlcs stilt dave sylvcslcr samuel whitney robert williams eshmen siulncy nrnauml mirliuz-l hirrl cluirles horzlcnkircher larry brice norman hullers gary chllahau gory chrisliun jerry christian charles coslnn gary hublxarrl chuck klingfurlh jerry krumcr paul lizunrlia michael mclucns larry iuullarkey runald sanctcl dun mn buskirk uf' T 375' again ,...- X I N ' 5 Q 1 -gi? . lv lf-if y B 'Q :I ,174 xl ga .3 I N umpb ll lub This past year found Campbell Club outstanding in campus functions, especially prior to fall term when they joined the rapidly expanding group of "social-proersf, The 1955 Canoe Fete featured a star-studded queeifs Hoat created by Kappa Alpha Theta and Campbell Club. These men's rendition of GgWe1'e You Therew placed third in the All-Campus Sing. Their spring house dance was based on a Vifestern theme. During fall term the group was third in Bunion Derby competition and participated in the All-Co-op dance, '4lfAvenue des Champs-Elyseesf' Members of honoraries were SAM VAHEY and GORDON RICE, Friars, and MAL SCOTT, Druids. ln high campus positions were DALE BAJEMA, sophomore class vice- president, Vahey, student body vice-president, and Rice, Em- erald editor. Rice received the Hunter award and Vahey the Koyle cup during spring term. ,s ...wg no M, W 'Iv ' 'Ve ,J X5 ,Y 7 fr-'D if Q 1 fer, ' , 'af 3 ' , - ' ' ' f , if . ff, Tvf -. 4, '--gf " A f FQ, I v . ,117 Jim lhsx, president hern y hall Concentrating 011 grades as well as social Ellld campus functions the residents of Cherney hall received the highest grade point in the freshmen vet's dorms fall term. The Cherney men enter- ed the Barbershop Quartet contest Dad's Week end, and the finals found them in third place. A dessert with Hendricks proved to he a very enjoyable social event. The residents of Cherney, paired with Sherry Ross for dinner in Straub Hall, pleasantly surprised the Women presenting flowers to them. Cherney hall became the second in the Freshman dorm sys- tem to install a television set. The freshman men of this dorm will recall an active, enjoyable, and profitable first year at the University. t t Q 7: E' in ,j -I , fd ' "-if gl. .ia p 1 l I3 .1 P E' ,- 13 Li J ,v L T? ' X, is-. 'Baz r-G' 57:7 3 'rr N37 'b- x it sr counselor kip wlnarton freshmen ulrlnraca nmmlu dare lyrunson francis geralml uurlis vouley tcxl crnsrnan robert l davis john egan ron garncrn robert k gcrding francis girarrl joe griffcy bob hugcl william s kecling kno yung lee mchard lee john lengcl frederick Iennarrl michael IJ mc rturmick norman martin clnrrcll t mecklcm gary mlell ken o'neil juhn petersun frank ll plnisted jim rask roy rumcry mlunne sampsun robert spence hap taylor jay vanderzwicp james wilkinsun Iavnarr zuvcr 239 240 Bon LAW SON, prexidunl seniors albert evans rivhunl ijaxns max pierce john prag :inane recxc john walker juniors iliuk allen rim-hanl bales travis cuvens alfred herlnun bill sanders george Shirley sophomores phil chaclsey craig chcshirc ,jack colfin tony fedcriri 1-url liogslroni dave menslenhall clonalnl perk flick poll:-r warren spmiy javk wilson cugene freshmen charles walker hi p i The Chi Psi men participated in a year of social events coupled with scholastic achievement. In the spring of 1955, the Chi Psis gave their traditional Ring Dance. Their comical presentation of 4'Omlet,, won a place in the finals at the annual Vodvil show. During Greek Week, the Chi Psis placed third in the chariot races. Fall term the Oregon and Washington chapters of the fraternity got together in Portland, enjoying both a good time and closer friendship within the fraternity. ln the AWS auction fall term, they purchased the Kappa Alpha Theta pledge class. Winter' term featured the house dance,' uPirates Paradise." Effective decorations and superb music for dancing created a unique atmosphere for the Chi Psis and their dates. MN ..- X-:ef .7 ,Nab va' ,..., 'mms 13'-1'-.Q .. " ...s , A f +4 x X1 v 'Q x.,-v my fve- rv 'NU 'vfv 4 -.pl - -gli? :av " w....,, fn-, XA? A if su L1-:N Uvmulotsmx, president delta tau della The men of Delta Tau Delta completed a very active year on campus. Located at 1886 University street, the Delts housed men in athletics and activities. CHUCK OsBoRN and JIM POTTER both played varsity football, and TOM WALDROP and HENRY ulVIoNK" BOOTH were often seen on the quad wearing their Skull and Dagger sweaters. On the social side, the Delts featured HlVloonlight in Vermont" as their winter term house dance, and a 4'Secret Desiren hall spring term, when members came costumed as their secret desires. iz--" 41 Tb 'bk 44-5 ,ae- 52 lax f:-r -.1 7.11 -1 ,Q .J ':. ,YA, I N-05 TT .iv ld Q iii '-.Ag 3 ' Q..-r 'SR f -0' T7 N? special student wall ching seniors bunl anderson john baker alan ilalc dale denson jnmcs crdman donald j lord fred guslufson keith robcrlson juniors phil hell charles hluckhurn rlnviul cnnnolly jun rnmniings dun frank rnhvrt frank jack hilfikcr john hookslra lconarxl hogan william larsgaard paul linnehur charles oshorne jim pollcr :lick slcnhcrg sophomores john alwarnl rirhurul bvrg lou hrynnl hill vossvnlini kenneth gilmnru wnym- nn-:lfurml jams-s pm-rry ken siprelh: than wilhvllnson Eugene freshmen hill lmyvr bull vnrlis gary mlinggmun :lon lmlhvlml 241 -HQ. TSP' JIM RIAHTIN, president seniors :nllsvn rlnntglas don gregory ken klanccky dale oilcrmun wcs stewart juniors hurt anderson hill heck hob burnctl harry burridgc slevc dannhok cccil ennmn james gzrc-cnc murray jenscn vernon keel nick marlcal lmdily smith john licknnr lmh wadman sophomores jack Coker william j cook jerry hcndcrson clwin henry donald jacklin don kcrnult richard lindsay hcnri martin hob paync ronaltl f pelcrsnn robert carl rogers james lrigg jon wright eugene freslnnen jim nic cain tom mc chackcy marion nic daniel gordon' murlalt frank schalers ilcnnie snyilc-r delta upsilon The DUs completed a year of active campus participation. Delta Upsilon placed second in the Bunion Derby attendance. JIM MARTIN, IFC secretary, was also chairman of the Rush Week revision committee. The outstanding UT actor of 1955, GORDON HOWARD had the lead in uKiss Me Katen and ulVlac- beth," directed 4'The Magical History of Dr. Faustus," and was station manager of KWAX. JACK WATSON was Eta Mu Pi presi- dent and a Beta Gamma Sigma member. BILL COOK, chief en- gineer of KWAX, participated in Air Command Squadron and Kappa Rho Omicron. CECE ENMAN was chairman of the IF C Halloween party. Two outstanding house dances were given by the DUS, the spring costume, Beachcombers, Ball, and the fall formal. .QI if 14" ,fa ,.., 'Cv .ap 'D1"Vv hd' .7 .9 ww fr n h hall Sports and social activities occupied the campus life of residents of Franch hall. Desserts and an exchange dinner with Susan Campbell were participated in and greatly enjoyed by the men. French hall took part in intramurals and had two men, JOHN MCKAY and BOB ..,,,,,.f MEYER turn out for frosh baseball. Dorm living also 'I included much "soshing" and seminaring, studying and plain good times. BILL Itomwsnw, president dorm counselor richard mc daniel , - , ' A freshmen peter anthcil ' 4 jim lncaton i H ' ? james bewley ' Y walter burgher "' l Y edward lce camphell ' arthur cearns jon christenson paul j clark terra cox brunt ducy donn cichman tim crickson hnrold w crland philip gartncr tim goodrich ray granning A'- 'K' jerry knight gray john elwood hallburg larry hillis robert g hise jcrald howard john e hurd george joseph charles land tom b lewis jim mc abee richard g mc dermed john me kay rodney mc kay john mason robert e rneyer loren miller jr larry ni ollahan tom moore john nail patrick ru o'conner 1- ronald ogata james m reid bob richardson richard lester richmond john walton Hackett jack sngcn lynn schroeder robert f skinner john slaughter richard soderberg dan steph john m talhot bob t toyouka john david tructt. e stanley wall loin weiland mike west rnnald d wihlcr .f I jay d wilson oak Chee Wong oakland wrong EA 1 PE-I-E LUNGREEN, prvsidenl graduates tlwmus liarrynmn joel rivlmrilsnn seniors mclvin hunch richard cnglanxl john norlxeck john wells juniors kenneth alilquist linrmon nrbogast hirgvr brunalt lunnic n Ilunn mike farr lawrence' golalazle sophomores ilalv lmynr frml davis dulmlrl lulkcngagc rarl lemlur rulncrt fisher mlwanl Forbes charles fuwlkes lcon gooilman uluranoc haycs jzunvs lmrrl frank ingrani jun jswuhsen phillip lanlml jovl pnlmvr rlulv' alan russell vwlwaril sulmuimlcr william survive jamvs sliull u1ll.um s-mvlalr jv-rry sullirzm gut-n uvvks fresh man I:-4-roy1114-4-uvlrrw 244 n gamma hall The past year found Gamma hall residents entertaining at many campus events. The Cross Cuts, a pantomime quartet, was popular at F riday-at-F our and was featured in programs at various livingvorganizations. Also appearing on Friday-ab Four was KEITH LEIGHTON, a member of the brass choir and Bill QuinienlJerry,s record pantomimes. FRED HALL partici- pated in the popular trombone quartet, well-known in the Eu- gene area. Social life found the men enjoying many desserts with Women's living organizations. For the noise parade the men imported two ear-shattering fog horns from a Puget Sound ocean liner with highly successful results. , i . 5 v: is fm -2, Q ,. 9. 'Six X - gb- .-h 1 3 . ,S wi.. ffif ' Q 5 , A iif i xl ix .171 fb 3 55? X U? 4 '- 'mga "1 on 1 5 .gm A an, tw wtf- ff I Q-1 ""7 '-it '7'.Z'k 512: 1 'x mt s"' ifilfifg '26 Q 1 1 2 YS ef Davin Buxrr, prusirlenr halo lean I Hale Kane men were particularly outstanding in intramural sports the past year. For the school year 1955 they placed sec- ond in intramurals. Spring term found them golf champions and runners-up in the tennis contest. Fall term they led in intra- mural points, being semi-finalist in intramural football and runner-up inA and B volleyball. The Hale Kane residents won the inter-dorm howling trophy for 1955 and 1956. David Burt, a Hale Kane man, was elected president of the inter-dorm coun- cil, with Fred Hogg the winner ofthe WUS-sponsored Ugly lVIan contest last spring. Highlighting their social calendar was the Valentine dance in February, the annual spring picnic and many exchange desserts. f-Q3 "K fr'-'rr Z9 graduates n b basnyat charles uyama il in shrcslhu virgill s wulif seniors joseph ching oscar a frial arthur fujilu koji fukui fred hugg bill pcdersnn vincentc n sandaval juniors richard egncr timothy kao kenneth s kusumoto grant mc clellar frank maicr du lley makuhonalon fred pinjuv michael lerauvhi I ' sophomores robert coiiin robcr! a hanuike deans hcnluntl john n mc ky robert f nunukawa glynn thomas A wayne r thomas terry young 'rf A 1, ,' 5' '-'i - freshmen lg NVV'z N v y f fi K it 4 hu 'ml ki-11 ' william hurry akugggs 9' , T' f Y. '35""f' ' :iff Y 3 ' V ages gf , X Y 2:11 M!-. K' 1, ToM RxcuAnnsoN, president counselor jumps a wells junior hong heh ih chung sophomore tae hyung rhung freshmen arlc-n almlcrman richard mluvis riclmnl exlgley jim forlmillvr gale grccn phillip guins cd hudlcy robert james hcalh larry hemlcrson liennie ingley peter nn: var! jnlm mit-hcl ru-ly morgan freshmen wnllanfn Ive nelson lim uorlun jerry ramsey thoxnas r rask clydc litter jcll' suppenficld vii: Sabin john shumwuy glen ' small' kennel spcncc riclfanl yctter 24-6 v ea .ME 5552- I ,FRE "1.f.' it. . L - - if lf ,Sf . 1 f:.f-:z:sf"' isa: --1 Sa. . .,, 1.,.1 . ,mr F1-,. L.: - J.. .., V .. as SEXQN fi -,, -xi, in--:T N gui: A E. .i, cx4.: ..-: . Io, . ,A Y .5 1 .-4" 'sv' 5 'Mn 1 ws' ' 41? 1 xr 1, I 4 3 o mg- .Q no -S' A 1 539. A ' . rs, , Sys. l"4-7 1"": Aw .1 cv N--gl 'f igure l 14 ,.' L - N: ,-SQ ' i' ' 19 ' . "' ' 'Hee 1' M 1 Yu- ' 4 , ft l . J I , 'E -:tc s. , 3 of ' ' J Ji ,A .Qs-1 -i -i + sw 4 Lf.. -- 9 2 jf "f.:.:. Mf't'il3' hunter hull The past year proved to be one of genial good times within the walls of Hunter hall. Social functions included firesides and desserts, plus an exchange dinner with the women's dorm, Susan Campbell. The informal fun of these events will be long remembered by the men. The sports world found Hunter with a high rating in intramurals. Former resident T OM' RICHARDSON became a member of the Pittsburgh Pirates and ARLEE ALDERMAN played for the Cleveland Browns. Aetivity man JERRY RAMSEY held an important position on the Em- erald sports staff. .. .-.., , -Q, 'Z' .I sr! X lv C." 'eff 4-is fr' Q 1 QQ 'Vu if kappa sigma Kappa Sig members are looking forward to fall, 1956, when a new fraternity house, complete with swimming pool, two sun decks and accommodations for 55 mn, is to he standing Where the house is now situated on the Millrace. Kappa Sig men en- joyed a Beachcomhefs Ball winter term and during fall term were third in intramural football competition. Among house athletes are GEORGE KRUPICKA, a PCI Wrestling champion, and JERRY KERSCKNER, varsity football guard. -f x seniors jack bigg gary cnnova ""' rich uunruy mnuld dcnield tum kirkpntrick robert yurk '1 n'ors Q A, J E I 5 if raymond curlcr bv: 1? ,,:,.n, H tn' smn cmshy grcgnry gullcon thomas hallinun irwin joslyn ruzly lillrell james muthicson michael parker wcbslcr rubble 'f 'Q Q bill shzmuhun sophomores churlcs hull wayne harris QF'-1' Q J ray hnwkins ' bob johnson jerry kvrshncr Ai frank mutson thomas midglcy nrlhur muses buh richards john shea .pr charles thompson jack wivvks rohvrt loc 4. george krupickn eugene freshmen LL Wxrsozv, prexidunf graduate student jim orakrzs ml pm-lerson seniors tum brown lt-nn me caslin stan rasmussen lm- rmlman hub sailor juniors jerry blank ulavul hcrnrlon dick lcnhurl jim pt-:ik sophomores john casey jim rlonnelly robert easton joe lulkncr dick lislxback jack marsh :lou tnnolc freshmen garland noble lambda hi alpha The past year was an active one for the Lambda Chis. In the activity whirl, JERRY MAXWELL was property set-up chairman of the 1955 Canoe Fete, JACK MARSH was sports editor of the 1956 Oregana and set-up chairman for the 1956 Canoe Fete. Scholastically, the Lambda Chis held the top position among men's living organizations in both house and pledge grades. Spring term of 1955 found the men giving their '4LamlJda Chi Alphatrazs' to the theme of 'LBasti11e Ba11.', This year the "Alphatraz,, was held Winter term and took the form of a cos- tume dance. lY"s-J--PT fi ' - n ., ', 9 Q Y '92-'-: .1 wt an ,Q 1 L4 . 2 N l 'F li, WT? X, " -ns - ,f 5. S:,,'1?e ,153 A 'Q' liourznrr HN vmzn, prvxifli-ul v 'ea W X . , 5":1 l morton lVlen of Morton hall combined athletics with social functions to make an enjoyable first year at the University. The freshman class intramural steeple chase winners, the group also partici- pated in intramural football. Fun and Work were combined in the redecoration of a party room. The decorations effectively followed a penthouse theme. Social life forthe group included several firesides and exchange dinners with women's dorms, plus the usual rounds of dating, and jam sessions with groups of Morton residents. counselors james pond freshmen robert william adler .L I 31 a k '9 ced aiclu-le N, af ,. a , , I stephen r andcrsun ww' . i ""' it john hnruhfield ll li glen baxcndale phil bradley jolm burg r 1, bruce cumpbell LQ V - 5 Y? i ' Q. 3 dick chalmcrs 1-5 l' ' . 'Q .4 john cogswell ww . .I ' ron conncr ' ' 4, nlilford cundiff y W richard cnrtis . i l -I buh davis 5 5. :V kimhall crdnmn ,-A ' ,A 'F A I walt garner 'J' ""' 'ivmfi VK? james gilbangh ' i dnrrell guhl 65, W ri" i PX, garry gortler K i K phil haggcr llll i ill charles harris JL iq: paul hnrvey UQ I Pb- V Q KZ' mdney hughcs .J , -QS 3 michael johnson bruce kcrr 5 R ax S 3 jerry lumcr W H 71 XX jerry lcvctnn .l I li l -5,1 v7 ours .15 as N-.4 1 C1- E' -r .wwf " ,V-,i 3- Xvv' dennis lockwood ruhert mucnab rick rnalher james matic-son richard maycr ralph miller brad morris chris nirrlscn sidncy pnrmnn douglas pullock stanley rmlgers vvrnnn rylcs pr-ter surgent robert schr-tlcr robert suhuen richard seine john shaw roger stout! ralph swenston arnm ihies robert thompson roger luckcr :illcn vail wcndcll Vaughn hyron vig larry wait delbvrt weeks harry willon 249 4? .gr Bun Tlrus, president counselor ulsn kuuz freshmen cliff nckley curtis adams jerry archer larry baker bob baumgnrdner keith blue eugene holes dick bond dennis howling stuart campbell murphy clark chuck cuts fred davis robert diekson robert dixcn gene estes robert lay francis fryioks dorm gilmore alan goff hill graepes james grelle fred hamilton wilihm hare tom liowacr bud kastner david kinkade keith krupter milard lesch thomas lewis stanley loop david mckenny mulcolm mc neil tum mohrl curtis nasmyth hsrold nemchick heharcl olsen garold pearlman jim rhee jim rice curt sngner william seal william schari jerry schwnrz dan segel william shields john simisner robert simon richard spitznass dennis timmerman stewart tulx carl tyler bob yolland 1 c elure The residents of McClure hall completed their first year on campus with a record of many activities. Participating in the merry-go-round of campus busi- ness Were BUD TITUS, freshman class vice-president, BOB BAUMGARDNER, freshman class representative, and BILL SELL, Oregana sports writer. ln sports, Mc- Clure placed third in intramurals fall term and fourth term Winter. DAVE MCKINNEY was a member of the freshman track team. McClure gave the first fresh-man dance of the year and enjoyed other social events in- cluding desserts and exchange dinners. e F - J. -A Ag V ,Ji A . 31? 1 ff-'f' htm., I Q-'fy sf'-. .ga NJ - .- f X qs? X Q W- 'S- ' sl., ',.- V , Qi hs, 1 1 , - K, ' -. : 'e, if ' t Zi' .Q- X l UF:- IQ . 13 ,vs .,- , :gi Xu, We? Ax L K' X ,st E it 4. an ik ur V "' we-7 Q15 - V 4' ' K3 X A . . , .-. tv:7 2 , . 3 'A , ' ? . flu, K eslor hall Highlighting the varied activities of Nestor hall were the many social functions such as exchange dinners and desserts with the various freshman women's dor- mitories. Nestor hall, located in the Veteran's dor- mitories on Alder street, also boasted men in campus activities and in athletics. Social chairman of Nestor was EGON BODTKER. Popular ART MERRYMAN served as head counselor. I S graduates dale simmons seniors +o egan bodtker ' william pitman douglas shepard gi e""'t,,., 'ff'-35" juniors gale mc arthur hob mth jerome Shepard sophomores lnurence cnrroll tl? Q 'S v .,1 ....- ik -.-gf .rs 3 4 fd' N09 """' jack gradwohl wayne thompson jerry young -:as i in J in '-is .1 5' 'alfa 'E . tw 1,-S3 T' ,6- freshmen pete norris runald rohner special student chen none graduates kirshma arynl bex-tram collins raj dhoj john kageyama john kirkswood ron slzrestha mms tandukar juniors james chunn john mc dermott joseph mayer sophomores charles brown jan clark george knight edward livingston ray lognn william mc elfish paul raffin freshmen donald guimary fred hall william muessig donovan pendall om ga hull A year of combined work and fun took place within the walls of Omega hall. The men not only were actively engrossed in the scholastic side of college life, but participated in intra- murals and other campus activities. Besides the usual Hsosh- ingn sessions, seminars, and other typical aspects of group living, social life included exchange dinners and desserts with women,s dorms. JACK BALLAH was 0mega's president, with DON LEE acting as head counselor. . f gk rt' . : V-5'1"-ii' Q 5 .N . ff- R' i f Q35-' L flfi., f . 5 , in ' 13.--1 i- -.tl .55 K I. ' 'gr yi 1,13 - ' , 524' 62:2-' ,E . ' ' , F f l . L jx . Q1 , A Ln f ,les A... , . . . .i , . les? wiv Rt? philcul lphia house Philadelphia House was organized to provide interdenomina- tional fellowship based on Christian life. Representatives of twelve denominations were included in last yearis member- ship. lndividual members won honors in scholastic, athletic, and activity spheres of campus life. The house was active in intramurals, and members participated in freshman track, football, Wrestling and basehallg varsity Wrestling and base- ball, and football tackle CHUCK AUSTIN was elected Order of the O president Winter term. Officers of the Air Command Squadron and lntervarsity Christian Fellowship, members of the ASUO senate and studentfaculty committees, RE Week leaders and the Emerald sports editor all hailed from Phila- delphia House. graduate donald williams seniors , richard procter 'J 2 3, harvcy richmond auf ,str wesley roop roy schlesser ken wallin juniors charles austin glenn chilcote 1 jim hunson cal hoover norman mayberry Weldon skirvin dick sturgis sophomores art foster A 'J asrgv raymond green ki jik han bob hinsnu richard johnson jack me brian carl mark chuck milchelmore james serHing wesley shullz james sittser howard timmons donald warren freshmen edmond baldwlfl '31 , charles blackshear erwin bllfing peter cherechinsky 'W' stair! john crncker david jacobs william knutson sherman seastrong brad wiles x... 253 Dicrc Scnrossrsrx, pn-sirlz-nz special student S j on aarts eniors lom hourns martin brandenfcls gerairl froche dick gray carl hnstings irederich 1' haswell larry hibbzird harry johnson ray johnson stephen juhnslon j ross manning spencer snow alonzo stiner ollie urbigkeit vcrnon r vernon howard k zenger juniors ron clark richard costi david f earlc norm iogelstrom hill laing jim lurpcnteur ted lursen gregg lininger philip mc hugh roger martin mike noslcr quiucy powers glynn robcrson dennis ryan ralph vranizan sophomores john bohlman brian booth ron brown cal cnllaway hal duily Sherman everett w c haslings james hilands dave kjome don lane don lindland clark miller sial moody james piiher bill scenrce Vernon scott paul tuchurdt jerry urness james white eugone fresh men , jerry laing steve nosler fi. X i phi delta theta A husy yeau' was completed hy the men of Phi Delta Theta. Active on the quad as well as in athletics, Phi Delt was repre- sented in Skull and Dagger, Druids, Fl'l2ll.'S, und several other honoraries. BRIAN BOOTH was elected to the ASUO Senate and MARTIN BRANDENFELS served as senior class president. Many of the Universityis varsity athletes were Phi Delts, with men participating on the football, hzlskethall, hasehall and swim- ming teams. LON STINER was captain of the 1955 football team, and PHIL lVlClilUGH was chosen to succeed him. Full term 21 gay harn dance was given hy the house. Phi Delts and their dates, in typical harn dance include," enjoyed an evening of hilarious fun. ,"-u? Q., 1 9 . I J i '.,, X 'P ,V -ue 'U' 3 K G' "?'-. s. 3, vi ,gl 9'I"f , I? abr. ' - wt 'Y'l': lux is , 1. hu ,J ?Vx I F ,FJ 1-fx 'V ef J zz- ' It-3, ' 1:-Q5 XG' .33 WW? 'WJ 5--are phi gamma delta Phi Gamma Delta men, better known on the campus as the 'cFijis,', were the proud owners of tl1e newest fraternity chapter house on the Oregon campus. The Fijis boasted several men i11 campus activities and in athletics. They were JERRY KELLY, KWAX, WALLY Cox, Emerald, BILL CROMWELL, track, and JOHN FLAXEL, Phi Eta Sigma. The outstanding social func- tion Was held last spring term in the form of their tra- ditional Fiji feast and house dance. seniors fd "SP 'in -Q3-T" Q1 2 Q v1-1 ir-'P -up-va' russell bclknap barry higgs jeilcrson davis jim dielschneider john ilugzln byron tarr donald georgcsun don hazelett jerry hickok gil: kingslnlry john lally larry pitscnbergcr mnlcolm rccd edward rogers roger shim-ls david wclls vcrne wheelwright juniors dick anderson gordon bnsscy jerry kelly daniel lecs pete pederson stan pintarich william stoner richard swanson richard wood soph omores dctrrell best john charlton walter cox william crnmwell john flaxel stephen funda bob gccn william harris edward lilly allen pnrelins luke smith robert steinmetz stanley trcmayne richard Wald euycne freslnnen william goodwin joseph griggs martin taylor ilnviil troy JUSTIN SMITH, pn-siflenl graduate student garland trzyhka seniors james harnard lester bergeron robert bosworlh joe erkenhucher melvin govig gerald igl george johnston robert kubes douglas liechty james mizner shannon oldham bob oringdulph james silverlhorn nicholas smith everett stiles michael thomas richard vinson david whisenant uniors leland agenbroad lllffy anderson larry harnes fred bell dean boyle stewart johnson chuck killion Winston maxwell tom moore ward palterson mike Starling mike vnlonte hal williams harvey woods sophomores bob beally william bladinc donald biehn lee bumiord owen eliamberlain delhert freeman roger hagglund allen johnson roger long bill me coy james me mahon dan me neil richard uric brycc weisserl marvin woods don ware phi kappa psi The men of Phi Kappa Psi completed an outstanding year last spring term. Athletics, activities, and social functions were the keynote in making it outstanding. Athletic-wise, the Phi Psi's boasted J IM PINGREE, Ev STILES, and FRED BELL on the baseball team, and J UD SMITH on the champion golf team. The Phi Psi's also claimed men in many campus scholastic and so- cial honoraries, including Friars, Skull and Dagger, Phi Beta Kappa, and a host of others. The two outstanding social events for Phi Kappa Psi were the Founders Day festivities held in Portland last February, and the annual "German Beer Garden" house dance. 1 K h ng, "" as -1-:S ,J HT, 5-up .V ly M525 Q, ' gf' IJ - JN 9-' -ze fl" li ,, sa' f gg- "" x . wif! 3 's -.5 ' :va fb '-I . ,-fl -LP -.-1 1. Eg f -rv' "" it wffv' . Nga. 21.5 G. Qi u ' r 512' .J xr, Gannon Noan1cA, president phi kappa sigma The Phi Kaps began the year in a newly-decorated house, and in its pleasant surrounding enjoyed social functions coupled with scholastic success. During spring term, a fire- side with a Mexican theme was given. Delicious tacos and other Mexican foods were served. During fall term the mem- bers treated their pledges to a fireside. Homecoming week- end at the Phi Kap house proved to be an outstanding suc- cess. In 1955, Phi Kappa Sigma won the Estes cup, a nation- al fraternity award to the chapter with the most iinancial im- provement. Scholastic ratings of 1954 and 1955 found the Phi Kaps attaining second place. The year may be remem- bered by the men as one of fun and achievement. and seniors william baker fn-4 bob christcnsen ted drahn arlin ebert benton flaxel roger miller '-'I john oliver in an 5'3" gary peterson peter plumridge patrick stock john winkelman L.. juniors royce bartel gary donnell marvin edwards elton engstrom ai xv! sanford milkes david roberts -v don smith sophomores lionel brown Janson , - - elliot carlson N.. , -4 ,gnu-5 Y paul cleaver hilly french nrdon milkcs duane mills sam thompson '--7' excsf' e ' ,5- BIIKE NCEE, prcxirlurif leighlon Wilbur sophomores iluanc a cooksey richard Ice harpcr freslnnan arthur l wulfe jr phi sigma kappa graduate students richard v crisera junk c nappcr seniors rulxert ransom walter w sowards juniors jim gerow richard lawson Phi Sigma Kappa had one main goal last year, a new chapter house. The old house, located on East Eleventh street had served the fraternity Well for many years, but finally got too old for the bustling activity of fra- ternity life. The membership moved to a temporary location and set up housekeeping on Ferry street. Unfortunately for both the Phi Sigs and the ASUO, MIKE NOEE, president of the chapter and an active and popular figure on campus, was killed last March in an automobile accident. Mike was a' major insti- gator of the new house. His loss Was deeply felt among the chapter members and the University student body. , ' 1? ra K'-'l U1 13 -'17 1? . Iticluxm linen, prasnlenl :Y L . l 'Ef- 3? pi kappa alpha The year 1955 marked growth and increasing activity for the Gamma Pi chapter of Phi Kappa Alpha. The highlight of spring term was the selection of Maureen Dougherty as dream girl of PiKA. Chosen from 24 campus lovelies, Miss Dougherty was honored at a gala house dance. In April the chapter was host to the district convention of the fraternity. Fall term started briskly with the purchase of the Pi Beta Phi pledge class in the AWS annual auction. Members and pledges created an outstanding Homecoming sign using a castle motif. The chapter fielded football and basketball teams in intra- mural competition, and the undefeated PiKA bowling team led the league after two weeks of action winter term. seniors fred w hamplc david 1 hnrkonen vi-J TOR UIUUHT ken niehans Q f :1.g 1tsg zz1.t ..r,iii A , , . norman c ostling angels pclc maflei roger sleeds juniors richard a fulk allan r foltz gcrry jcub jim larimurc greg ripkc 7"-.A nys quenlin cl slevle .ak , sophomores douglas m burns alan leroy kellcy robert Escher rnbcrl loomis ' freshman vcrne C HUYCS En: TY!-JRMAN, president graduate students kent heathershnw scott mc arthur seniors bruce honeymun darrell kceney kenneth c moore eugene p murphy gordon ross juniors fred d mc bride james me kitlrick david palmrose allen g reynolds freshmen arthur w kcil manley l :root freshman bill wallacc pi kappa phi Pi Kappa Phi was outstanding scholastically and enjoyed a number of highly successful social functions during the past year. During 1955 spring term, the Rose Ball was held at the Eugene hotel. Tri-Delt Gretchen Klomhaus was crowned queen of the event. This year's Hallowe'en party proved to he a rewarding and pleasant experience for the men. In con- junction with Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Xi Delta they pre- sided over the gay event given for children of the Eugene area. In 1955 Pi Kappa Phi received the Sigma Chi founda- tion trophy for the fraternity with greatest scholastic improve- ment. They were also awarded the Pi Kappa Phi West Coast trophy for being the chapter with the highest 1954-55 grades. 'R , , v 1 e , . , v , V, 3 ... .IANIES MCCLELLAN, pn-.vids-nl Q soderstrom hall The men oif Sederstrom iinished an enjoyable year of campus life. Scholastically, they placed third in grades for men's living organizations fall term. In sports, they were eighth in total points for intramural par- ticipation. The social event ranking top in enjoyment was an exchange dinner with Carson hall in conjunc- tion With Nestor hall. President was JIM MCCLELLAN and head counselor was ART MERRYMAN. Winter term the men moved to Sherry Ross hall after its Women residents had moved to Carson and Hendricks. TT graduates victor herhcrls hiroshi inouye pekka sivulu 'P-P seniors gene benedict wcs nelson dave shcsely junior cus- charles mc cullough sophomore michael skala W'-11? freslnnen edward grief robert heard loyd porter john rudattn .1-A T...'.,"P, dave slugle cccil wilder Jmnxr In I"Amzow, president uscot charles grvgory grahass graduate students se ju 80 01 david v berry :lnvicl l clmpman william p johnson roger h rnnnn james u wood niors carle culbcrlsun jack jennings lelanil neo jack pelctson robert o porter dennis rapp myron smith ilaviil talbol niors jim coslello joyle :lahl john f davis stanley mlvnrak john j hauling bill lcileh lluynl maynartl richard mutter william porter warren r reimnnn richard a sly phomores newton barber john harbour peter hluull robert bochm Squire n buzurlh william e clark jr richard in rlominey charles elliott john hedforml hoh isaacson howard bruce king robert lyons jack h nic clcnahnn gary me farlunil gary morgon george boulin porter james ranson vhumrk slemons richard slnhlvs robert st:-vcns scott in taylor ilicl-: tonncson samuel triple.-tt :gene freshmen mel ramphell gary lmiun N igma alpha epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the world's largest national fraternity, memhershipwise, has had an active chapter on the University campus. SAES were represented in Skull and Dagger, Druids, Student Union committees, Creek Week, Order of the O, and Oregon Daily Emerald. In sports, DAVE TALBQT was an out- standing trackman. The SAEs captured' iirst place trophy in the intramural A basketball tourney. The spring formal found SAES and their dates dancing to the dreamy music of "Man- hattan Serenadef, Fall term the house dance had a more ah- stract theme, '4Beaux Arts Ball." A surprise and thrill came to freshman girls at the traditional upledge kidnap." 3 b on S' ya 7 ! Van ' ' ,. 1,-.V " X v 2 A 4' ., .i I 4 -H 1 M:- -J A ' ,Q ' is aw-fa ,i 15, Y '45 4 X t K , f fy., -.7 ' g - .1-.df J W , . , 'iv ,-,Y A Q 3. 3 -2 Ii, in Fw, lg I 3 i R' , if ea., W - '5' 7 Lf.-'Y 'gn W' i V i - N N V s- 'ui . P " ' dr ' '13 5.1:-' 1 -ur Ip is xii f ,' N Qi, of-f. ' 3 . 'tl Ll 3 sigma alpha mu Scholarship ranked high with the members of Sigma Alpha Mu. Proof of this came when the c'Sammies,, were awarded the BERT BROWN BARKER scholarship cup last year. The trophy is awarded annually to the house with the top grades on campus. Individuals on the quad included DON BONIME, who was active in campus politics and a former Druid, JERRY HIRSCH, a member of Skull and Dagger, and HARRY ASCH, who had his finger in many campus pies. Socially, the Sammies presented G'Kiddie-Landn spring term. QE f'4r'i, .js , X, .- seniors xii, harry asch N-5 don bonlmc Imrolzl suhneiclcrman juniors gary weinslein ,-ug X iv Nr' A I lite soph omorcs '-" vfif james fcldmzm ronnld gcvurlz v SW 3 me -5 mark grccnslcin gerald llirsvh J' robert krmncr QQ charles lamlskmncx robert mcsher xv-if 'ff --4' . "1 nlcn shlelfer .H-7 In rm in sciclcnvcr il KENT Don wm, presirlenl graduates philip draper john whitty seniors richard lmrker robert bond perry buckendahl richard butler william dellinger george flcnny kent dorwin mitchell hummerstad bud hinkson dick lumly andy nasburg hnrold nasb robert reid wayne Sabin bill sherman tom stamper robert wallwcrg art wcber juniors S0 keith harker gemld bashaw :Arden christenson rcanous 1-ochrzm george gildersleeve cldon hillstrom jim lchl hill mninwaring martin pedigo hnrkn rice donald scott jim siler donald smith donald snesbc phomores bob ayre jim bailey stephen bigelow richard hlue chuck :owen don delhow william goodwin charles hall harry hanna james mee lc roy phclps robert reavcs john robinson robert rogers thomas Speer hurt williams eugene freshmen larry hughes charles nasburg donald pollock sigma hi The past year witnessed much activity in the Sigma Chi house. Social life fall term began with the traditional Sweet- heart Ball and the crowning of Sweetheart Christie Schoellen- bach. A Weekend celebration of the national centennial and the chapteris 40th anniversary found the men entertaining many alumni. Third scholastically in 1954-55 among fra- ternities, Sigma Chi held the Miami Triad scholarship cup and was awarded the Whited trophy given yearly to the outstanding Pacific Northwest Sigma Chi chapter. Sigma Chi boasted three Skull and Daggers, one Friar, and four Druids, with members holding positions of ASUO president, IFC president, Skull and Dagger president, freshman class president, Order of the O president, co-op board chairman, student traffic court chairman and Homecoming co-chairman. RW 1 Pt 'ans D 3 P ,Fry D 1-in, 'fin ' 'I 'Tir It ' 'fr 'fir 7 l "' ft D T 5 D or A ll . .ht 5 - A J t 'vrtr -' jg'- 'BSG' 'Yi it -rd -.- T -xfx Bug "Q 14: . .., Ai :QV 'H Q ,Qu 'i'v, 45 A .L .,, fl! A I 'Fr ,lv-" ,S I , ,N K, 1 sd' , ' ' .Q X I .. tl ' wa as f :fl f, 1' ,N 3' R' i :lah 4, 'fa ,P -1 A ?H'I I--f , :A KT' Q Q 2. 'fi J i .a -. TZ: ! " 1 ,aa if 5 may 'B 54 a-:li xl ' X s 'A ff :xl 'D -lb l 1- .-,6 ' .. 'Q 'C 5-an sigma nu Gamma Zeta chapter found the past year to be one of activi- ties and honors. Spring term, Sigma Nu men had a major part in the construction of the third place Canoe Fete float. Fall term the men received the first place trophy for their outstanding Homecoming sign. Amid beautiful and effective decorations, the Sigma Nus and their dates danced at their spring term formal, the White Rose ball. In conjunction with Gamma Phi Beta, the men gave a gay Christmas party for underprivileged children of the area. Prominent Sigma Nus in activities included JERRY NELSON, who was elected vice- president of the Order of the O, and VINTON SOMMERVILLE, president of the rally committee. seniors -.gy gordon french walter garreil skip nagler richard pavlat earle terry juniors jim wood yard robert c rall larry davis james gillcspie robert haynes rs I Oi, john hendrickson dunton jay rusty kimsey nick markulis dave o'connor 54 ah' lnslie wolfc sophomores bob ackernmn bruce blomgren larry blanc robert dennis Hagel roger liay thomas liogg philip lowlhizm dick pruilt russell sloop vinton scmmervillc dick taylor eugene freshmen jack bradley allan craig jerry mc cornmck a niiif ,ss Dlmru-zu. Bixrrrsszv, president Back pronto graduates bill alexander gubrial untolinez don buwman delbert lee seniors william lzarnum maurice bell harrison bradley robert chinook phil crundall bill curnow tom harvey roger klahn burr koeppen garry mc murrey james purcell donald spinns don sullivan wilfred Swenson newton thornton raymond walker juniors berge borrevik jean bowles gary cannon walter chalice roy chase richard childs juris cilnis joe ilntt lritz fruunfelrler . jarl gibson robert hays lawrence kott don lovett blakc maddox 266 . Qs? gaq A sigma phi e silon Sig Ep can claim many outstanding men in athletics and on the quad for the past year. Varsity Sig Eps participated in football, wrestling, swimming and track. Honorary members included th r ee men in Skull and Dagegr, two men in Druids and a man in Friars. Sig Eps also claimed six Asklepiads and men in Alpha Delta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa senior six, Sinfonia, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Air Command Squadron, Scabbard and Blade, Emerald and Oregana. Sigma Phi Epsi- lon placed first in the All-Campus Sing and in the Barbershop Quartet contest. Last year's freshmen received the Karl On- thank trophy for the most outstanding pledge class. Socially, the Sig Eps presented their third annual Swamp Stomp fall term, which is rapidly becoming one of the most famous campus fraternity dances. 5 NJ-,i iff' , gt. U .fr 3 S., L ' .N Q? sw Z' we-PG' -avg" 9 XR-...I I-J T'7 n w- can-wr nfs' ur N--7 fx,-5, af -. lil ,-1 were CY? 31:- 27 13, 'TP .,--1 Q, 35' ,Sm "3 rl -4' ,. f-v fn-as ,1 '5 7' Cff , Kar -w-4 1. if H qi: .1 vondis miller tom moreland dave newland mike cfharra charles sams james sopp terry sullivan nelson tandoc lewis tycer chuck wingard homer winslow sophomores richard allen allen arthur guy bcachler richard carmody james carter jarnes craig robert faris roger gaifey allcn gummer richard hall kenneth kirkpatrick ronnld loveness walt mc coy don mc neill Q jamcs perry craig phillips terry sherwood donald stcen freeman squires lee tlmrnton j C whceler robert yie eugcne freshmen rick cleveland mitchell ltarzxman ron lodge hcrmnn tetrick robert ynrnell 267 sh ldon Sheldon hall, in the Earl hall dormitory, hoasted the highest grades of any freshman menis dorm last fall term-an achievement of which they can he justly proud. Besides grades, Sheldon could claim several men in campus activities and athletics. Dorm Presi- dent DUNCAN FERGUSON and CUE ELLIOTT were active LING were active in frosh football. Socially, Sheldon held many desserts and exchange dinners with Car- son, Hendricks and Susan Campbell. DUNCAN Fzncusou, presidenz counselor richard butler freshmen john apostol bob nrehibald figures on the quad. GENE SCHULTZER and JERRY WAL , I fTlOl'l'lS SIHSIUH dean benhnm '7 'YW' peter hlau ' george hrendt gregory calvcrt mel cumpf V fred clewley ' . V4 dick davis if V, donald de francq 4' . ' y 'gf dnve d'olive - , F ,ff 1 sanford director V - if richard easton cue elliot dick engdahl , 5 2 Jon cnglund ' gary fenley larry fivccoat larry fraser jules haglund Carroll hansen tom harding james hnrryman miles hutcliins jerry jose herb juran harvey kelinson donavon landeslnger ,I dale Iindley in robert mc kenna david marshall L. .L I ft, S-4 neill martin craig nelson stun page gary schilling eugcnc schutzler vaughn schmcck jon shaw richard shaw jlm Southwell jerry walling: dun walman peter welch howard wiener terry williams lliethclm winklcr- hcrmandcn . 4 l FJ 'vi ronnlil young ted zell 1 1-1 "3' N, ,J XV' ' 1 S V ,A Nsn MACKEY, prvxiflenl sf. M., ' -4 1 J 34, ' E 1'w'S5 w-p , -2 -.J 5 ':r ."" 1 . '1- staf ord Stafford hall, located in the Earl hall dormitories for freshmen men, boasted many figures in campus ac- tivities. Included were NED lVlACKEY, president of Stafford, RON BAILEY, CARL CoNs'rANs and J OE RAABE. On the athletic side, JAY BASHOR, DAVE FISH and LARRY NEWSOME figured decisively in frosh sports. On the social side, Stafford held a formal Christmas dance and decorated appropriately for the Winter sea- son. They also participated in many desserts and exa change dinners. 1-A 11? at 12- K Ti tr. H ' i ' fi Y.: Q 2 , tl? fl' 'F' 3 ef f e , ' 1 J -Ji "w-"SP fv- 'fi 1 "Eg, A - f 'X nf , -.n 95' I of Q 4 2 it at -A, A 'eo 1 -s, A .,, 'A fi' - - '4' ' ' N3 , ,lr J ,v-' T? . --:asa ' 217' fi? --fr ' 1...- ,vk I VJ . I i, 9, 1 0- 'an-' V 1' 3 .A .i .41 -:Y ":"t counselors fr jon t powell rohcrl g rcid eshmen howard j hacker ronald e bailey I jay bashor william shive bcchcn ruherl bclangcr jim bcrnard raymond in bouvicr donald a boyd patrick hucklcy tom Chapman carl e constans robert culver dick davidson charles davis peter j dowsett .pclcr feldenheimer david wesley fish james paul fralzkc tony given carl gordon hold gunong john h harris wayne ll henninger marvin g kellar garry kennedy clayton kowarsh paul kurilo cliiiord larimcr ronald h leverett jimmie m lucy arthur a lutz arthur a lutz olive mac donald chuck mc ginnis dave I mc kee harvey moyer david "sam" morgan norman a pearson joe raabc william k riesland louis kirk savage jerrc scars robert smith robert richard Snyder jim stallord raymond r thompson clam-ke terry todd ,fgcrry wright william thomas y'.blood jay zirklc james wright 269 Pm' EATON, president seniors dale kneeland timothy james yoji matshushimn was nnish wil peurson bill russell lee tucker herbcrt yamqnaha juniors tatsuya al-tebi bill bonnet bob getty hill hardin riclmrrl harrison gene luster geralcl madden murry smith andres turiblo warren wilson sophomores hill burnet! mm coll bob cnuk dean hainline hnrney liarrlin gcrald miller vnrdc vnu vuris 270 tau kappa epsilon A year of activity and achievement was enjoyed within the walls of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Members participated in build- ing the first place float in the 1955 Canoe Fete. The float was designed by TKE BILL RUSSELL. Encouraging academic achievement, the house established a scholarship to be award- ed to the most outstanding TKE sophomore. Social life was sighlighted by a costume dance, "Guys and Dollsf, A Valen- tine Day party for the Eugene Crippled Child1'en's hospital was given by the men. YOGI MATSUSHIMA was co-captain of the swimming team. ln ROTC CADET LT. LEE TUCKER, com- mander of the lst battalion of the army regiment and a lead- ing rifle scorer, received four citations as one of the six most distinguished army cadets. 'M 'Cf' ifdffi ""' .4 ......- 1 D 5137 "D- 2 ,,.,-r 'rev -'fi .ig-mfg., Gtzoacs .lonNsuN, prusillvnl theta hi Theta Chi members ranked high in participation in sports and activities. Members took part in varsity football, track, bas- ketball, baseball and golf, with DICK JAMES and TERRY MADDOX named most valuable players in football and base- ball, respectively, and Maddox and JIM JOHNSON placing in All-Northern Division baseball. Activity men were Skull and Daggers LOUIS BLUE and GORDON SUMMERS, Blue being an ASUO senatorg DICK HYDER, SU personnel chairmang DOUG MAY, Oregana managing editor, BRUCE BRENN, junior class vice-president, and BUD TITUS, frosh vice-president. In- dividual honors went this past year to Blue, Alpha Phi Omega award winner, Summers, ,loe College and GEORGE JOHNSON, King of Hearts. special student xnvicr du payrat graduates john faust david krieger Sanford Owens seniors chuck carllwm gerald enberg dean highlander george kem 5"""n,f'i 1, ronald leland charles me clelland dean mc mullen robert trigg pieter van berkhnrt urt weatherford juniors It if jimmie blue bruce brcnn james davis cmerson hamilton jack katzenmcyer tell leonard terry munldox douglas may U9 9' Af" fred miklancic W, lf 4 hill miles 17 :lick nooe I, V , dennis nlsen ' x harry on 3- GA., , ly f, -3 , ,,. V, A 1- Qs I 31 QF TT dick spcelman sam taylor rex titus fs -:z-F 3' ,, 1 sophomores W ,ls 3? ' . . -I " bob axken melvin bzmkhead lewis blue jerry christie keith uuuley A , ,Vrz ,V ,f ,kir - i jp roger tliilmluck Q ff' "'. S if -N174 ev- . Q 2 Q E 5 p grunts I, ,V ' donald hotlgkinson :ij I . i i M i Y Curtis holzgang , 1'-w dick hydcr Q I ' alan kcutun 1 thomas leonard gary nn: manus jerry maule albert mcrlfonl robert prall george stailelman gordon summers mn compton my griflin eugenc freshmen Bon Youivc, president freshmen darrell w allyn holmnn j burnes Vance bowen heal burns iafrk g chupmnn le TOY e cothrell iamcs cowgill david Llc chainc michael r dc vorc james n dutcher tom eckert john clark forney larry frcase robert freedmnn peter wells gnult udward j hagon darrel d hansen jerfry o holloway stanley hunsdon frank ito gilbert klomhaus peter la moureux bruce nic allister gernld mc cuhbin michael mc donald gilbert mc kelvey thomas mandler bill masten richard mayfurth byron meadows paul messer don metz richard 1' morris bernnrd mulluney ronald w newlon leonarcl r nossamun gordon osborn currull g peetz allen ricketts bruce w rocmcr earl rogncss walt schrcck bill sharkey harnld smith milton Steiner michael stout! harry c visse sumucl n weiss runnld wendland martin williams 'Q i f ,De .Q .0 young Freshmen men of Young hall began their college career with an active campus life accompanied by several social functions. Desserts with Women's dorms and a dorm dance planned for April highlighted their group's social calendar. Residents of Young helped plan the Fresh Sno-ball. Prominent in the scheme of things were MIKE DEVOE, refreshmen chairman, and BOB YOUNG, publicity chairman. DUKE RICKETTS was on the fresh- man rally squad and PETE LAMOUREUX figured in Greek Week. 5 t V 5 ... v 1 3 , 'E I v 5 r 5 41'-?J' -, 5 rig' ki . -A 9 aa, , 05, If . J"-J w-7 1,5 " A rs' I A 2' 1 H' -1 h 5 N ' S . V N ' 213 5. A, -.115 f, f , 1, 'ni Q A . , ,T , 5 . I s.' 9: ' vi. K 'il U' s ,117 is is . '13 " - V I Q J ' l , - A J 1 -.1 " MN "' e if 5 i 12 . 1-1. fi . 3 f . , . 1' ' an-1' L. is , txt, 9, fl.- intramurals The intramural program provided an excellent outlet for the desires of the students to participate in athletic competition and to get some good healthy exercise. The intramural program is very well organized and has proved to be a very major part of campus activity. Women as well as men are able to participate. Such sports as swimming, bowling, tennis, basketball, volleyball, and ping pong were organized into the program by the Women's Recreational Association. Men's living organizations were able to participate in all types of athletic competion ranging from football and volleyball in the fall to basketball and bowling in the winter, to softball, tennis, and track in the spring. Such a program as this gave both men and women the opportunity to show that enthusiasm as well as man-power were pres- ent on the Oregon campus. 2 ' if i , xx' ix ,s "' 273 V A V35-4? lv-! .17 4 274 "o"Pi e?,:"5O -.. 5' 8 is I spring, 955 softball sigma chi, first phi kappa psi, second tennis dorm counselors, first hale kane, second track alpha tau omega, first sigma phi epsilon, second golf hale kane, first phi delta theta, second fall, '55 football sigma chi, first beta theta pi, second volleyball Mai' phi delta theta, first hale kane, second volleyball "b" phi delta theta, first hale kane, second winter, 956 basketball ua" phi delta theta, first morton hall, second basketball 'fb',, phi delta theta, first sigma nu, second handball legal eagles, first phi delta theta, s bowling hale kane, first pi kappa alpha, The oot all team included, first row, l. to r.: KENT DORWIN and DON SOSBIEQ second row, JERRY BASHAM, Bos WALBERG, and KEITH BARKERQ third row, DUANE SHAW, BILL SHERMAN, BERT WILLIAMS and DON SMITH. Sigma Chi championship intramural f b FR L , if.-AWE.-,-- gs . 'aw lg' I. 1 l T5 1 f l I I - ,ll . E2 I., ,J Phi Delta Theta's class "A" volleyball h c ampionship squad included, from row, 1. to r ' GREG LININGER, LARRY HIBBARD, and DICK ScHL0ssTEIN- b D , ack row, l. to r.: CARL HASTINGS, ENNY RYAN, and RALPH VRANIZAN. 275 l . , sprung, 55 a softball rebec house, first hendricks, second tennis sandra palmer, highland house Jo widness, rebec house norma haskew, Carson volleyball delta gamma, first rebec house, second highland, third fall, '55 bowling delta zeta, first alpha delta pi, second swimming f 1, gamma phi beta, first susan Campbell, second swimming C21 susan campbell, lirst delta delta delta-gamma phi beta, second sherry ross, third winter, 956 basketball rebec house, first highland house, second carson ll-delta zeta-susan campbell, third bowling hendricks hall, first kappa kappa gamma, second delta zeta, third badminton carson ll, first alpha omicron pi, second womenis intramuru Delta Gamma's volleyball championship team included first row, l. to DOROTHY LINGO, SALLY POWERS, SOPHIE Gos'rov1cH, SUE W second row, MARY BETH LARPENTEUR, JANET DUFFY, SHARON JEAN FAY, SALLY HILL, SALLY STADELMAN, third row, SUE The championship DG volleyball team met tough opposition in the final playolis the second-place Rebec House squad. . governing groups I A 187-acre world belonging to some 5,000 Duck collegians . . . - governed by them and - for them . . . is the University of Oregon. Providing for the smooth- - running management of this private college World is I the job of IFC . . . Panhelienic . . . Heads of - Houses . . . House Librarians . . . and lnterdorm Council. I Functioning separately but with the same goal in mind these organizations - handle rush week and pledging . . . give ! helpful advice to rushees . . . search for solutions to various - problems facing women's houses . . . promote better dormitory i living and coordinate dormitory life . . . 277 punh lleni lllllllllll OLIVIA THARALDSON, president An active organization of the University campus, Panhellenic was composed of the president, membership chairman and alumni adviser of each of the University's six- teen sororities. The purpose of this group Was to maintain on a high plain fraternity life and inter-fraternity relations Within the University of Oregon. The major duty of this group during the past year was the supervision of all rushing activities and the enforcement of sorority regulations. Co-operating with IFC, Pan'- hellenic participated in civic programs such as the Hallowe'en party and Easter Egg hunt. A tri-Workshop was held with the OSC and Willamette organizations. ln con- junction With IFC the women in this group co-ordinated a highly successful Greek Week. Several scholarships were awarded hy Panhellenic to deserving students. Panhellenic was under the able direction of President OLIVIA THARALDSON during the past year. Other oflicers included ANN DIFFENBACHER, first vice-presidentg JEAN MCPHERSON, second vice-presidentg ANN STEARNS, secretaryg and MICKEY MCELLI- GOTT. SHIRLEY PARMENTER was relations chairman, JOAN KRAUS, publicity chair- man, JUDY LOUCKS, scholarship chairmang JEAN FAY, standards chairman, and NANCY ADAMS DRAPER, social activities chairman. Assistants to the council were EVELYN NELSON and SALLY HOY. MRS. VIVIAN PITMAN served as executive chair- man. ann dilfenbachcr nancy adams draper jean fay sally jane huy joan kraus judy loucks mickey mc elligotl jean mc phersnn evelyn nelson Shirley parmcnler ann slearns inter- fraternity i council hat the internal unity of the fraternity system was at an all-time high with respect o united decisions was evident in the greater and varied amount of activities spon- ored and activated by Inter-Fraternity Council this year. ighlighting the long list of accomplishments by this University fraternity govern- ng body included stimulating interest on the part of men students which resulted in greater number of Rush Week participants and pledges than ever before. Other ac- ivities engaged in by these fraternity presidents were the revival of the IFC Hallow- ,en parties held at each of the houses which provided entertainment, games and re- reshments for some 300 Eugene school children and led the campus for major fall erm activitiesg the IFC foreign student exchange scholarship, offering a foreign stu- ent from the Netherlands free room and board at one of Oregonis 21 housesg the ush week revision program during winter term which aimed at curing the uillsi' hich have plagued the rusheeg and engaging wholeheartedly in the lFC-Panhel- enic 'cGreek Weeki' which was a week of Greek activities held on the campus dur- ng spring term. t to ,, , lwlls .aim if cll lxrill " nc :1 ' 1:-'IV a aa? Q , , 5'.2'5v4"' EGGY RAGAN, president Junior Panhellenic is composed of the pledge class president from each of Ore- gon's sixteen sororities. This organization acts as the coordinating body between Panhellenic and freshman Greek women, promoting understanding and cooperation between the two groups. The members of this organization worked closely with Panhellenic in campus ac- tivities held throughout the year. During spring term the two groups sponsored a tea for Eugene High School girls to promote interest in the University of Oregon. The main event sponsored by the group was the pledge banquet held fall term in honor of the pledges. The purpose of this banquet was to create a feeling of friendship between the women, as they became better acquainted at the event. During the spring term of 1955 Junior Panhellenic awarded to the Zeta Tau Alpha pledge class its trophy for outstanding academic achievement. On the oHicer's slate were PEGGY RAGAN, presidentg SANDRA VONDERHEIT, vice pres- identg NORA WALSH, secretaryg and ROBERTA RICKARD, treasurer. J EAN MCPHERSON acted in the capacity of advisor to the group. 1 -D f ' "ZR Junwrpanhellenze i llllIllIllIllll house librarian Wn.l.mM Cmnrc, prusidenz n organization of people whose interest lay in making "book Worms" out of their brothers and sisters is the House ibrarians. This group promoted a genuine interest in books and has as their goal the establishment of good lifetime ading habits among others. The organization, composed of representatives from every living organization on the mpus, sponsored The Peter Pauper Essay contest. sides the essay contest, they also co-ordinated the Josephine Evans Harpham silver cup award which is presented ch Junior Weekend to the living organization which has done the most to promote worthwhile reading among its mem- rs. Other projects included the Wednesday Evening lecture forum series, the Ethel R. Sawyer reading aloud hour, d the establishment of chapter house libraries in the living organizations. Oflicers for the past year included WILLIAM CLARK, president, GENEVIEVE EACHUS, vice-president, and PHYLLIS STALSBERG, secretary. BERNICE RISE, readers' nsultant and Browsing Room librarian, served as advisor. niarion baum . l donna hcckwilh 'T barbara horchcrs :mn cameron elsif: jenn dixon gcnevicve eacllus barbara espcy joe llnlt marilyn gcrhcr ',4-V 1 Q charles s hall me donald hndgkinsnn judy holmes dianc kuhl ' '- kenneth la :near ,E :ia X9 judy luucl-cs L A 5 :V rdic lundc , mnrnn lynns ann mc ken-hnie ' ,'v: 1' A i J p y ff W n vlark miller jzsnxrc moon gl 5 ,,, - I ' -I nil? ruth orwlck Y E23 cln ovcrhulse ' ,Q ' david c roberts ' ,l roller! rogers . n- 2 , shlrlcy srnunders 'N 1 ' "f ' jerrc sc-nrs . if - phyllis nun slzxlslu-rg I , , - f " , N9 pnnnl' slcplvr-ns - L mich siarling V' i 131 if annell anderson ubbie andrewa joyce benrdon pris bollam mary brooks marie cockerhnm souin dalton connie drury daryl dysle ann erickson betti fackler Willie funke carrie heilbronne marion hendcrson belly manasco charlotte martin barbara moody phyllis pearson lee pumala liarriet scroggins pat southworlh mary lou league norma terry 282 GAIL WEST, president fx eng- 'wins h ad of houses Heads of Houses, which is composed of presidents of the Women's housing or ganizations, holds as its purpose enforcing and revising housing policies an women's closing hours on campus. Led by President GAIL WEST and her officers-vice-president ANNELL AN DERSON and secretary-treasurer ANN ERICKSON-the group sponsored Haze Schwering dinners once a term, exchange dinners between Women,s orga izations, and raised scholarship funds. Working cooperatively to promote harmonious and democratic relationship between Wo1nen's living organizations and Dean of Women GOLDA WICKHA and striving to live up to the standards set by the University for Oregon coe are other major tasks of this presidents' group. ...avg 03 Q 1 ls: VD- QQ' f ' ' is co-ed housing, inc. Coed Housing, Incorporated, serves to provide economic living for Women students with limited resources by means of cooperative, non- profit boarding and rooming unitsg to promote high scholarshipg and to prepare and put into effect budgets and schedules necessary for the operation of the three member houses, University, Rebec, and High- land houses. Combining their talents, the members of this group sponsored such functions as the A11 Co-op dance, a tea to promote better acquaintance of the members with one another, and an annual picnic during spring term. To keep the organization functioning smoothly was the obligation of the officers and board of trustees which held their business meetings twice monthly. . V .. is ANNELL AN so p d r A3355 lbw pat mc cormick leg l xc gg-1' Inter-Dormitory C 0 ul n c i l strove this year to improve living conditions in the re- spective men's dorms on campus and aided in the es- tablishment of an attitude of good will between mem- ber organizations W h i c h brought unity of action. Securing a high fidelity sys- tem for Straub Hall and sponsoring a dance spring term composed the group,s list of major activities. inter hall oun i bob davis lonnie dunn leon hnodman pete lungreen peter mc cart james mc clellan clarcnce shnckelford bud titus LEP SFT? A r. 1,4 fzesaa.-ffm warm- wr." LM:-mf. 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X NX xg V' Wk 'Y 1 t 3 5 X ' X I 1 1 1 ' l .- 'wr as-' 1 1 ' vw' - 1 1 lg 1 ' ' - Iv.: 55 11- H 1 fi F UT I k 'X ' I K ' .S ' A K L I 3222. Eh ,, x1 . 1 A, 1 1,39 1, 1 15 t 5 5 -.:.'II . 1 1 x N 1 Q 11 1 N 1 1 1 L, 1 I' urls I Athletics mean treasured memories . . . of strained muscles and blood shed for the mighty O on the field of battle . . . inspiring loyalty songs led by nimble rally gi1'ls . . . bursts of exhuberance from the white shirt section . . . down with the goal posts . . . shouts of 'cpiggerv directed at a fellow and his date . . . Duck warriors Winning fame and glory for the green and lemon yellow . . . the Victory Bell tolling loud and clear . . . voices raised in song to 'Wlighty Oregon" . Reminiscences woven into the hearts and minds of students who have pledged a never-failing loyalty to Oregon . . . her Duck athletes . . . and all they represent. llllllllllllllI 293 0 4, fs! -, ,145 1 - Q Q J' H 5 Q Q A v Q Q 6 4.5.0. 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W W J. ,, Agfa., ,4 E1 l, li Q. . 1-ins, ,Mu sf. ,raw f L X.-4' E in l 1 I I "Q, W. l LoU BELLISIMO CLD coal Oregon's howling team to a' ond place finish in the nat bowling meet. The Webfoot swimming tea led to a fourth place ND fini coach Joi-IN BORCHARDT. BILL Boacmzn 11.1 was a Webfoot cage mentor. Hi placed sixth in the PCC At the helm of 0regon's t CI'OSS C0lll'lt1'Y ICHIIIS W BOWERMAN. LEN CAsANovA 11.5 coa Webfoot football team I place in the Coast Conf Jlemu FREI spent his Fir 6regon serving as fresh hall and basketball coa llllllllllllllIllle0acheS 1'IAMMER f1.l was varsity reshman wrestling coach and all line coach. KIRSCH turned out his third ht Northern Division base- hampions in 1955. xl Z . . 5 CKAY 11.1, an cx-Web- na kfield star, aided CAs by . , the backs. M X ' l A Y V L OCHE was again the as- coach for Oregon's varsity team in 1955. The key to the success of an athletic program rests mainly with the ability ofthe coaching staff. At the Uni- versity of Oregon the athletic teams have long had a winning tradition far out Qf proportion to the size of the school in comparison to the size of other schools in the conference. In 1955 BILL BOWERMAN was se- lected by the United States government to go to Pakistan to give them a hand with the 1956 Olympic games. Last spring Bowerman had two NCAA individual champions, and guided the Ducks to fourth in the nation. DON KIRSCH,S diamondmen maintained their Northern Division dominance by snaring their third straight crown. SID lVlILLIGAN'S divot team has long been a power in golf, and LOU BELLISIMO,S bowlers have won a national championship and placed fourth and second in the past three years of intercollegiate competition. LEN CASANOVA and his football staff have teamed to produce some of the better and more interesting teams in recent Oregon athletic history. Track coach Bowerman also doubled as cross-country coach, and has guided the Ducks to two straight Northwest crowns. BILL BORCHER,S hard-running, colorful basketball teams are always tough to beat and interesting to watch. Swimming has been improving under JOHN BORCH- ARDT7S tutelage, and BILL HAMMER, in just three years, has developed wrestling from a non-existant sport to the place where Oregon won the conference championship and placed second in the PCI meet. I I i I L B. W -5 baseball ' ' , X X Q N: sf Q, to . N "Tj . it I l'3I"i , I if X Q , 5 it x ny ly g' V i x I 'X ' it xi Xljju f X W QQBI T 'if lidu '--H ta., ' i 'I Oregon's 1955 Northern Division champions were, front row, left to right: JIM JoIINsoN, PETE WILLIAMS, KELLER, Ev STILES, TERRY Mixnoox, DICK SCHLOSSTEIN, JERRY Ross, JIM PINGRI-LE, SAM Noros, and manager DON KIRSCH, in his ninth year as head baseball coach, led the Oregon Ducks to their third con- secutive Northern Division title. The Webfoots went into the final two days of the Northern Division slate in first place, but had to Win the last game of their second double header in two days to emerge on top. Sophomore TERRY MADDOX was the man of the hour for the Ducks as he pitched and won two complete games in two days against the Oregon State Beavers. The Beavers and Ducks faced two double-head- ers in as many days due to an exceptionally wet spring. In the first game of the series Ore- gon pushed to a 7-l victory behind Maddox's six hitter. State came back in the nightcap, 296 knocking out 16 hits to blast the Welnfoots, l5-7. At Oregon State the next afternoon, with the Ducks needing only one win to claim the crown, the Beavers pulled into a tie for the lead by again edging the Webfoots, 6-11-. In the final game Kirsch again called on Maddox to win the division championship, and Terry respond- ed by topping the Beavers, 10-4. The Ducks didn't fare quite as well against the Trojans of Southern California in the playoff for the coast conference championship, losing 7-1 and 10-1. Oregonls season record was 18 wins and 10 losses, including an 8-5 win-loss record in non- conference action. In Q 'J If 4 gf, .rv P .. r --'-we , A , 9 fe. id 2,52 , ,,. , M. .M l V , 1 M. . 1 1 I 9 75. . ..5..., 5. r lgfll 'V M I 1' 1 V 1 l-5-111 4 I 'facie'-A w' 1 hm L Q9 cn- f F' - ' , x '., L fs , ,.-,iw ,. G V 1 N9 L07 1-- Xs L5 0 our z r 1 . 1w7 ' 5 I' 1 JPL . 1i Du , ,QM SDM V ..... 4 f 1 1 All ll if?-1 innn 7 Z -. Q ,. , - H- 7 'ug' ' 'n .E """ 1 nw' - 1 1 7 'B 'N I 3 4 Bon WAGNER, NEIL MARLETT, BILL BLODCETT, Nomvr Fomsns, and BERNIE Avnmu.. Second row: Joi-m LEHL, KEN BOND, J ACK NANCE, DENNIS OLSON, J oHN LUNDELL, ToM BOWEN, and Coach DoN Kmscu. final nd standings av l pct. 0REGON ..,........ 10 3 -769 oregon state ..,,,.... --- 8 4 -667 washington state --- - 6 4 .600 washington ,.,.,.... - 7 7 .500 idaho ........,,....... - 0 13 .000 AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI SH SB BA 4 O 0 1 Bond, 311 ..,,,. .,,,,.., 8 3 4 0 2 .500 Forbes, rf .,... ....,... 5 4 6 20 4 2 1 10 1 0 .370 Shaw, cf ,,,. ........ 1 02 28 33 3 3 4 19 1 10 .324- Kellcr, ss ,... ,, ..,..... 88 25 28 1 1 2 15 2 6 .318 Maddox, p ,v ..., ...., . . 36 11 11 1 0 1 5 3 0 .306 Johnson, 2b ...,. .,..,... 1 02 17 30 2 0 1 11 5 9 .294 Ross, lf .,,,.......,, ,,.., . . 83 13 23 1 3 2 21 1 6 .277 Pingrce, rf ,......, . ..,,,,, 37 6 10 2 0 O 3 1 O .270 Sclxlosstein, lb ......, ..,, 98 17 26 3 2 1 24- 3 0 .265 Williams, 3h ..,..,.. ,,,.,, , 105 25 27 8 1 3 12 2 2 .257 Wagner, rf ..,... ........ 2 4- 5 5 1 0 0 4+ 1 1 .208 lwarlfztt, c ,,,, ,.,.,,,, Carnc-r, p ..Y,, ...... . Averill, cf ,,,, ,,,,,Y., Hloclgvtt, p ,.,. ,.,,,,, Lunclell, p ,.,. .. ,,,v,. ,, Bowon, c ..,l Otlwrs i , ,,,,. . 90 9 18 2 3 0 10 3 0 .200 15 1 3 1 0 O 0 2 0 .200 24- 1 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 .167 18 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 .111 11 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 O .091 6 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 9 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals . .,., H910 170 245 29 15 16 139 26 37 .269 FA .800 1.000 .975 .933 1.000 .94-7 .962 1.000 .975 .901 1.000 .974 .789 1.000 1.000 .833 .875 .778 .950 .ja .. in g,Tfxf"2M'?E l - , H . Webfoot first baseman DICK SCHLOSSTEIN didn't take a cut at this offering of RAY HYDE at Howe Field during a pre-season game with Lewis and Clark, but the Ducks went on to win, 9-8. for tis ,,.. 1 tr UQ R I pre-'SBCESGII galil!! 3 Stanford 0 7 stanford 4. 3 san jose state 7 Q W 2 san J.ose state 5 es ",' i ' 5 California 11 E+ fN'- f V. to 3 Portland u' 0 V- '- oregon 6 Portland u. 5 JIM M11-: JOHNSON, Oregon second baseman, held up at third base in this shot as the 9 Ducks bounced Willamette, 13-3. The Bearcat third-sacker was HARVE NEFFEN- DORF. 298 lewis 81 clark 8 11 Willamette O 13 Willamette 3 9 portland O 0 eugene emerald 3 salem senators "J,ws?Zi"'vlHi5lN . ... .,,. ' ?"'f"'flfsx: ,. N' fa., 1-ieqtit .ka s J., 53 Y 1., I be fi. .f,','!,: Members of the Oregon team look on complacently as they awaited their turn at bat against Lewis and Clark College during one of the few sunny days at Howe Field. NORM FORBES receives the congratulations of his happy teammates after slugging a home run against Idaho that helped Oregon to a 2-0 decision 2 0 oregon 7 idaho 15 9 Oregon had been rained out of five con- conference games, the Ducks were de- to start the season even if it snowed. it did. For a short while in the later innings two squads played in the snow. Because of spring monsoons, neither the varsity or diamonds could be used, so the teams to battle on a makeshift field set up in cen- iield, the first time that arrangement had used since 1947. the snow and makeshift diamond, TER- MADDOX picked up his first Northern Di- on win by stopping the Vandals, 2-0, on ur scattered hits. egon also heat Idaho twice in Moscow, 7-3, d 15-9. Maddox again was the winning pitch- in the first game, giving Idaho only five hits. 1! Ja.. '- X g i 45, 'H 1- 'f' , ,-i t Nh Sap..-v ii, ,gigs -L-523,425 Q 1 New Wu A tw tv.-Qi? 5' N-ck-A s f ef 4 ff' saws? ' as-'SES 1-" -ar DICK SCHLOSSTEIN scored standing up as he helped the Webfoots to a sweep of all three games played affainst the Vandals. 299 1 l l l V, Q ' ' ' 2 i , .. f?55"s , f' M, ' 1 4 X ' . ' .- ww - , - ,.. 'is " 4 at M, - 1 , - Q f ,, 1 ... fp. . ' t5ggsz1Sas.,,,ws., , . , . r- 1 g1ww's1- - ,.Q-lf? f Q . . 'V-,gassv . ,'ff:.5:jf. -v w ' ---- - 5551, QA Jiw "J,,,k ,,. Q. 1 :Mil a W' . 3, , . 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"T If fgwni 'Y'-Wage t Q ..Q5.S,sft,i-y--,fwfr xQ..fiJ"1.g1' 9 'M .-u.-wif-U' i A' -' -A qv: - - , '-1-vw-K-rz's1.i W 2' ff- - , -F' ' '-- . r . ' . 1 ' 1 W- ' - if f - .-riia' ,- f ' 'Sy ' 1 an-J .fy ' ' -' , ' s. " - , 'Q H ,Q it ' -s- ' . '1 r. .' 4 t L ' . ,. - ' gt- j- .Cp -if - - I V UQ . .-' -- - - -F ag A - 'fJ ,W A ' ,x-.- Y HQ, ' x , i-: , . - ,. - ,Y -- Y -1 2' 'A 1 ,M -' "' -2 ,,-g ,fb 1 . Q - fl- -.N . - -. V - an , - - - 5: ,vifggfgf ' Zeiss? , A' ' . sg ' , , . Yr V A - - -- . 1' .qi F,-'4 D 49 1 Oregon defeated the Washington Huskies three times in four attempts While clinching the Northern Division title in 1955. In the first game against the Huskies, Oregon won by the unlikely sounding score of 13-12. A bases load- ed double by Duck second baseman, J IM JOHN SON, in the last half of ninth gave Oregon it victory. NORM FORBES and PETE WILLIAMS were th hitting stars of the second game of the Husk series as the Ducks continued their heavy sco ing to Win by a count of 8-5. Washington put a halt to a 13 Webfoot gam winning streak by dumping the Ducks in Sea tle, 5-1. The loss was also Oregon's first i league play, and the only league game Orego lost, except to Oregon State. In the final contest TERRY MADDOX spun out four hitter to stop the Huskies, 5-2. GEORG SHAW and JOHN KELLER led the hitting attac including a home run by Keller. In the fourth with two out NEIL MARLETT tri pled to left and MADDOX followed with a pr digous home-run smash to left giving Orego the lead of 6-0 and eventually the ball game 9- W5 ll haf ,, iw .,g, 1.4 QQ , f Q' .21 gg: tg ,gin , Fx " 14-5fi'u i53'Fh - mf- M-f. R. .f 9 if ' . f l JV .seg-f. JAH 2: gr- -'iii ' f.. I K ' L, -gi, R.. f V ye n. is Fu Y .. . 'S' - - . , 'A t .4 ,gg JE as W9--it J.-is 5-1 - Y W ' ,-M-' asa' 1 -. v lip Ee A if - 4-Efzg, fi . - .--nz . . Webfoot left fielder JERRY Ross drilled a line single into left field against Waslnn ton The Ducks downed the Huskies three times in four games as Oregon A 'lx gjl Timely hitting and some eifective hurling by Southpaw BILL GARNER gave Oregon a pair of victories over Washington State, 9-5 and 7-2. Oregon jumped into a four-run lead in the opening inning of the first game when a walk was given up to JOHNNY KELLER. JIMMY JOHNSON singled and an error by third sacker BILL MASHBURN on GEORGE SHAW,S grounder loaded the basesg Keller scored as DICK SCHLOSSTEIN forced Shaw at second. PETE WILLIAMS singled to right, scoring Johnson, and center fielder SPARKS dropped BERNIE AVE- RILL,S Hy to let both Schlosstein and Williams cross the plate. +- ft' -I I , I . Ti Q 4, ..-J Q 'PQ I. . xl .TA X - if 5, N9-z. , a , S54 aff- , 1, - ' ,. fx AVI' " - " f ' .i V. 4, - h""s- A A .. lofi' YH qi DON Kmscu wtnt over a little stratt y with two of Ins tar Gionni SHAW and WILLIXMS The Wehfoots didnt It to use their plans at Howe Piilil as ram both Ortbon-WSC games in Eugene. The Ducks bounce-d tlu Cougars twice however. ft?-'et N .J HN . ,.,,,,.,,: Webfoot baseball fans were deriied lor spared? the opportunity to see WSC baseball coach BUCK BAILEY in action in 1955. Rain washed out I I I I I I 9 I 5 oregon 7 washington state 2 I I I I I I I both Duck-Cougar games slated for Howe field. 301 K I XV is -- W a ---W W oregon 7 oregon state 1 First baseman DICK SCHLOSSTEIN was getting ready to take a cut at one of the Oregon State pitcher's offerings in the first game of the series here at Howe Field. Oregon won handily 4' by a score of 7 to 1. J . , -'av if Y DICK SCHLOSSTEIN laced out a single to start an Oregon rally at Howe Field, and aid the Ducks to their third straight ND crown. 302 if . 1. . .h., .sajtgl H, H M la gi 51 f We of L T' N-. wrvi QWQEWWA -"' '- " 'Zh--SIL at f - 1 .. - -. -as :,. , f . - -'zz-1 - P. . , -M. raw-' . .f , 1 t --: -' 'ft fr . 'M 1 --W-as-V .,, '- . . -- .. 'f - - -we --1 -,FV I- 'W s y.-:las ,, . -- - -, - ' - V -M - . V, ,,,. V- . - - .- 1 - . - 91 . -.aaa . -q.. 1 .J --34-15 - ,., ,., , Q . . . N PN Q U K . Y -14-: ..- .L ,A V , - -, :f""'3. .W, - ,--1, A I A ...J -- Mr, . ,A -.-., 5 as .... f , g e ,,--fs-V, - w,f-,- ,.- , , W.. - . P . . H. . .. 1 ,-,--. - . ..' , . --.fy -4 '. .scsfw--V:-w'a'.5--se-1 . 2 f ' ' five ti- T . .. , ,sf warg, ni 0 Q , -.,- -. M ,,.- - M- r , R. ., L1 .A , .l gf., , ., ..a- - , a . -. -N -.. --.... -. . - . ,-1 . . . Aff... 4-t ..- fi? ' . ' H""",,,,4 Ag., . ,.- ,-,- A 9 -J- ., . , ,I . E- FQ: A gig, - .a5--..- - - 3 " . . . . 1 5:5 - ,N , ,J , ,fs 4' .Mi lfqf, - . QL., , w .t t w xi,--fm-LY Y A ' If Q .. , ,V , J, . , ,p ., - JIM RUGGLES, Oregon State right fielder, slides in at third only to he tagged out by 0regon's PETE WILLIAMS in the 61-st game of a double- header at Howe Field. The Ducks and the Beavers went into the final series of the season with Oregon needing two victories for the Division title, and OSC need- ing three. All four games had to be played in two days because of many rainouts during the season. Oregon moved within one game of the crown in the first game at Howe field by stopping the Beavers, 7-1. In the second game of the twin bill, the Beavers' two-time all-American first baseman J AY DEAN led his teammates on a hit- ting rampage as the Beavers downed the Ducks, 15-7. The following day the teams moved over to Corvallis, and Oregon State moved into position to take the title by edging the Ducks 6-4, in the first game of the double-header. With the title going to the winner of the final game, TERRY MADDOX, who had pitched 916, innings the day before, went to the mound and stopped the hard-hitting Beavers, 10-4, to give Oregon their third straight championship. . .- .... fr' V , .gi Five heavy-hitting Ducks lined up their sights on Oregon's third strax ht North ern Division Crown. The hitters, 1. to r., were Nomvl Fomses, JOHN KELLER Nl-:IL MARLETT, Pan: Wu.uAMs, and Gsoncn SHAW. rosh baseball llllllllllll ' ..a F fi, iii I. af, Ai' I if V 1 ' I - ,gl 1 I 2-w-A-A-A A------In A l f T 1- . sg m :, Y Q Qh ' .J aim ,,, lly I 1 ' A " I 'C D L 1 'ff f ki J A ,ff ., A Icfgggg g ,i A I CJCI M ,gi C A' ' , ? C i M Y ' R- L", ' ,ff "' " , ga Q G0 ' REG0" R gg Ad 554 I alf a f f J' xg' lffpwrffh I A if 'f f ' 'L 'Y 1 F 'Q 'J F fp: gala I . 1 :5 I ,, R I El W 0' RE-5.50 Gull I5,',,.-1 U50 fl QA J lx F' JJ' , A 2,5 IL., W1 ' 5 N lm if 1 I f -A L A Vg -I 1 N XXX Q I EG Call ..,5. , "I ' - - - C J ' 55 ' 'REQ' N A - c: I ,Im r ,- RQ 'fwqggw fn. A A ,,,.. , . Ham I: .v .J , , L fsaggl ,.,I,:fjwgw1. ", I ,G s 5 , -1 lfgwiff- 'I W, .l , ' .554 U '.g7'1"T" - -, , ' ,- Im?" ,-- gf , I ,QV j. , I , Rf' I - 2 4 -,n.',g, Mfg, f mmf - Yugi 2 , iff' 9, gfwjfl' fyy'.,.rg'yqmg ..--Iraq v YWYQQQT Q.f'.:,s:'2'Q :ff , 4513.-. .v jL f1f.'1', 5. ' If, Y . , , , ..,, A ,,f, ,,..,w 4, if --fiIgyL:,.,--..S4A4T.f.f f Z..-" flI1l.:u.." z'3 ,ieil-H N-JY' I-fi'-if "1-...?"'P 'Ga .7 Z' , e:.:4zg4.:.g.4L..L...-.,4g....I.- 14..LL1..LiI V,.'....:.:uQL:. llll'IlllJ6l'Q of tho Oreffon Frosh baseball team included, left to right, front row: BOB C ' ' ' 5 HASTINGS, and PAUL BECK. Second row: GENE Wmzxss, mgr., DON DELBON, JERRY URNESS, RON WHITTAKER, DICK JARvIs, JOHN ESKILDSEN, JIM and Coach BOB BASICII, Third row: GI-:ORCH SIMPSON, DALE DICKILY, DON LANE, RON DODGE, JERRY WALDROP, and JOHN MCCALL. 3011- G01 ' - f- ,,,f g V -..-. . 1, , 1" RLLLRS, TERRY BURKE, RON CREPS, JIM WHITE, CLARK MILLER S - xi l , 4. T 5- 5 A- 3. . ..' ,... .. QQ- Y -.1 If ...,-.- .S zgf ,fr . ' ' . . 9 Z. , F . ,L g . . -g - ' . 1. - ,. -5 L . - f ' y 7 osc rooks 6 p. - ,E M sg ,- . ly- ww" -,tit . fii'-Til? 'K ' 'F 'Vx F L' 'T i' H .-" ' !':a.7'f LJ? - -':'a'r .Vigil J C uckling catcher RON DODGE scored on this play against the OSC Rooks to help the Frosh clark j C 4' ake three out of four contests from the Rooks. , 16 osc rooks 13 13 osc rooks 0 Ore 011 g 3 osc rooks 6 11 albany high school 3 16 linfield jv's 3 9 eugene high school 3 Freshman baseball at the University of Oregon 1 State Penitentiary 2 in 1955 resulted in a successful season as far as the Won and lost record is concerned, and the baseball picture here at the U of O looks a lot brighter since the Frosh team had lots of hustle and potential greatness. The Ducklings faced many diiicrent types of 'rrl 'lll mtl 'lll 'llr i13 lrrrx N opposition during the 1955 season including N. yyywyxy yyyoi yyoo y M yyy . yy . l,lil,ffH,,,i1i,,H,,,i1,,,wll'11MH,.111NI Y ' lll"""l'X"""" H H H. -E independent teams, junior college nines, high schools, and a team from the Oregon State Penitentiary. The Frosh had a very rewarding year. They won 7 games out of the 10 that they played. The highlight of the season was beating the OSC Hooks three out of four times. The Rooks took the first game 6-3, but the Frosh came on strong at the end of the season to beat them three straight. The Frosh barely won the second game, 7-6, but they tromped OSC the last two hy the scores of 16-13 and 13-0. The Ducklings beat Eugene high school, Lin- field College J.V.'s, Albany high school, and the Clark J.C.'s to round out their Wins for the season. Xian.. --W. s JEL. -31 ...U A.. is .. sr, H... wi"...r.r11'rT'-'l......"Sth.. N ..' ' .. W . .X , ss x W 1 rs MQ 1.-sf eff. 1. . .. .- . . 1 . . . ....-.. rm HM.-W , . "i'f:'-"' I ' ' T .ff ' fir.. ' ' .' . K Le. 5- - -g ' -l.".W'4-.f-A' .it ff- -i ' . I ' X. Y- Y.. ww! ff" Ease-s.,.gf1fi',.1.. 1 1 s. 1. 1" P- .g '-pe -..., ' ' " " 1--.we--wir s......2.,1sw TERRY BURKE of the Frosh was thrown out at first base in this hit of action as Oregon defeated the OSC Rooks. 305 tra le 1 A 'af 3-oi 5 w, eff -1 3 svn--r"""""'I-I' 7 ...ff V BILL D1-ILLINGER, JIM BAILEY, and KEN REISER rounded a curve together as they prepared for the NCAA track meet in Los Angeles. The Webfoot trio of Oregon's 29 points as the Ducks placed fourth in the nation in track in 1955. Bailey won the mile, with defending champion Dellinger second, and won the two mile crown. 306 hers of the 1955 Northern Division track championship team were, first row: BEN LLOYD, WALT BADOREK, KEN REISER, LERoY CAMBELL, BRUCE SPRINGBETT c CLBMENT, Russ DIANNEX, BILL Sonsmr, CHUCK PHILLIPS. Second row: Manager, DAVE Coon, DoNN SULLIVAN, JIM BAILEY, KEN HICKENBOTTOM, DAVE or, CoIIDoN DALQUIs'r, BILL DELLINGEII, and ED BINGI-IAM. Third row: Coach BILL BOWERMAN, DAVE NEWLAND, MARTIN PEDIco, TERRY SULLIVAN, ARDEN CHRIS EN, l'IANK LOUMENA, and DoUc BASHAM. egon's great distance-running trio of KEN REISER, BAILEY, and BILL DELLINGER led the Ducks to a rth place finish in the 1955 NCAA finals last spring. iser won the two mile race iII the time of 9ZO4'.5, Bailey, the transplanted Australian, defeated mmate Dellinger for the mile championship. Bai- is winning time was 4:05.6, oIIe of the best times r recorded in America by a col- e runner. Dellinger, who won same mile championship in 44, pressed Bailey all the way give Oregon a l-2 Hnish in the e. Broad jumper MARTIN PEDIGO k sixth iII lIis specialty for the er Duck point. Southern Cali- Iia, UCLA and Kansas were the y three colleges to hnish higher ll the YVehfoots. against Washington, whom the Ducks edged 691Q to 6115 hy virtue of winning the final eve1It of the day, the mile relay. 1 Washington Huskies again provided the sternest op- position for BILL BOWERMAN,S cindermen ill the North- C111 Division meet at Seattle, and again the Welofootsi margin of victory came iII the mile relay. The Ducks ncaa standings rolled up 53111 points to Washing- ton's 501Q, Washington State's 42 391f4, and ll for both Idaho and IIS!! ,..,..,............... -- .,......, -,-- uela .....,.. kansas ......... 0REGON .,........ Oregon State. lVlartin Pedigo was ---- 34 ---- 30 29 the other first place winner for northwestern .... .... 2 0 Oregon with a 23' 93A:,, effort iII manhattan --- .... 18 , , - . , - - Villanova 18 the broad jump. Oregon was with duke ---,-,,-.,,,.,V.,,,,-Y., ,,,, 1 6 out the services of JACK MOAD, ace occidemal . ------------------- ---- 1 4 sophomore shot putter in the ND pennsylvanxa state ,,.., .... l 4 meet, as he was seriously stricken 1 tremendous triumvirate, as they have been aptly ed, paced the Ducks to both the Northern Di- 011 Dual meet crowns and ND championship meet . The Ducks trounced Idaho, 103-27, and Inced OSC almost as hard, 97-37. Washington e proved tougher, but also howed to the Welifootsi er, 72-59. The closest dual IIIeet of the year was with polio earlier i1I the week. Bailey, Dellinger, and Reiser ended the season defeat- ed only by each other. Other top performers included sprinters LEROY CAMPBELL, BRUCE SPRINGBETT, ARD- EN CHRISTENSEN, GORDON DAHLQUIST, and 880 and re- lay-runner DOUG CLEMENT. ln the field events we1'e WALT BADOREK, BEN LLOYD, DONN SULLIVAN, ED BINGHAM, KEN HICKENBOTTOM, Bon REID, and RUSS MANNEX. 307 -5.5 . . Jlgftfrwfg Q, iff L7'rf:, 'Ta-.., '- -.. . 1 .:':,.-c- -- 5.,--1 .-1 ,Q-'..1.'gj-""'Y F 1,14- ' '--:Z-wa: , gi- -.- Va. J." . -9 ' -.'S.x 0regon's smiling 1955 Junior Weekend Queen, BETTI FACKLER, presented BILL DELLINGER with a first place medal during the PCC meet at Hayward field. .nj N gg I . ,, 'im BRUCE SPRINGBETT took first place against OSC in the time of :50.4- as the Ducks waxed the 97-34. Webfoot GORDON DAHLQUIST was second. norther .N kv- 'Rc' 1 1, - ,Q-tg ' .rg . ,Y , - 5? xv.. - qs n -ny gust fs..-. ' ' n division meet 0BEGON ....................................,......... washington .......... ..... washington state ..... ..... idaho ....,............. oregon state .... IFA! int 308 , EEEHF.. 53 V4 50 V2 39 IA 1 l l l Douc BASHAM gets off to an early lead to win the high hurdles against Idaho at Hayward Field. Oregon ran away Idaho by a score of 107 to 23. J 1 DOUG CLEMENT breezed into first place in a dual meet at Hayward agalnst l I I ,.. , , 'is' ' IKEA , ' BILL DELLINGER and JIM BAILEY apparently had the best scien- tific training methods possible in Oregon at their disposal in this action photo. V Ye ,. L 121' H5 .. ,,, ,I 1 IE 11 i l f ,f . V , , E I . V ,- Y V IH H l M5 , -E - gs' lsr . n a I 'I '. W' 3' . -. . 1' A L vw " in Y w in 1 l -' I 'F '. . :lx ik UNH H',g,1a5fe. ,. ,V ' ' V' ' "-ll' . , lu' WL HM A " ' ' "" ' "" ' " L' " """ """' """"' 'I' " "' Q' "' JIM BAILEY and BILL DELLINCER hit the finish line in a dead heat to set a new Oregon- d place m almost every dual meet for Oregon. OSC dual meet mark of 4.186 .dy ,LEE Big LEROY CAMBELL Hnishes first in front of DAVE TALBOT in the 100 yard dash to help Oregon win over Oregon State at Hayward Field. ,ek R . f" 4 ,iw ERNIE SHELTON, Southern Ca1ifornia's great high jumper, becoming the first human to ever jump seven feet, in the PCC meet at Field last spring. Sigel, WFT, , 53? ,, ,, ,. Y W I X H , 310 Oregon's sophomore MARTIN Pnmco takes a jump to place second in the PCC JIM BAILEY led the Pack Coming 3-round the tum as he meet with a distance of 23' 4-TQ". Oregon placed fourth in this meet. PCC 830 Crown in 1:52'0' frosh track he 1955 Frosh track squad included, left to right, first row: PAUL TUCHARDT, ToM lWIDGLEY, Bois ROGERS, JACK MORRIS, JIM GLEAsoN,'and BOB DRYNAN. cond row: Manager, JOEL PALMER, T ED TENNEY, Bum WILLIAMS, Kenny Lrvmcsrow, Boa REEvEs, BILL CROMWELL, DoN STEEN, and JERRY KERSHNER. hird row: Coach Bos MCCALLUM, LEE THOIITON, DoN NIESKIMEN, DENNY GEORGE, JIM HILANDS, SAM WHITNEY. O1'CgOI17S freshman track team swept over four con- secutive opponents to compile an undefeated record in dual and three-way meets in 1955. Included with this unhlemished mark were two victories over Oregon Statels Rooks. The first meeting, a triangular affair, saw Oregon run up 74 points to fl-9 for the Rooks and 38 for the Portland Track and Field Cluh. ln a later outing the Ducklings outscored the Hooks, 75-48. In a telegraphic meet the Welifoot yearlings hounced the Wiashington State College first year men, 8215- 451Q. The other Frosh win came against Eugene High School, defeating the Axemen hy a tally of 7115 to fI4.y,. JACK MORRIS was the outstanding individual cinder- man for the frosh, often hettering winning varsity times, Morris, a veteran of the Air Force, was count- ed on heavily to add to the 1956 varsity in dashes and low hurdles. SAM WHITNEY, DoN STEEN, BOB ROGERS, and DON MESKIDTEN were other regular first place winners for the Duck Frosh. f rosh 74 osc rooks 49, portland tr. and fd. 38 82124 washington state babes 455 75 oregon state rooks 48 7116 eugene high school 44M DENNY GEORGE was an outstanding hurdler, sprinter, and broad Jumper for the Oregon frosh. 311 M emh golf . -'N 'ts 'riini W gg, A he "Wifi-, ' ' ers of Oregon's 1955 varsity golf team were: front row, 1. to r., Bos NORQLIS1' NEIL DWYER and HOWARD ZI-:NGRR Back row 1 to r CHUCK Huccnvs OTT, JUSTIN SMITH, and DON BICK. After winning the Northern Division match play championship seven times since 1947, Oregon was due to have an off year sometime, and it finally hap- pened in 1955. The Webfoots started the season by downing Washington's Huskies, 17-10, and Oregon State, 19-8, for their 21st and 22nd consecutive wins in Northern Division match play. Idaho finally upset the Ducks in Moscow, 1415-1215, for the Wehfoots first ND loss since 1950. Oregon defeated Washington State, 1615-1015, but were tied by the Beavers Of OSC, 13W-ISMQ. In non-conference action the Ducks downed the University Of British Columbia, 815-615, and placed fifth in the Northern California Intercol- legiate golf tournament. Oregon also lost the ND medal play tournament which they had captured in 1954. Washington walked Off with the crown with 578 strokes, compared to 579 for runner-up OSC, 601 for WSC, and 608 for host Idaho. The Wehfoots brought up the rear with 609 strokes. NEIL DWYER, BARRY OTT, BOB TAKANO, and BOB NORQUIST represented the Duck squad in the ND medal play tournament. JUSTIN SMITH, DON BIOK, CHARLES I-IUGGINS and HOWARD ZENGER were other golfers who made up the rest of the Webfoot match play team. 312 ,uv - NEIL DWYER " 1LV ' DON BICK ft! xg x EMIS JUSTIN SMITH vf.. , ., mm , r .- ,. ' :ma . W' ?imM.J..ae.nE Q. .. , , , my: V E YY . ,. QL nf BARRY OIT gif, . XL 1 v., , . ' 'xx fn.f it ' ' , 1 E 1, - - W: , ' ',w,M"1W 4 9 lu, , W, ,.,'Wm3a "' 'H W Q H Wi? ww NWN ' ' '. ' ,.,,:i , .-L. 'fruagi-' 5gSE1fJ'! 1 5331 W 1 5 fm " N 3:3-.3 , :gf Y , if 1 in-Q. i 1 if if .' Y 1 Q, K-,, f ff' W- 'L ' 'L . .1 z:4:fj,,'y it CHUCK Huccms Wl HJ -L00 ,.., I-lowum Z1-:Noun tennis Oregorfs 1955 tennis team finished the season with a record of six wins and six losses for an even .500 percentage. The Webfoots finished the season in a tie with Oregon State for second place in the North- ern Division. ln conference matches the Ducks downed Oregon State once, 4-3, but dropped a return match to the Beavers, 6-1. Oregon also defeated Idaho, 7-0, and Washington State, 5-2, in a swing into the Inland Empire. The Ducks only other conference loss was to the perennial champions, Washington, by a 7-0 count. The Webfoots picked up a pair of non-conference 314 triumphs over Reed College by 7-0 and 4-3 scores, and scored a close 4-3 win over the Medical School. Oregon dropped a pair of non-counting matches to Portland University's powerful team, 5-1 and 6-1. Seattle University picked up a 6-0 triumph over the Ducks, and Willamette also dumped Oregon, 5-2. RON CARLSDN held the number one singles position throughout most of the season, and teamed with the Ducks number two netter, BOB BAKER in the doubles matches. DICK GRAY and DON BONIME, who held the number three and four spots, respectively, also teamed up for the number two doubles when they were played. Rounding out the Duck net squad was DICK HAMILTON, '-. IJ. -"' " V. . I Xflaf' hi! lll X, ff ' .H ' e ff! . 'lf'lg, M3 ' V 521. .v , . "" . " 'v X '. s,' -Q X ""'i-"""l""""" ' ' 1 i':7EV'fi Ll " ' " . ' Sf 4' ' -4 '- .4 +23 ' I Q.: 1 Z X at 5f.rl s A' 1:5 ,f-is - .eiww .L g,'.,Lg.-A.: gl -X - . ' I. jg" 6 V' "ff-fix .jf 12-w7f2f55'7'." .riff -25'5'.-ftiriiflififif' HEL' ' '.aE?'Le' lsgif' fy.f'x' . ,ffl -.fx Q. ' i f-...J :L.-x 4 31 ' Z ",.'1.XXf'j V -: Tlailffl.-Q., :Y-,gf '--fl,.Lffi.'gg',t.23f'-'zrfiiftf 'Pi t' if wa--W., - '.r':.,s '- 1 . . 2- mes' ,ge wa - , '. . - -' -' lll ' X XX :L L XXJXAW 1 X XX I Yi , Shiga" III H+ 41. E' : fp " . F - ' , ,. ' 4' f I-:I fl! 2 + f-+1-ri ' 2' . aaa jlll I . sts.-+V . llsig- - 4 'I-gill! I, ,Xp A Q' n ,,,..+fw'g, gpnggluf + fl ' . A 4 .4 wjffi 5331f":',,.+f1 pl., -ff' ' - . f ,T'v .' -' - gf" .++f' 4- j, - M +"f1i1'il'+-11-P+ 'xvjyilifgirl I 14- 'LN if 1+""' 9,44 ' fri , tt+,,,,g El ' " ' l H" l..1f+ ' ll U' ' ff l f . : ,swf ,,Il+f'ff111 ' lf' i ' IV' - T if +s-Tlf'T'lil' iilll?f"V l - ' Q 5' ' -V .r 'L' J, l 3 - z.: I S-lefl+'l'1'iIlL.J' ' X -gll I -W 4 ' ' HT L-+4 r.,..,m5:!z g2a BOB BAKER played both doubles and singles for Oregon's 1956 tennis squad. ' ss ZS.: . X QQ X WX X X is o u 'ff L ga -Q . . .f A f' 'G .- vivflp it LI. S we, A X X n. 7 q i . XX ' Q . 1" 'Wi .V-2 'V -' f' . iw' ' V g is V- . Ml' n . Q 1 ' - I .V .- , X,g.Q .- ff ' . .-....-' . - Q " if . ' . W V Lf 1 4' ' 5 I 35" ' K. X ., -Q 17 s Q ' , l u-5245 """'..1Z1'l W-"""i ff ..':ff.1g.',.i 1 . I . ,,...---.zz-w" -X 4.34-3 X -Q, . ' - X' X .'f V. . . .4..,. ' -AVV 1 , 'T 'Q ' ' l. f' "'k4"' ' s - .sss f 1 l sss 'Q 1 , X 1 U sf ? E X , 4222225 13 . .X ,ixx 522 I . - .. ' ' 1 'V' , XX s Y Y V A57-gJ55f"HX f Q? will l.1'iTE A consistent performer with the racquet was DON BONIME, who held the number four singles slot. A' --- -w--.s,.-. V 4-ff lf .. if ,.,m.mw-7-WWW 7 , il' w H M ' WH X w I. X ,. . -XX X .. "pl 7 , . . X XX X X, X MX.. ,,,XXiXX.XX.YX. X fs, H H ..XX5XgsX , f 'lnV'l'wVQi,l.. 1 1,"" 'gf' ?T?"' Playing in the number three singles slot for the Webfoot netters was DICK GRAY. ,,,.f DICK HAMILTON was set for a smash at the net in this shot. He held the number five position for the Ducks. 315 football if 16: fy Members of 0regon's 1956 football team were, front row, 1. to r.: REANOUS COCI-IRANE, SPIKE HILLSTROM, JIM STEVE BIGELOW, BRUCE BRENN, JACK CRAETREE, NORM CHAPMAN, JIM SHANLEY, TOM CRABTREE, LEROY PIIELPS, CHUCK AUSTIN, VERN SCOTT, and WALLY RUSSELL. Row 4, l. to r: BILL TARROW, GEORGE KRUPICKA, JOHN Manager DONN SULLIVAN, JERRY KERSHNER, and Head Coach LEN CAsANovA.Missing were MILT BLEVINS, JACK Oregon followed up their third place PCC finish of 1954 by taking fourth in the conference in 1955. The Webfoots also had an identical win-loss record of 6 wins and 4 de- feats. The highlight of the season was the smashing 28-O triumph over Oregon State College. But it wasn't the Ducks' only good game by any means. Oregon dumped Utah, 14-13, in the opener, and then went into a three game losing streak. The Vifebfoots bowed to USC, 42-15, Washington, 19-7, and Colorado, 13-6, before getting back on the win trail. 21,515 fans in Portland's Multno- mah Stadium watched Oregon tumble the Once-Golden Bears of California, 21-O. Next the Ducks ran up their highest score since the great Cotton Bowl team of 1948. They trounced Arizona, 46-27, at Tucson. Oregon fol- lowed this up with a 25-0 whitewashing of Idaho, and a thorough 35-O trouncing of hapless Washington State. The next week Stanford stopped the Webfoots four game winning streak, but good, 44-7, setting the state for the Ducks triumph over the Corvallis agricultural school. Before the 1955 campaign started, the big question about Oregon's ofotball team was, "What would the Ducks use to replace GEORGE SHAW and his brilliant passing?', The answer was simple. Coach LEN CASANOVA just trotted out one of the fastest backfields to ever don pads at Oregon, and turned them loose. Sophomore JIM SHANLEY was perhaps the brightest star in that backfield of speedsters, but DICK JAMES and JACK MORRIS, another sophomore, -f'4'S'1"1-70,5 Af ,,4'giX"k 1 P' gave Shanley lots of competition. Shanley was the ranked ground gainer in the nation with 711 yard carries, an average of 7.11 yards per carry. Jack was the top scorer, setting a new Oregon record points on eight touchdowns and 20 out of 25 co attempts. Shanley packed the pigskin into pay dirt time for 54 points. Dick James, the senior halfb had been one of the top scorers in the nation in 1954, a role of offensive decoy and defensive star as his more mates did most of the scoring. Another l star was TOM CRABTREE, who switched to qua from halfback. Tom, only a junior, quickly di into a fine T-formation signal caller and better than age passer. Captain LON STINER was Oregonis outstanding on a forward Wall of relatively small but hard I lineman. Ends PHIL MCHUCH and GEORGE S Guards SPIKE HILLSTROM and REANOUS COCHRA ters ART WEBER and NORM CHAPMAN, and Stiner ning mates at tackle, JOHN RAVENTOS and HARRY SON carried the bulk of the load up front. James and Stiner were both honored for their fine with bids to the East-West Shrine game in San Fr Kezar Stadim. Only Stiner was able to partic James broke a wrist diving at a swimming pool just he was due to leave for San Francisco. FE 1-49 Captam LON STINER, ART WEBER, JACK PococK, and GEORGE SLENDER. Row 2, 1. to r.: PHIL McHUcH, ow 3 1. to r.: J. C. WHEELER, HANK LOUMENA, HARIKY MONDALE, PETE SWANBERG, FRED MIKLANCIC, LL NICK MARKULIS, JERRY LYONS, JOHN RAVENTOS, DON HATHELD, and JACK BROWN. Row 5 1. to r.: UCK OsEoRNE. Jack Morris ,.,...., . Jim Shanley ............ . George Slender ,........ . Tom Crabtree ,.,..... . Dlck James ............ . Phil McHugh ........ . J ack Crabtree . Hank Loumena Fred Miklancic Bill Tarrow ........ Leroy Phelps ....,. TD's Conversions Pts. ucla .................... .... oregon state A ....,. .... stanford ........... ,... 0REGON ...... .... washington southern california --- ---- california washington state ..... .... idaho .................... pez. l .000 714 2583 571 563 500 214 .214 000 pts. 197 86 111 138 104 152 60 54 21 opp. 37 107 05 105 80 85 102 201 81 yell kings ."'.g, ":x .5 1 'RAE' im , P1 .sf w "'5-fi? .flh- 'UL faq- ' 'fi C27 sq F 'A zz X wi " Vw ,ls ff? 7.-wb , iM QM Q, D1 'L if R .-H-f--" -fGi"'h I . e ..y.il'AM"LK'1r r f-e-.- vw- H . 1 AA. - '..., - ... . x... -,I . -.-..:-'rl -rw '-.'.',.,..'.-P Webfoot halfback DICK JAMES was spilled hard by a Utah tackler in the opening game of the season. Number 76 for the Ducks was LON STINER. Oregon upset the Redskins, 14-13, to avenge a 7-6 loss in 1954 at Hayward Field. oregon . . 0 7 7 0-14 utah . 0 6 7 0-13 Oregon started off the 1955 season by taking a close 14-13 Win over the University of Utah at Salt Lake City. This avenged last year's 7-6 de- feat at the hands of the Redskins in Eugene. Oregon scored first in the second period as JIM SHANLEY scampered around left end for 28 yards and a touchdown. MORRIS made the con- version. STEWART VAUGHAN scored later in the quarter for Utah. Utah did not make the con- version, which left the score 7-6. In the third quarter Oregon marched 54 yards in 9 plays to a touchdown. Jim Shanley sparked the drive on a fourth down fake punt from the Oregon 48 to go 28 yards to a first on the Utah 23. Jack Morris drove over for the second touchdown and again kicked the extra point to give the Ducks a 14-6 lead. Utah came back later in the third quarter as HERB NAKKEN scored. Oregon held Utah scoreless in the final chapter for the 14-13 decision. :,'.J--4 1.-fi.: . . . .. , . u Ax ig !..Jl.fJH'.,4v.ix.Ax 5203... Ti, S -I , , if-get vqpzlu-. usil A - w l , - 3 v .3 - .1 I M A lp.: .-xii Ugg-xl ,Wf- -f- ' - . if. 1 --t' .' "' if 'If 'U' "1 'QT' ' 'E-as ' ' , QQ 4, 32112-.jing 1 .I 1: Q 1 5 .Q 53? f' f ggigagfx., !.l' . , , F - ' L ' K' 2: 'Sf li5AAQ,3"f v v -I - . . -.U 7 ' ' '. -fa "? JL. ' ' Tilt: ' " 5 J 'V' KJ- . 2.1 ,- ",F,.:t. 1 . ' 'u up 13. ' I." 33 ' - V. g ' , 'L 7' ' ' i 3151 ,. ' K T Y .5 x ' 'y' - . . ' ' . DICK JAMES picked up several yards around his own right end in thc Oregon-Utah game at Salt Lake City. 319 .ig W Oregon fullback JACK MORRIS powered his way into the USC end zone for the Duck's first touchdown, and a 6-0 lead over the Trojans. Webfoot quarterback TOM CBARTREE 1121 handed the ball to Morris. oregon. .6702 Oregon traveled to Los Angeles to tak usual lumps handed to the Ducks in th Coliseum. Southern Cal's 442-15 win m the eighth straight time the Webfoots lost Coliseum. But CASANOVA,S athletes put good battle, leading 6-0 at the end of th quarter and trailing only 21-13 at halfti the second half, however, the Tr0jan's g depth and experience in the line began on the young Wehfoots. JACK MORRIS struck paydirt first for the foots on a 3-yard drive midway through period. He missed the conversion attempt ever, and the score stood 6-O until the firs of the second quarter when JON ARNET through guard for the first of his four against the Ducks. JIM SHANLEY, who 1 ground-gainers for the evening with 119 reeled oil a spectacular 72-yard run fo gon's other score. Morris converted with JAMES holding. -15 use . . 0 21 7 141-42 Trojan fullback GORDON DUVALL took a screen pass from JON ARNETT and whizzed 20 yfifds 10 the Ofegfm fh1'eC'Yafd line 011 the 511211 Play' Of the first quarter Webfoot JACK Pococrc was being blocked at the left, while DICK JAMES leaped over TroJan guard ORLANDO FERRANTE- . A .1 MARK M3 . - , . -ff - .b I . ' - -- 'El . . i 1 'J - M .Q I: Eoncn SLENDER stepped into the Washington end zone for Oregon's lone score as the Web- oots dropped a 19-7 decision to the Huskies. oregon. .0070--7 washington . 0 6 6 7-19 Oregon bowed to the University of Washington "ll," 19-7, before 29,113 fans in Portland's Multnomah Stadium. The speedy little Ducks put up a gallant fight, and had an excellent chance to win until the last 4-:4-3 of the game. The Webfoots trailed only 12-7 when CREDELL flncrediblej GREEN crashed over from 2 yards out to clinch the game for the Huskies. The Huskies scored first in the second quarter on a 3 yard plunge by JIM J ONES. In the third chapter Green scored his first six pointer to give the Huskies a 12-0 lead. Oregon retaliated with their only score late in the third period on a 14 yard pass from quar- terback J ACK CRABTREE to End GEORGE SLEN- DER. A 38 yard pass-run play from TOM CRAB- TREE to JIM SHANLEY set the stage for Slender's score. The JACK MORRIS kicking-DICK JAMES holding combination was again good for the extra point for Oregon. I- -1- ., . ,rg , -4 -K V - s 5 g .,--- A .A . .L 5 p--Q 'rf' . ' , . - v 'T ' ' ' ' . A - Q - -it ,sl - - , Sophomore fullback JACK MORRIS picked up 4 yards on this drive into the Husky line. Other Ducks pictured are DICK JAMES 6245, and JIM SI-IANLEY C305 .gif--' tf' T s . . . . 5 71 - ,-. ffw it Q, 1' ... - ' - 1 ' ' If . JIM SHANLEY caught a pitchout from Tom CRABTREE as he picked up 12 yards in the second half of the Washington game. , fr i "J-5. I W1- The entire 1955 Oregon football squad was caught in this birdsview view of the Colorado- Orcgon action. On the line for the Webfoots were GEORGE SLENDER, 83, LEg Captain LON STINER, 76, LT, REANOUS Coci-IRANE, 66, LG, ART WEBER, 51, C5 SPIKE HILLSTROM, 67, RG: JOHN RAVENTOS, 74, RT, and PHIL MCHUGH, 84, RE. The Duck backfield was com- prised of ToM CRABTREE, 12, QBg JIM SIIANLEY, 30, RH, JACK MORRIS, '40, FB, and DICK JAMES, 24, LH. Colorado handed Oregon a 13-6 defeat at Hay- ward Field in the Ducks' first Eugene game. The Buifalos got off to a roaring start as HOMER JENKINS, Co1orado's ace back, raced 30 yards to a touchdown with less than three minutes played in the game. Jenkins, try for point was hlocked. Oregon came hack in the second period as SHANLEY and DICK JAMES Went 4.1 yards in 1 plays with Shanley going over to score lV' missed the extra point. Colorado scored again the second quarter when SAM MAPHIS s good. The score then stood at 13 6 in favo of Colorado which ended the scoring for th HY Oregon outgained, outpassed, and out-firs downed the Buils, but eight fumbles caused th Ducks to lose two scoring opportunities an gave Colorado one scoring chance on whic they capitalized James led in rushing for the game with 12 yards in 18 carries for a 6.3 average oregon colorado - .., Lg- ..- .I m. V, nv,-,EL .V A -- - ir-.:""' V .- . N V 1 4 K I . A Q 5 fi, . ,. - A, -- .. -Q ,-,. . . -'W . ..- . .I ,,,.,..- M-,Q -- ,A N p . p -7, -. f, U, Q-.3 I -I 7. . f , - f f -W ., . - I-:ns-1 - -i.awf'2f""f- fa.- ,- - H , ,M V I , 1 . -A - .....,w- , 3. , ,.. ,. :st 35M , , , g g 5 4. v. ,ev WF, , 4- , - W' r - i '1 2- - -F Sw - -. '-6 ' "" .. 'U' - "' '-' -v A V- " , ' ' ----', ,,.--- Y---1' .Was . -'A '. ,. - 3- - L., . -as-V' - .,-1" Wt.. I ' 1- -we -in '-- ' i...-- - - , - 1 K, sy- ,, ' . -.f ' -. ' - Ji A , ,-n' A--V ' ' 5 " .--'- , '-. ' 1 " - ' , +5 -A ,L ,ig . , ,W - Mi" ,...,,.,,, ac- r- ,1. . 'v w'lQ' 1 , -gn, - ,gi 4- ' .-. ,J-:ity ' V , .f , ,..- I -1 '- ..f f .-1 V - A- , .' , ' lies' Q Ai.-1 . C . I ,- .f ,, ' 't. . - ,. , ' -5 Y " j4" .Q ' "fAj'j. ' Q," 'inf' ui -.-. . .af ni, flea.-W .A 'S' A-' ., . -- ' I .. 1- ' ' - ' 1 " -- ".- V I ' " 1 '-4 -a ,'T 1 .-2 -1--Q - 1,--. - -ff-1-f--- , f 4' L- , as A P1 ' , .xv ' , 'W -.- ' A v . 1- ' '- '- - .y I I 5 A .- -. ww X- I , .vm - . -, X . if . M . , yn' 1 Q iv ..' an , ', ' . '-I ' - , " .,... ,- ,,,. , , -i. ,rw I - . -.4-.ann JACK BROWN drove over right tackle for a six yard gain in the third quarter of the Oregon-Colorado game, won by the Buffs, 13-6. Other identifiable Ducks were JIM SHANLEY 1305, ToM CRABTREE 1125, PHIL MCHUGH 184-J, and GEORGE SIQENIJER 1831. 322 . . I r one yard to score. Jenkins' conversion wa d . . 0 6 0 O- 6 7 0 O- n Haag, - I - , new II I 'I 'I' r -' ' I -.. It if r I .I V .ff -A I - - 1 ' L r 1 -f -H .I---, nf ,rr-va: - ' ' -n:"T'i,4. -vggrrsf V45 " tr. M' 'eq -- ,- ' .. ' thx ff? '- ' faux- f ' . ,. J- xW pf,-,. -, I . " .A E -" f - . . -5 z - -si' I.- ffe ,i ---A ", - ' ,:2?'2, in , ,As M, . .. .. . ,,-ie, .,, , 4-QL M. ,AY ,f 4 innings -,....'-,-f V. .. . . .. . .:'...4-wuz" Q..." JL- L e on quarterback ToM CRABTREE kept the ball on this play and picked up 14 yards around California's right end. JIM SIIANL1aY 1303 and JERRY KERSI-INLR 25 were ready to block Ca1's Gus GIANULIUS 1233. On the ground were fullback FRED NIIKLANCIC C4113 and BILL TARROW 4811, in front of Crabtree. Oregon broke out of a three game losing streak by tromping PAPPY WALDORF,S one-time Gold- en Bears., 21-0, before 21,515 fans at Mult- nomah Stadium in Portland. The Win was the Webfoots' second in a row over the Bears. Last year the Ducks Won, 33-27, in Berkeley, and in 1953 tied Cal, also at Berkeley, O-0. JACK MORRIS, sophomore fullback, was again the scoring ace for Oregon. He pushed over a pair of touchdowns on a 14' yard pitchout around left end, and a one yard smash over guard. Morris also added two conversions. FRED MIKLANCIC scored the Webfoots' other TD on a four yard drive around right end. LEROY PHELPS booted the extra point after Miklancic's score. DICK JAMES, althoufrh la ind on an in'ured as P Y za l leg, was Morris' main helper on offense, and quarterback TOM CRABTREE called his best game of the season until then. Guard SPIKE HILLSTROM was O1'CU0l1,S to defensive star. U P oregon . . 0 14 7 0-21 california . . 0 0 0 0- 0 JIM SHANLEY shook loose from this Bear defender, but was stopped shortly afterwards for a seven yard gain in the first half. 323 Wa Webfoot halfback JACK BROWN broke away from a pair of Arizopa tacklers and tiptoed up the sidelines for a 24 yard gain in the third period as Oregon bounced the Wildcats, 47-27. Quarterback Ton CRABTREE was behind Brown. Arizona fell victim to the biggest Oregon point spree since the Cotton Bowl team of 1948 beat Santa Barbara, 55-7. The Ducks scored seven times as they trounced the spread-formation Wildcats, 46-27. JIM SHANLEY, JACK MORRIS, and GEORGE SLENDER each scored twice, and PHIL MCHUGH once as the Ducks hustled to their prodigious point total. Shanley's scores came on runs of 20 and 4 yards, Morris tallied on sprints of 51 and 4 yards and Slender caught a 12 yard pass from JACK CRABTREE and returned an inter- cepted pass 55 yards for his pair of TDs. Mc- Hugh broke into the point making column on a 33 yard pass from LEROY PHELPS. Jack Morris played one of his best offensive games, running up 125 yards from his full- back slot. The top ground gainer ofthe day was Arizona's ART LUPPINO, however. The 170 pound junior, who was the nation's top ground gainer in both 1954 and 1955, rolled up 166 yards against the Ducks. oregon . 7 7 26 6-46 arizona . 7 7 0 13-27 324 1 1 i From top to bottom, JACK Pocock, NICK MAmcULis, Lon S'r1Nr:n, and Pun. MCHUGH teamed up to stop Arizona's hard running halfhack, Am' LUPPINO. JIM SI-IANLEY picked up seven yards on this play as the Webfoots downed the Vandals, 25-0. JACK PococK was behind Shanley, while SPIKE HILL- STROM rested on his nose. oregon . . 6 0 613-25 idaho . 0 0 0 0- 0 Oregonls Welafoots blasted Idaho 25 to 0 at Hayward Field for their second straight con- ference win. Oregon scored early in the first period after DICK JAMES recovered an Idaho fumble in the Oregon end zone. Oregon marched from their own 20 in I4 plays with James going around right end for 5 yards to score. MORRIS, placement was wide to leave the score 6-0, Oregon. There was no further scoring until the second half when JIM SHANLEY capped a 32-yard drive by skirting left end for 9 yards and 6 points. LEROY PHELPS, conversion attempt was short to leave the score at I2-0. CASANOVA,S charges scored twice in the last quarter. Shanley ended a 78-yard drive by cut- ting over right tackle for 30 yards to score. lVIorris made the placement to bring the score to I9-0, Oregon. HANK LOUMENA made the final tally form 5 yards out. Phelp's placement attempt was no good. Final score: Oregon 25, Idaho 0. 66 Another Idaho defender was left behind as speedy JIM SHANLEY picked up more yardage for Oregon. ,- 'wif JACK Bnown swept around right end for 58 yards in the third quarter against Idaho. Leading the interference was FRED IVIIKLANCIC and J. C. WHEELER C801 325 DICK JAMES drove three yards over his left tackle for Oregon's third score of the first half against Washington State. oregon . . . 14- 14 0 7-35 washington state O 0 0 0- 0 Oregon handed AL KIRCHER,S Washingtor State football team a 35-0 shellacking at Pull man. Oregon scored four times in the first 'halg to build up a 28-0 lead. PHIL MCHUGH scored 0regon's initial TD b recovering DICK JAMES, fumble in the WS end zone. NICK MARKULIS recovered a Couga fumble on the WSC 45 to start Oregon's se ond scoring drive. JACK MORRIS swept 1 yards around left end for the second Webfo tally. In the third period James drove over his ow left tackle for three yards and the touchdo James' score culminated a 78 yard Webfo march which took only nine plays. With th second period slightly more than half ove JACK CRABTREE flipped a pass to end BIL TARROW for the Ducks' fourth score of the hal The play started on the WSC three yard lin Jack Crabtree snuck 11 yards for the fin Webfoot score in the last quarter. Morr booted four extra points, and LEROY PHEL one. JACK MORRIS, Oregon's speedy sophomore fullback, broke away from the WSC defense for a long gain in the third quarter. Morris scored 0regon's second touchdown, and booted four extra points to lead the 35-0 rout of the Cougars. ggi! 15521: V it ' J- ' ' mit, - 1 Nw .W . ,A ' -- Stanford's hot and cold Indians turned into one of the hottest clubs Oregon has had to face in recent years, and the Ducks turned just as cold as the Redskins marched to a 44-7 tri- umph. The winning margin was the largest for either team in a series dating back to 1900. The Indians' 35-0 Win in 19041 was the pre- vious high. BILL TARR and GORDY YOUNG were top run- ning threats for CHUCK TAYLOR,S Stanford squad, but JOHN BRODIE broke the Webfoots' backs with a fantastic mark of 10 completions in 11 passes in the first half, as he sparked his mates to a 23-7 halftime lead. Oregon's seven points were all provided by JACK MORRIS on an eight yard plunge and suc- essful kick for the extra point. TOM CRAB- REE led the Webfoot rushing attack with a et total of 57 yards on 7 carries, an average ame of 8.1 yards per carry. Wi , ..,, , , W, W Wim.. fullback JACK MORRIS was pulled to earth by a host of Stanford tacklers after a three yard gain against the Indians. Other Ducks identifiable were LON C76J, JIM S1-IANLEY 1305 , PHIL MCHUGH 4841, and ART WEBER f51J. 1' f-ri 1,,, '-fx g V . H- -gifs' fr-- fi -t Pi' V V oregon. .0700-7 Stanford . 14- 9 0 21-44 M25 . wwf Head coach IJEN CASANOVA followed the 1955 style for coaches by being hung in effigy after the Webfoots lost to Stanford, but the Oregon student body vented their true feelings by crowning Cas "King of the Campus." Rally girl FRANCES HEITKEMPER fBECKMANl and the Ducks human mascot helped crown the popular Webfoot mentor. 327 Y"s,, -' ir nib 4- -'.-i L - .'-. , . ..g'-.7"-- ,A'- 4- '.' ' ' . ----,fu ,, - ... ,. , . . . ., vs, -..,, ,, , - - -" - .55 .'-M ' , - - -- r- - ' ' '- ff' '-. . . . ,. 1 '- . Q 'J' I . ..- r- " f J 4-. 1' ' ' -A Tim" "ff .."' ' " - - " ."".:':-"" . ., .-. ' , ' 1--. H -Y ' , ' A--.':""fi. '-, ,Wifi ' 'MT' ""'n" .'-I .fl U f -. "'q.R1- ldv T '-- Qefs-. .- . -izsf ,T ... if' ",'.": , -. " - -, 'I ""f'-'cf --e H - Q 'f--lfx- ...Y .3 1' ' 9' - 1 4"' z'-'M M' "" - .',"- " , ' I '-vs: -4-H. ' ' ' .'...4. . , -' - '-... A5--...wg uv.. ' wi., 4- 323' 1 'A' p i I-L ,.U-- V , . .In - ,.j:3a-EI,-,.. . .-,L - . 1: W 'i ,Ll A Agia' . "V ' ' -sfafjr-,vf V . " V' ' ' ' . W Pi 'Y' . f ,L ,, my .- f rx' .s. . s, , , , - if I . - - , , fsasalsrj.-. f if ,,-. , . . ,z-"1-ver I , . .m.- 4-t .5 , 1 ,I U , N s . - -J, . H4 '-T21 ,- V gf ".'I,f.r'- - f..f R 'M Y ,gqf-gre. ,gg , si- L M . 'Tum V- 1.4 -- 1 s , ,. - R - . iff- - ., R "'5"f-F k ' iri'L-, ' T, - 1- ' .agar '. , ' . X ,, 1- ' .s I M' -n ,sf , ' " ' i ,"". , A ' -. he " , , ' it 0 4.. V It 351,44 -,Y V f - s - - -mx s if i...i. ,A . 1 ,, ,gi , M, ses , by A. Q . dye- ii.,-L 4 -. JIM SHANLEY picked up eleven yards in this bit of action against the Aggies. Other Ducks shown were DICK J AMES, closest to Shanley, TOM CRABTREE C125 and JACK MORRIS 1401. Oregon State's Beavers invaded a muddy, sloppy Hay- ward Field in Oregon's 1955 homecoming game, and received a thorough 28-0 trouncing for their troubles. The win was the Ducks' 29th, to 23 for OSC and seven ties, in this long series dating back to 1894. Homecoming Queen SALLY JO GREIG and her court watched Oregon's five graduating seniors, Captain LON STINER, DICK J AMES, ART WEBER, HARRY JOHN- SON, and JIM POTTER play sterling ball in their swan song. James was especially outstanding, gaining 1141 yards. His running mate, JIM SHANLEY, wallowed through the muck for 160 net yards. Shanley and TOM CRABTREE each scored twice for the Ducks. Shanley made one on a seven yard sp around end, and again on a two-yard drive over gu Crabtree scored his first TD on a sneak from ine JIM SHANLEY crashed around his left end for seven yards and 0regon's first 3.WaY the flI'Sl1 lZlIIl6, and 011 8. tl11'CC-yard keeper 1 touchdown agamst OSC' for the final touchdown of the game. JACK M0 booted all four extra points, with James holding e time. 328 Err- "5'1Ln. V w FL- h -V - V , ,. -H x in glgalh -- W fr'-1-V.-.11-,,.,.,t 1 ,,--- - .- M.- fuff-, 1"r""'ifr1"'A-1-rf . , 1' V li- .. sage ft i f . - f A or fagxp.-, 'gif----5 .. + .Z W' ,4 'ru +Qm:..7 ,.... 5 ' "'- ' -',,,, , V .. . , .. "- - " Q :1 ...im Q- , r A g -I . . , ,r .V A rt ' - '-A-L.ff'-'.:.1-'t- It -' '- . - - 5 3 N K ' - " - in-rv , ' ' TI ' - 'li ' riff?" . :HA 1 V ' V A. Q , ' lt. -' nun- - 317'-'1 ic-:-'-.f .rt . -,F .4 h , 1 ru- Y - ggi.: 3' 3,5k'1""- if-Q , ' , B W .V , YW' F .- Q e -,. 1 , .., r - 0, 4. E4 : " .v . L' " 1 . "-. M- -'-Q, , -,,, .F 1" 5.-l i- -W, . - gf. 1' -s , or 1 so - ' ' - - N1 1 ' ,, -2 - Q re 1' ,, 'ksisi J : T . - -5' -:z-:z5a:a,--V: JST- , 5 ,EM ,Y -fs! 94 ,ish ki' . - gigs? - -ffm, .. X . . H ,tif ,, i H , i , , e D , I la , .dk-rs. , ' r-. '- - JAL1. .sf J IM SHANLEY was held to one of his short gains, but he picked up 160 yards rush- ing without a loss to lead all ground gainers for the oregon . . . 7 014- 7- oregon state . 0 0 0 0- game. 28 0 Oregon's victorious football squad wasn't the only Duck representatives to get wet and muddy as the rally girls and yell kings would readily testify. WP' I Ni: i 2:8 ,-Y ,gg 7115. L A34 .. - K 4 -'v 1 sq F ' H , . H I lf if 'ma 1, .1 1 K 35 'fr FF. ' ' , T3- -. f - - - ,H ' J '. 5 ." i, -c f" gt , - 13522 t - IT- :YH . , 1 - if 3 " -A. ""'l4RL'7 h L,-it . ,. W f'r1i1f',,,,qjf3Q,-5 xl.. f E I v,f fav- ' if ,- . , te-by am:..A.:,.g.-J:-.mil U- -' ks. ,-,,f.m.', ,M , fm- ,s.,- 1 . ' 1 ' N -+o , 1 .TW Fife? 'W ., , ... , - , V - - - N 1- ' --f-1 il , ' ., Q. f 1 A' . t,,.s, M. ", .1 Y Aff T Llmdl , V 1-'Fr' -41 I ' N ' Q 'fy-'I ,f -25" 5? ' '79 ' ff' M: . - . 4 if M -1, n A J .-nv K f ,if 1. 1 , 'ii' -I str? A .A ms A vs: V , fn- V- s .Q nts .f ,K f--Y , W I. .1 -.,f 'tv' -2' V- 1- -- ' --- -- f .gl W. g,,,., .. ..: ' ,. WAV" ,W Fr f" fy-'Q Y 329 Juvi SHANLEY was stopped just short of the Beaver goal line by Bos DEGRANT, but TOM CRABTREE scored on a quarterback sneak on the next play. frosh football mai REEVE JIM FRATZKE GENE SCHULTZER BILL SHIELDS and BOB HEARD. Row 2-CHARLEY TOURVILLE RON STOVER DON LAUDENSLACER PETE PETE WELCH, RON COMPTON, BILL WELCH, JACK STONE, DOUG POIQLOCK, EARL ROGNESS, and BOB SNYDER. Row 3-GEORGE KANE, HAL DUNCAN, GA Y LYN, WALT ASI-ITON, DON DYE, MIKE STOUTT, BOB GROTTKAU, AEE AHMAD, WALT BURCHER, DUNCAN FERGUSON, and DWAIN WOLD. Row 4-BOB FRANK CERKONY, LARRY YARNELL, DON BARNES, LORIN JACOBS, RON GAIINERO, GENE ESTES, HERB JURAN, JERRY WALLING, DICK DAVIS, and DARREL Row 5-LARRY MOLLAHAN, MIKE MCLELLAN, LARRY NENVSOME, MICKEY SI-IELLEY, JOHN COCSWELL, VARNEY COREY, BRUCE BRENN, Coach JERRY FREI, Members of Oregon's frosh football team were, front row, 1. to r.: DAVE MCKINNEY, FRED CLEWLEY, J OHN BURG, BOB STURGIS, DAVE FISH, BILL FERGUSON, v 9 s a , 1 1 Q R DEVORE, LARRY HUGHES, JOHN MICHAELS, and'MITcI-I KARAMAN. 7 OSC rooks 7 frosh 14 wsc babes 7 7 Osc rooks 26 Oregon's frosh football squad battled to an even .500 record in the 1955 campaign. The Ducklings downed the Washington State Babes, 14-7, tied the OSC Rooks, 7-7, a1Id lost to the Rooks, 26-7. Coach JERRY FREI,S club boasted several outstanding prospects who should go on to varsity Careers. RON STOVER, the big end from Vallejo, California, was rugged on both Offense and defense from his end spot. Tackles JERRY WALLING and JACK STONE made their presence felt in the line, and CHARLES TOURVILLE and DON LAUDENSLAGER were a pair of fast, rugged backs. The 7-7 tie against the Books at Corvallis was earned the hard way, with the Ducklings Scoring in the final 12 seconds to avert defeat. A 44-yard pass-run play from TONY ARANA to DUANE MARSHALL gave OSC its 330 touchdown. HERB J URAN tossed a 5-yard apss to I for the Frosh TD. Juran also kicked the extra point tie the game. Lanky PAUL LOWE sparked the Rooks to a one 26-7 Over the Ducklings in Eugene. Lowe reeled scoring runs of S6 and 95 yards. EARNEL DI plunged over from the two, and hauled in an 11 pass from Arana for the other two Rook tallies. STURGIS and DUNCAN FERGUSON sparked a frosh which Laudenslager capped by diving over from one. A 77-yard romp by Laudenslager gave the F1 14-7 win over the Washington State Coubabes in dleton. WILL REEVE,S two yard plunge gave C its first touchdown. , W 'N , my 13215- . - ., . Z fi fffrlf 1 ,H ff- 1 sf I I I I I I I I I this bevy of Rook mkmfs. upa E 1 L ' J . 4 , 3 ,, H1 ,Q 1 1 A -' '1'ii14'1f' ! Y : N . , ., 51 hw NM IJIM ,Q lieu flaw. f.. F W, mutans JURAN evaded EAIINEL DURDAN of the OSC Rocks as he picked up 8 yards for the Frosh as they tied the Rooks at Corvallis, 7-7. Other Ducks pictured CHARLES TOURVILLE C233 and GI-:NE SCHULTZER 1242. 331 cross-country f 1 A 1, ev-I Jas? I bi Members of Oregon's 1955 Pacific Northwest Cross Country championship team, 1. to r.: BILL CROMWELL, PETE MCCART, JIM BAILEY, BILL DELLINGER BILL BOWERMAN, JIM GRELLE, LEE THORNTON, Room Srourr, PHIL KNIGHT, and MARK ROBBINS. Oregon's cross country team repeated its 1954 feat of going undefeated in dual competition and again won the Northwest Collegiate Cross Country championship. Coach Bill Bowerman's Ducks opened the sea- son by scoring only 18 points to 52 for Port- land University and 62 for the Portland Track 81 Field club. The Webfoots then dumped Ore- gon State, 17-38. The Ducks again scored only 17 points as they defeated the Arctic Club f37j, Vancouver Athletic Club f38j, and Queen Charlotte High School 1021 at Van- couver, B. C. Oregon drubbed Oregon State and Portland State and Portland University at Portland for the Northwest crown. Oregon had 17 points to 61 for the Beavers and 69 for the Pilots. BILL DELLINGER was the top competitor for Oregon, triumphing in every meet he entered, and was named number one runner on the fourth annual Northwest Cross Country All- star list. Dellinger was picked over both JOHN MITBO of WSC, rated number two in his native Norway, and DENNY MEYER of the Washing- ton Athletic Club, who had been picked first on all three previous all-star lists. JIM BAILEY was runner-up to Dellinger throughout the season, and was also picked to the all-star team, along with PETE MCCART and MARK ROBBINS. Dellinger and Bailey were both track standouts last spring for the Ducks, who took fourth in the nation, and both were honored with All- American track ratings, besides being invited to compete in the Sugar-Bowl mile in New Orleans. -0 ' .4 1 'A 'H 3 . 'E . M' 1 N u ' 3 K ' i ' 'Q 'X gi ,V ' L V gf :wld A N w - ' V W1 f 5- 3 BILL DELLINGER 11.1 and JIM BAILEY were the L2 punch for coach Bill Bowerman's second straight Northwest champion ship cross country squad. 35,2 sn.w.,,Z W W by ,, ,Fwy 4 ' 'M- feu- Q. " -1 ll "" 9' , I luv- A 5. ,. ::,Av'- . 'Q-V N , A , A A ay 4 .L r A pq nf' -is L ,J f- A- . + -1 --'K .n " L A '- 1 Px "W" A" ? -'H - ' '-Mak - " ' ' -' fi' 'iff' ' 'x l A 7. -L. . s5 , fe': 'lu' 2 5. V .V , : 1 2211 ,, 1""'a-2 f Q, L, -.3 - - 'al -4,25 - H, W' H, mil-ff 1. :W Si, E Wir. -99' f -- .. W. V" - ' AM, 1 ' , M . .N W -wwe'-aes-': 2 r 'fffQiff. jqssiii ,iz "" Q -1 H . --'f we ,, -, - 3,3357 "M TW . J 1-' . 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L'-fe?" 3.4.1 - 7--, .- , it This trio of freshmen were also top competitors for the Web foot cross country team. They were, left to right, ROGER STOUTT, PETE MCCART, and PHIL KNIGHT. 333 basketball Members of Oregon's 1956 basketball team were, front row, 1. to r.: Mascot JOHNY Rocms. Row 2-Coach BILL BORCHER, WIMP HASTINGS, DoN DIsLBoN, Jo LUNDELL, ROGER DIDoocIc, and Managers ToIvI CHAPMAN and CARY CANNoN. Row 3-NICK UTT, BILL SERvIcE, QUINCY Pownns, JERRY Ross, En BINGII and PHIL MCHUCH. Row 4--BILL MOORE, RAY BELL, I'IAL DUFFY, MAX ANDERSON, FRANK WERNER, PAUL TUCHARDT, and CHARLIE FRANKLIN. The 1955-56 basketball season found Oregon dipping below the .500 mark for the first time in several seasons. A trio of experiencd seniors, MAX ANDERSON, JERRY Ross, and RAY BELL paced the Ducks to a record of six wins and four losses in preseason action. The Ducks won games from two conference opponents, Oregon State and Washiiigton in preseason contests, but then dropped a pair of league encounters to both the Beavers and Huskies. Oregon also dropped the Univer- sity of Portland's strong Pilots, 67-61, defeated North- western, and recorded a pair of wins over Colorado A 81 lVl. The Webfoots losses in non-league games came at the hands of Colorado, Michigan, and a pair of losses to Brigham Young. Pacific Coast Conference action in 1956 was changed from the familiar Northern and Southern divisions to a round-robin league as per football, and as per a normal football season, the schools from sunny California im- mediately dominated the upper half of the standings. Only Washington was able to crack the first divisio Oregon, OSC, Idaho, and WSC filled the last four place The old Northern schools, however, with the exceptio of Oregon, were almost entirely sophomore and juni dominated, and lost most of their standouts via gradu' tion. Oregonis league wins were from USC, California, ldah and a pair of wins from Washington State. The Couga were the only team in the conference who didn't defe the Ducks at least once, and Stanford, UCLA, Washin ton, and Oregon State each managed to stop the We foots twice. Max Anderson led both season and conference scori for the Ducks. The 6'7,' center tossed in 245 points league action for a 15.3 per game average during the c ference season. Sophomore Charlie Franklin scored 1 for a 12.1 average, Jerry Ross 183 for an 11.4 ma and Ray Bell had 143 for a 10.2 average. Bell, And son, and Ross were the only seniors on the Duck squad. final pcc standings an ug Q Q' 'UQ 5 B, "I :' Q' 5" S 'U Q S 5'- cro. g :S Ein 5 N' 5 : 2 : 5' A 1 S 1 as I f n S 3 mE9ii'3:5 . I ,I 4 I I , I : - A 'W Wifi' 'E E ,. iE? 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'91 .V All, .,k ,- gg . v , '-.4 avg, 5' - An J. -.NX i . .U4 'r Us I ifarx axm g4"' ,g SEQW , M . 1 - 1 , 52, vi' 1 fs gi L Q ff.. W Q fm 1 Q., gn X 1 I' il' Q1 5 ' - W.. 'M '.:-: . X .ffsg f IQ, , :gen 221' Q up .jx l fl'.l1?l w 24 , 'Q-1 ,af , fr tix ' gi x '- .S vi faifst? am 1 is ae 'le' Q f-Q1 -wwf L msmrwif 1. -sgiw 9. ' x 1 . 5 xvz S M, K K w 1 w 4,1 N - Q ' -- '-Saw .fw- Q51 X 1 , w I N X Q .Fu 5. 2 ,Q ..p -Q, gi-- ..- ff! win ' I' If ' ' ' wif: ' :ffm . -rm' -ma. Duck Guard JERRY Ross slipped under the guard of Washington Stater EDDIE STEELE for two points against the Cougars. Webfoot CHARLIE FRANKLIN was behi Ross. Other Cougars were AL PERRY C20 and Dicic RASK U63 . oregon 80 washington state 63 72 - 58 ED BINGI-IAM hauled in a rebound as Oregon swept a two game series from the Cougars, 80-63, and 72-58. MAX ANDERSON 1353 was behind Bingham. 338 After dropping five straight conference clashe BILL BORCHER,S Webfoots whacked the ine Washington State Cougars twice at lVlcArth Court by 80-63 and 72-58 scores. The first night Oregon had to overcome a 33-3 halftime deficit, but had little trouble in a complishing this as the Ducks shot at a .45 clip for the game. Once the Ducks start shooting with deadly accuracy, the Conga dropped out of contention. MAX ANDERSON l Oregon scoring with 21 points, and JER Ross chipped in with 15 and RAY BELL h 13. On the second night of the series, defense a rebound standout Ray Bell turned in his fin offensive performance of his three varsity se sons as he tossed home 22 points to lead sc ing for both teams. CHARLIE FRANKLIN al contributed 16 for Oregon. The game, ho ever, had little resmeblance to basketball. many ways it was more like a circus as W foot fans were treated to some of the funni basketball since the last time the globetrott were in Eugene. 1 , .R by si ,f5,3,, W, , ,:. , ! "' V Z. ff' 1 , vx a Y ,,l,,, wwf. -,, V, .wil-5,m,i Nr A 4 ,L rm . 1 www Qi ., 351' fgl' W. m ,. .. 7 I E I l l Forward BILL MOORE 654i drove into the key to get in position for a shot against California. oregon 63 california 62 65 67 Webfoot guard JERRY Ross slipped through the California defense for a basket as the Ducks split in a pair of games with the Berkeley quint. 340 I .rd Sophomore forward CHARLIE FRANKLIN i301 broke away from Bear defense for an easy lay-in. RAY BELL C421 moved into for the rebound. Oregon's first start in the newly inaugurated Pacific Coast Conference round robin was a 63- 62 win over California. The next night the Bears reversed the verdict by staging a late rally to win, 67-65. MAX ANDERSON, the senior center, was Ore- gon's top scorer for the two games. He dropped in 22 points the first night, and CHARLIE FRANK- LIN ll. to pace the Ducks to their narrow win. California's smooth sophomore guard, EARL ROBINSON, dropped in 27 points to lead the Bear attack. Oregon clinched the game on PHIL MCI-lUGH'S jump shot with less than a minute to play, but had to Watch Calis 6' 7', center, DUANE ASPLUND, miss a pair of last second free throws. The second night the Webfoots just quit play- ing good basketball after building a 60-4-9 lead with only 10:02 left in the game. Anderson was agai1I the top scorer forthe Ducks with 25 points and RAY BELL contributed 12. BILL BORCHERSS Oregon Ducks split a series with Southern California during Dad,s Week- end. The Webfoots easily outdistanced the cold shooting Trojans the first night, 55--45, but Troy broke the cold streak in the second game and dumped the Ducks 87-71. CHARLIE FRANKLIN and MAX ANDERSON led the Webfoots first night win, gathering a major portion of the rebounds as well as scoring 12 points apiece. Oregon led 30-25 at halftime and then behind the set shots of JERRY ROSS and PHIL MCHUGH and jump shots by BILL MOORE, pulled away to a 51-34 lead. The re- serves took over to coast to an easy triumph. The second night was a different story as the Trojans caught fire with the Ducks leading 47- 39. JACK DUNNE and LARRY HAUSER began connections and pulled Troy even at 59-59. Then Franklin fouled out and the Webfoots never got back in the game again. Ross led all scorers with 23 followed by Dunne,s 21 and I-Iauser's 20. ED BINGHAM pul: up an unsuccessful hook shot in the second half as Oregon bowed to U.S.C., 87-71, after winning the night before, 55-45 55 4-5 oregon southern cal 71 87 JERRY ROSS, 0I'CgOl1lS senior guard, dropped in an easy jump shot against the me-n of Troy, but even his 23 points couldn't prevent- USC from taking an 87-71 decision. RAY BELL 1423 was behind Ross. 'L 1?-' K K 1 X QE5:.n.,i. T QQ. ,255 .53 . wb- 1 ' ' Wea- ggehj- ' A ""'u'.f-az. , -in " sea wg Qgikfw fs?i5i,f,g.'5i51w + in 'EW 'f ' Q 1 Q H. Jes? W, ,L ., Q ,Q sv 1 24 gf . W FEI-4 ' 515 W f Q? .f 4" ? I 54 . . ,V . ,. ft I Y -eg' R L1 fm ls, Jia E K, if 1 v I J.. rl-IRSON 'FQ I! 5 ' X .ea EL I .Q 9 is -5 IF w 45? L UCLA's WILLIE ,fthe Whalel NAULLS broke away from the Wehfoot defense for any easy two pointer as UCLA dumped Ore- gon, 108-89. The Ducks in the action were MAX ANDERSON Cfar leftl , En BINGHAM, RAY BELL Q4-21, and CHARLIE FRANKLIN 1309. 71 95 oregon 89 The Pacific Coast Conference champions, UCLA, posted double victories over Oregon in their two game series in Los Angeles. The Ukes easily won the Friday night opener, 95-71, but had to come from behind in the televised Saturday game to win, 108-89. The iirst game was no contest .as the- Bruins, led by WILLIE NAULLS, 28 points ran up an early lead and were never threatened. CHAR- LIE FRANKLIN dropped in 17, RAY BELL 15, and HAL DUFFY 10 to lead the Ducks. The second game saw two records rewritten as the Bruins 108 points was a new conference record, as was the total of 197 by both teams. The Webfoots led throughout the first half and were ahead 46-4-3 at halftime, but the Ukes 65 point second half was simply too much for the Ducks. MAX ANDERSON led the Webfoots with 27, but MORRIS TAFT,S 31, Naulls' 26 and CONNIE BURKE,S 25 were too much for the rest of the Ducks. 'ucla 108 Even a tug on the arm by MAX ANDERSON cou1dn't .prevent high scoring WILUE NAULLS of UCLA from leading his mates to a pair of victories over the Ducks. Other Ducks were RAY BELL 1423 and BILL MOORE C54-J. fn MJ JH , :K The Ducks dumped OSC by a 57-46 count in pre-Pacific Coast Conference action, but by the time the annual ccivil war' time rolled around in March the Beaver sophomores and juniors were too much for the Ducks to stop. The Beavers, led by their brilliant sophomore ace, DAVE GAMBEE, came back from a 36-31 halftime deficit to dump the Ducks, 74-69, in Eugene the first night of the series. Cambee fired home 29 points, and BOB ALLORD, Whose ability was finally recognized by SLATS GILL, chipped in with 18 to pace the Beavers. MAX ANDERSON led Oregon point production with a total of 21, followed by JERRY Ross' 17. At Corvallis the following night the Beavers controlled the game almost all the way for a much easier 59-49 triumph. Gill's crew also kept possession of the Chancellor's trophy, which they have held since its inception in 1953. Ross tallied 12 points to lead BORCHER,S squad at Corvallis, but the rest of the Web- foots just Weren't hitting well enough to keep pace. Gambee again led OSC's attack with 15 points. 5-M Webfoot JERRY Ross literally crawled out of a tight spot on his hands and knees against the Beavers. Oregon State dumped the Ducks twice despite Ross' efforts. ,413-Ellie RAY CRADARJ BELL fired in a left handed hook as the Ducks dropped a 74-69 decision to the Aggies at Mac Court. GARY HAYNES 1309, Bos ALLORD 1211, and DAVE GAMBEE C101 of OSC waited for a possible rebound. 345 Like a bird through the air flew JERRY Ross as he sank a lay-in against Colorado A 8: M. BILL lWO0RE C540 looked for a possible rebound as the Ducks trimmed the Aggies twice. RM' l3i:l.L was pushed hy Bon ALLORD of the Beavers when he attempted this jump shot. Oregon beat the Beavers, 5746, in a preseason tilt. HAL DUFFY f53l and ED BINGHAM were also in on the play for Oregon. oregon oregon state 46 colorado 68 brigham young 72 brigham young 83 northwestern 81 michigan 81 colorado a 81 Ill 56 colorado a St m 57 portland 61 washington 51 " i . Y Q i 5 I 'af' I X-V N 1 ,Qi E2 uw I 9 H 1 ,ia ,.M.. V, fm.. J lssffs l gm 4- k A :Arif S fwi 12' , 6 rush basketball Members of 0regon's freshman basketball team were, front row, 1. to r.: RICH CURTIS, LARRY FIVECOAT, JIM MCABEE, BUD KUYKENDAHL, and JERRY Joi-INS Row 2 JAY BASHOR, BOB STURCIS, Bos GRANT, MICKEY SHELLEY, TIM NORTON, ED CAFFEN. Row 3, assistant coach BERG BORREVIK, DEI. LoUcKs, DIRK DAVIDS DAVE D Ouvo, SH!-IRM LEI:s'rRoNc, and Coach JERRY FRE1. Coach JERRY F REI,S freshman basketball team was handicapped by a lack of height as they recorded a season record of 5 wins and 10 losses. BUD KUYKENDALL of Eugene was the top scorer for the season, although he broke his ankle late in the season and had to sit out the last four games. Kuykendall scored 141 points in 11 games for a 12.8 average. BOB STURGIS of Milwaukie scored 139 points in 15 contests for a 9.3 average, and was valuable on both defense and rebounding. DAVE D,0LlVIO, a 6'4" center from Klam- ath Falls was next in scoring with 1 19 points. Hillsborois MICKEY SHELLEY was the only other Duckling over the century mark with 107 points. Of the Frosh team's five victories only one was recorded against college competition. The Ducklings upset the powerful OSC Rooks, 47-45 in the final game of the season. Other wins were against McKays Market of Eugene, 70-52, lVledford's Yellow Cabs, 67-48, the Longview, Washington, Loggers, 65-58, and the Intramural all-stars, 59-36. The Frosh dropped three games to the OSC Hooks and lost a pair to both Portland Uni- versity's great freshman team and the Pad- dock Tavern team of Eugene. The other losses were to the Pacific and Linfield junior varsities and Clark Junior College. Duckling guard JIM MCABEE scored a lay-in at the end of a fast break against Linfield Collegcfs junior varsity. Number 6 for Oregon was Bon STURGIS. f rosh portland frosh 73 pacific jv's 56 clark 76 paddock tavern. 65 osc rooks 69 mckays market 52 paddock tavern 58 medford cabs 413 longview loggers 58 osc rocks 60 portland frosh 94+ linfield jv's 57 intramural all-stars 36 osc rooks 67 osc rooks 45 jmnn' JO!-INSON.S short jump shot fell short as l,inficld's junior varsity downed the Oregon Frosh. DEL LOLTCKS R265 and lion GRANT were other Frosll pictured. MICKEY SHELLEY appeared to be pulling himself up to basket level with his left hand, but he actually scored in a legal manner. JERRY JOHNSON waited for a possible rebound. V' Dew Y Q 4 ' swimming LTEWT L if' L-:Lv-,-:',:L ,, , 1 ., f 1 H -, , Y fi: y O y F ' 4.31 , " :K , , 535 4-H fu' ' 4, -F5 ' as I I .' ff .5 R R". ' , E31 'Er fa , 4- U is ' Q f .mv . , ,-uf -I X ..ig . abd 5 I 7 l .Q t ,1 it . 1 is vgggll -. V nj, K 2 ,ff N in as ,f .s 'ff- ,.- " X--, 4 . ,-' 2, r -. 'J ' ' H, . ,gf-"Q If - 5 ,,,, ,, , . A ,in ss' ff, ., 1 as 4 xl l , N x I Q , l . 5 I W 4 if at :li f we ah! , Y :X rf , . :.' 1 'X riff ish! Members of Oregon's varsity swimming team were, front row, 1. to r.: BILL WARNER, Yocl MATSUSHIMA, JERRY FROEBE, BOB BEATTY and DON JACKLIN row Coach JOHN BORCHARDT, DOUG BURNS, STEVE HALL, BOB HAYS and BILL GOODWIN. Coach JOHN BORCHARDT,S Oregon swimmers moved up a notch from last yea1"s Northern Division standings to a fourth place this year. The Ducks were in third plce until the final event when Washington State outscored the Ducks to slip into third. The Webfoots didn't have too much luck in the dual meets as they managed to nab a Win from only Idaho. They won the Vandal meet in the final event, the relay, but also lost to the Cougars from WSC by the same means. BOB HAYS was Oregon's only Northern Di- vision winner gaining all-conference honors by placing first in the 200-yard butterfly. Co captains JERRY FROEBE and Yocl MATSUSHSMA also turned in good performances in the final meet as well as the dual meets Froebe placed second in the 100-yard freestyle, fourth in the 50-yard freestyle, and was anchor man on a fourth place 400-yard freestyle relay team Matsushima placed third in the 440-yard free style fourth in the 220-yard freestyle, and was a member of the relay team. 'I 4 V T T ,-: 1, L- A- - 1:3 . i f f , ,ne , - N 't e 1 Q A H if 1. A L C ,L ,, . , 4, . .5 V rf-Q ' f ' ' 1- . X Z: F 1 i 5 ,Ns .,,' 1 " X A wi .ba ., "N 1 , X ' g N ' V -:.1,. ,.. ' ,1 '- t' 1 i 5 K . ' , f I 'i,,'1., f' 5 I l N T1 1, V. li 5 we ,, l 5 . , T I W E Y X .. , ' ir , I -' 2 1 .,4 ' , , 5- ,255 V K.. Y Q , , . si , F , , gf M sf: W, fy' eff, ss : . ' 2, 6-, . M It , , -1 ing' I 4 ' : 375, -f 1- , g i -.:,I',l 1 4 fi 51 . 4. xv ff V ggi Salk si by E? -"aj Q 3 : , f. - 4 ' 1 f tg K K 4 W Y- In . I X' 1 pl I- f - w F , v 5 H , will Y-.3 C M Y .. A b 4, , . Se 7 1 S ' 1 3' Y: V M V '13-L 1 ' 3 .sg Too cold to go in? No, Oregon State's diver was just snapped as he happened to touch the water. 25 washington 59 35 washington State Swimming team co-captains for Oregon were YOCI MATSUSHIMA and JERRY Oregon FROEBE. Both men were consistent high finishers for the Ducks. 46 idaho 38 26 oregon state 58 . - .---riff' . M i.:jy,.-Q, .f. 4 Ky, u.a...4d STEVE HALL, lane 4, and BOB HAYS, lane 5, were the two Duck swimmers getting set to hit the water in a race against the OSC Beavers in lanes two and three. 351 x fi :xx rss, 2. 5 xxx is xxx x xx x x x xx xxx x x xxl xxx 5 xxvxgggayf Duck swimmer STEVE HALL touched the wall and splashed off again on another lap as he picked up points against the University of Washington Huskies. ,A .. ,YE ng as :H W ,N ixz ' M gifs xx 2 N . ,,, , xx .1 1 xx f 1 xxx 5 x we ' ii?" 4 ' 7 U 7 V 5 V - .M I x .. xx xxx xxx E V X : -x is A ja! 1 as M : xwxx E x x f M, x xx EEQi5Jf.fig3n5bi I T'T'5'Z'Z-' ,Te ' 'ff"'x"','f"fsTWx xx ,, , 4 - - xx -' n , E 'A T".T.lE 2122- 'H- ,xx W Y W .:.,, 4 L 3 xx as E, S .. . Y ---x , mi Em .. , S Mx, xl ,egg . ' g xx 222 - 23:1 if A. J sa, ,, xs x as xx xx M 5? ' M 'i M W 1 X 5 ' 1,22 ,, xx-tiers f xx xxx 2 W xr f x x is f T f 51 fe x x 'x -' xx V555 x , f , ., , W W E x s s G xx s xx -3 ss saw: xxx B g:1s:Sf:xxxx xx - xxx xx xx x gas xlxl 3 Q xx f 2 ' ' xx " ' H' xj xxxx xx xxmxx:S5',g5,i '?x xxxxx xx xx 5 " 6 x Q xx 5 x R - 7 f x xx xx' ig, 5 Q 2 - x x H lx x xx x x ' 5 2 15 '25 'ff:3.i.x , xg W M J V ,. f , W L EE 5 x xx x , Q 5 Vx x xxxxbxxx x xxxs E 3 Q x xx x ' ' M N E25 57415 L ' xx xx, lxx, x x x xx x xxx 3 J l W an ...,, Hi A N! W P, Q LW Z L ki !,1x..?.M WEL! 5.5 E : We 1 xx xx xxx snails: ' N A ff- x is x x Z :six : 36315 -S xx x xx x x x xx x e -fxixxxxx xi 'ix xx 'es is sr -1 xx 5' Qi Q x xx- Q xxx -- xx xxx H la F x ' All liggi - ' M ' W' rg' " M 5 -az, jiass xx'.- 'xx. , ,K x xxx E 4- sy- ing., 3 P1 1 M -L-'34 xxx: ,xi 5 ' xl 33 4 ix -YH " - 44 x -we xx x M xx x.-sian' x. :eg-cuff-15 -- xx xxx xx xxx xxxxx , xxx , -x xx x-,we M g- jfs x, . Q , If x' f -fx -1,1 'Q x+ ,gf 3 xi 5, H i ,H x ,, , , -x -xx-xv 'S' ' ' x R xx , 'U' 5 E xx xx sew xx fx'- gjgi ,S xg b ,Q ,lvl xxgxizgus- i xxx x - - xx,'45xx'1'3liQ 31. xr .x,.,, x , QQ: xfjjxgi i'ifxx'1f 'sie 112-5-f-'x-xx xx? . ' 'T .'.':? vgax xx 4, ,xxx xSx f.x Mqxxfhgx , W - xx - ,aa 2+ ,115 ,fx f S ' Y K ,x ex. :,,, ,H 1 xxgrgx' s a,-1-2 x., yi ,!,lx'5E.,- -xxhi'ff'l1xx ' 'x -, Q i2:i,:.4ss..w:'s3A .x . g iv- . J., . . 'P jim 'ci ff 4-fr!-2-'I 41 -.Es 'fzxxxff'W1?' ,2':"! '- ,559 Wehfoot diver BILLY WARNER was stopped in mid-air by the photograpphefs camera against OSC. Warner placed sixth in diving in the North- ern division meet at Pullman. E7 N,-A1 1 . 'I "nag: I I .-. In , X XJ ,... . X wi - , 3' 4 I , . :zu Xen ' f I If , E I1 I l I .. : 4 i 1 I I I Q A K fi iii' aff Xf' ' f :ffm I K I A , A' A I e f X 7 , If A -Twig-7""" .XXX I. E L 4' LIU: ' 'wwf Q I 4 -154. 52, 1 f I A at ,I ' , - ff- ,eg , , " I f E,gQ,ffs- , X I If ,E-' A 21 E- - I. I - -' 1-:A 1 ' 1 . M-ff? 1 I-fi glg? Q 1-rf ' if f A I af- 4 f. 4 i' .if V 4- N "2 L' H i f i ,. 1' I . - .. 3 f ,,, . W - - 'I . 1 'I ,J ,A :1 :g'f'515eEEN3-ievffilmifa lf' - ,af , , ,,- .Q . W, - 5 -gg.. Pv-, - -,,,Uv- ,, -A 71241-2 ,.Y,., ' 4, pfQ,--,.-- i'4i?,,' ,A I I , .ef f ,. I A 51, at f ,-'-- :f,A:f,..:,m J . ' ' -' I 9 11'- ' . , ' A- , I , , . 'ge .. :Ia---' .T - -2. Q ,xx V f Lf .L- . T QTLQZTX5 A ' . JL .,.1 H .A W, E tl 2 Zim A ,, BILL GOODWIN prepared to leap into the water at the start of an event against the unidentified OSC swimmer at the left, .nlln 9 in We W V I if ,E I I " 'K as ' 53 if 4' aff A ,, Y - P . .. xr I K S 'fr ii af L "" GIJ, - I ei. H his ,gi 'E I A ., .. Irie' Y K 5.5 -4-eva: 1 I -,Q ' .. ,ze gg i 4 Ai-2 IIQE: V -- f. - A 'T K . S I 'ull n -. Y - li A R x X , 1 525 -.. I, rr rs of Oregon s undefeated, untied, untested 1956 fresh swimming team were, front row, KE TALBOT. Back row: PHIL THOMAS, JERRY SCHWARZ, DICK DAVIS, and RICK CLEVELAND. I, Z, 1 nr .2 ' ,,,., na ,I Y rf W, 5, . pt I . ' I i5.IXz . x . '2 . ,. l. to r.: PETE PIEczENTKoWsI-11, JIM BARNES, LARRY BITTE, and 353 wrestling Q'-7 an -df. f-Hfs.Lffv,,, ' P 'I x watt , Lf , Ufoedlgyflr Y Y ag.. - 31 is " E E . V A. is what l H 'I iq lilxfbl 44:11 I Txff ,ji s- as 'Members of Oregon's 1956 Pacific Coast Conference wrestling champions were, front row, l. to r. ROY SCHLESSER, JACK DICBIIIEN, KEN KARNES, and DAVE NEWLAND. Row 2: PEPPER Tnv1MoNs, GEORGE KRUPICKA, KEN KESEY, and J. C. WHEELEII. Row 3: Manager lX'IARTY RAMP, JoE FALKNER, and BILL HAMMER. Coach BILL I'IAMMER,S wrestlers made their third year since their revitalization easily their best by sweeping undefeated through ten collegiate matches and placing second in the Pacific Coast Intercollegi- ate championships. The only blots in the fine nine win, one loss, one tie record was a 141-14 draw with Portland State College and a 14-12 loss to the power- ful Multnomah Athletic Club of Portland. The Ducks won the Coast Conference title by win- ning six matches in a row, and set some sort of new record by becoming the first team to defeat both OSC and WSC twice in the same season. ROY SCHESSLER, the lone senior on the powerful Duck squad, won the PCI championship in the 115- pound weight class, and GEORGE KRUPIKA, a rugged sophomore, garnered the 157-pound title for the Webfoots. DAVE NEWLAND, who won the coast 147- pound crown as a sophomore in 1955, again went to the finals, losing to Ror ANDERSON of San Diego State for the title. KEN KESEY also advanced to the finals of the PCI meet at 167 pounds, before losing to BARRY BILLINGTON of UCLA. JACK MCBRIEN, KEN BARNES, PEPPER T1MMoNs, and J. C. WHEELER were also all just sophomores, besides PCI king Krupicka, and Newland and Kesey were both juniors with another year of competition remaining. At the close of the season Coach Hammer was elect- ed president of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Wrestling Association, and at the same time the announcement was made that Oregon would be host to the 1957 PCI wrestling tournament. wk:-..s T l OY SCHLESSI-:R competed in the 123 pound class throughout the sea- n, then dropped down to 115 to win the PCI championship. Y sl, . V VP 5 Q Sophomore JACK MCBRII-:N was the top 130 pounder for the Oregon wrestling team in 1956. ,J , 1 My-v if :Q J x 1 ii pi , .X , ,. ,. , ... M' T' -' "fjjt ' . 3 A -fl if . -' ' 1 . M' i, + N - V 'Ai-N,-Q' .-:ii M ' -- 2 A 1' fi. ' N " f il 'lx'--I 1 ' A mfr- 1 r ' ' 1 r . , , M l 1. 'wrt . . lp , ' f N "'-if L:1'i?:l -",' "' w . K 'f '. ' 4 T 2 Q - P X . . , , 1 ' A - xx' V. l - ML 5 J n ilblil. zrblr A 4.1 . DAVE N1-IWLAND compiled an enviable record by winning the PCI title in 1955 and - .. ,, KARNE5 was another sophomore who performed well in 1956. nes wrestled in tho 187 pound division. placing second in 1956. Newland was a 147 pound junior for HAMMI-:tis mat squad. 355 ff-fi '-1' - af- ' ' ' ' ' .:-H' , . 2:45 rf,- 1 nw.- 1 , , .75-4 Y 'V , 1 nf" , HOWARD KPEPPERJ T1MMONs was 0regon's top 157 pound bone bender. 'Pep' chalked up an impressive record as a sophomore. qs- . Rugged junior KEN KESEY was the Ducks number one competitor in his 177 pound weight class. Ken was in his second year on the wrestling team. 356 "' V -4, ,, ,X I.. l s' s r 'Ne 167 pound GEORGE KRUPICKA was another Webfoot grappler who had an ex- ceptional win-loss record in his sophomore season. tn 5 . 4 he af. I xvj'L4.i ' J. C. WHEELER turned out for wrestling for the first time and d rapidly into a top threat in the unlimited division. frosh wrestling 1 1 X .sr 'V 7 A af fa "' . J' 1' ivijlililyl ll - :fs is :- nl: ,4- A J s- -1 H 'iq YA iaa I 'Z EG 159330 1 'Q Wu' EG as 0 ,J 1 ' Sago Wag Qu Q?"-'04, 904' 'QESTHNE I QED W I Wim, WRESTLING . REWNG .1 wntsit . I 1 at . F-.I 1 .7 .st 4 fl ca' X ,w f ii V M ' sf li L R- .sy I 5 I 'ef' I 5.5 if as f ' Q TJ K "" ' I " T vi f an FL N rf- M041 g REST' 1 Will' s Qsssiurl 4 E130 in Itgtllti iintsw' Riff-:J ' 1555 0411 PIB freshman wrestling team included, front row, l. to r. JIM OLMSTEAD, RON CONNER, and TIM BERC. Row 2: HAROLD EARLAND, WILLIAM SHARKEY BRYAN JIM BEATTON, and PETE CI-IERCHINSKY. Row 3: Toivi HAUSER, JIM FORTEMILLER, LEROY ToDD, DAVE FISH, LARRY FRAZER, Bon MCCULLOUGI-I, and oa h Oregon's frosh Wrestlers had a record of four Wins and three losses in the 1956 season. Coach BILL l'lAMMER'S first-year grapplers scored all four of their victories against high school com- petition, and lost a pair of matches to the OSC Rooks, besides losing a rematch at Klamath Falls. The Frosh started out by Winning three matches in a row, trouncing Vancouver High school, 29-3, Klamath Falls, 28-12, and Roseburg, 21-8. The Pelicans from Klamath then upset the Ducklings, 22-20, at K. Falls. The OSC Rooks handed the Frosh their second straight defeat, 27-13, but the Ducklings came back to bounce Lebanon high for their final win of the season. The Rooks from OSC handed Oregon a 31-5 lacing in the final meet of the year. rs? ..... ., - -ss 1 JE' wfsvzvs vs- Ls' ,Q .4 if f . ska .- et' - ' W A 1 1 il iii iii A 1 iii ii we , ,. ., - - - pg W MNM' ss L., -xg P V- M JJ, ' ii-. "",hf4 tx N Y 4 s, A pair of freshmen, Bon McCoI.LoUcH and DAVE Fxsl-I we some personal instruction by coach BILL HAMMER. 357 bowling Members of the University of Oregon bowling team in 1956 were from left to right, front row: SAM SORENSON, BRYCE REIMER, BLAKE Bocczss, and DoN JACKLIN. Second row: Bos BOYLE, VERN JACKSON, and Coach Lou BELLISIMO. VERN JACKSON exhibits his form while the rest of the team looks on with an ap- proving eye. 358 Oregonis 1955 bowling team moved up to sec ond place in the national intercollegiate how ing tournament, after placing fourth in 195 In 1953 the Ducks won the national champio ship. The national tournament is carried 0 telegraphically with each team bowling at it own home alleys and telegraphing the score to the national officials. The Webfoot keglers also recorded a pair o victories over Oregon State in their annua home and home series for the sixth straig year. ln the Western Regional tournamen however, the Beavers upset Oregon for th crown, and the University of Washington als slipped in ahead of the third place Ducks. Within the state, Oregon stepped ouside of co legiate competition to win the state class championship. Mainstays of coach LOUIE BELLISIMO: squa included BOB REIMER, BLAKE Boccsss, Do JACKLIN, VERN JACKSON, and SAM SORENSO social Spring term . . . its colorful house dances . . . Junior Weekend, showing Mom the ways of campus life, the Canoe Fete, the Junior Prom . . . Duck Preview and the Variety Show . . . these things combined in a never-to-he-forgotten term. The special feeling that comes with spring . . . with the sunshine and balmy air . . . make picnics, sunning, and swimming almost as much a part of social life as the big events . . . Perhaps it's this special spring feeling that makes the last term of the year such a special one . . . lIllllllllll 359 duck preview N'-+4-az-9 Putting out the Welcome mat to hundreds of high school seniors were LUCIA KNEPPER and Bon PORTER, co-chairmen of Duck Preview. This A Chi O and SAE duo made the weekend one to be long remem- bered by the previewers. Duck Preview featured a variety of spe cial events for the benefit of visitin high school seniors. The visitors wer housed in campus living organizations and in this way became acquainted witl many University students. T o u r sl showed them the academic side of co lege life, acquainting them with the va ious departments and buildings. B tween tours, the Duck Previewers r laxed in the Student Union, catching glimpse of the casual moments in ca pus living. Night time featured entertainment fo the visitors. They enjoyed a dance esp cailly for them and laughed with me bers of the student body at the hilario Vodvil skits. Ending Sunday, the wee end was designed to show a well-roun ed picture of life at the U. of O. ri Anxious seniors began the Preview weekend with registration. Distraught regis- ' trars kept busy for many hours. ing it. 360 rprise package was a highlight of the Variety Show as Joan Hay danced inlo potlight from a large top hat which was part of the Kappa Kappa Gamma's "Alexander's Ragtime Band." Duck Previewers and their dates cleared the Hoor to watch and maybe get tips from the two jitterbuggers. lllll 361 I iw A .zA!,, it A:,. E1 A 'M , 1 5535 A, M im I, ,QW 'J 3335 :AO 5 . .ve-1+ , -,xv Wh Chairmen included GORDON RICE SALLY RYAN DONNA LORY BARBARA WILCOX TOM GAINES SAM VAHEY PHYzz PEARSON JILL HUTCHINGS JACK SOCOLOFSKY PATTY FAGAN JANE BERGSTROM MARY YOUNG BARBARA BAILEY ANNE RITCHEY DON BONIME JIM LIGHT BOE SCHOOLING Jllllllll' IUQQIQQIMI l l l l l l l l l l Qty:-.H puff H W 'V ,N , A-i ,A -:fa-Q,-n " i 7x I - f-,951 .gt ASUO Vice-President SAM VAHEY solemnly headed the line of Druids as they tapped new members for the following year. Tapping was one of the most sus- pensful events of Junior Weekend. , 1 QX 1 y,n:r,' or.s.', ik o'c', o'l 'Q ' .if I U Wl.'.0.. "o.'o" 'n' 1 , o , n,o"'.'o' s'o.l 'Q 'Qi a'o,'o n o'o ',.' g 0, o no .xs.4, ,v"o,' o 4, 'o:o 'Q 'H 0 'l,l tilt. .'. s' "o,' o'o. 0,' o ' ,'o,o I" o ,' o' 90,1 'O 5 0 1.3 many trophies were awarded to deserving organizations and individuals their achievements. During the Junior Weekend luncheon, Mnncmuzr TYLER the presentations. Junior Weekend, with all the warmth of spring and the spirit that comes with it, had special emphasis placed upon the revival of the Canoe Fete, formerly a campus tradition. Also in connection with the weekend, the campus welcomed Mothers' Day, a special luncheon, the All-Campus Sing and the Junior Prom. Reigning over the festivities were graceful Queen BETTI FACKLER and her court. Queen Betti was on hand at every occasion adding brilliance and royalty to the tra- dition-filled weekend. Junior Weekend also was the chosen time for Friars, Mortar Board, Druids, Phi Theta Upsilon, Skull and Dagger, Kwama, Asklepiads and other honoraries to tap new members for the following year. With all the spirit of the warm days with it, the campus as a group displayed during the weekend the true feel- ing of Oregon in spring. 363 . . . canoe fate A monstrous dragon of assorted colors was the float which captured first place honors in the Canoe Fete. It was the creation of Phi Gamma Delta, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Xi Delta, and Carson Hall. CATHY NEWMAN of Carson Hall rode on the Hoat. 364 King Neptune rode the crest of a wave of the Pi Phi-Sig Ep Hoat. He was drawn by two mermaids. The float was deco ated in a color scheme of royal blue, sea green, and white. ,lunior Weekend saw the revival of a grand old Oregon tradition, the Canoe Fete. This spectacular event was the first since ,lunior Weekend, 194141 . The theme of last year's Fete was a combina- tion of themes from previous years. Camp- bell club and Kappa Alpha Theta were given the honor of construction the queen's float., since they won the lloat parade the preceding year. First place honors went to Fiji, TKE, ZTA and Carson hall for their glittering dragon float, constructed of gilded laurel leaves and complete with CO2 smoke issuing from its nostrils. "ff , CAROLYN CALL, and J umm-1 PIERCE. 'LLa Fete Moderne" was the theme of the float entered by Sigma Kappa, Phi Delta Theta, - - - and Zeta Tau Alpha. A '4universe" man pose amid three spheres on a white background. id of red and yellow revolved as tht Kappa A'l O float m xdw the 'Race The girls adorning the float were BARBARA Wu.- -xf The Junior Weekend court made their appearance on a modernistic cr:--ation of silver and white. Tall, star-like spires jutted out of the graduated surface. De- signers and builders of the float were Kappa Alpha Theta and Campbell Club. Sigma Kappa's gave their inter- pretation of "All Through the N Night." "River of No Return" was the melody chosen for the Sing by Delta Zeta. Along with all the gaiety and laughter of Junior Weekend came the traditional All-Campus Sing. The Sing played a big part in the lives of the students, who spent countless hours months in advance practicing and perfecting the songs they were sure would win. Last year, with a crowd packed in McArthur Court, the sixteen men's and women's living organizations who had successfully survived the tryouts presented the campus community with choral music of almost profes- sional quality. 366 llllllllllll all-eampussing JoHN LUNDELL prepared to lead Phi Delta Theta in "Gaudeamus Igiturf' Men of Sigma Phi Epsilon joined together to sing their way to first place in the Sing. Sigma Phi Epsilon took top honors for the men and retired the coveted rotating trophy by winning three con- secutive times. The Sig Ep's winning song was 'LCentle Lena Clairef' Sigma Chi placed second with "Brothers Sing Onf' and Campbell Club was third with '4Were You Theref' Pi Beta Phi and University House tied for first place in the women's division. The Pi Phis sang 'GTO Springv and University House sang "Greensleeves" Chi Omega and Ann Judson House tied for second, Kappa Al- pha Theta Was third. ' 367 368 . . . dance - is The Junior Weekend queen BETT1 FACKLER was escorted down the "Stream of Dreams" under a canopy of raised swords. , M W .Zi 1 1 sewn ,L s W ,, . I HJ L "ss ii , fifl- i Lf: f .Q J- V s X ' il +34 i..gI J Queeg... M , 1 L , BETTI FACKLER expressed her appreciation upon being selected as Junior Weekend Queen and wished all a wonderful time. FK 'z , - -- 5-mal! ' , f .V -- ' X Y, '11 , ,,-.,,-,., ' t or . Nl' ' The atmosphere which surrounded the Junior Prom was supplied by the Junior Weekend Court. From left to right were PHYLLIS Pi:,xnsoN, A Chi Og Grin. WEST, A D Pig Queen BETTI FACKLER, Chi Og BARBARA BAILEY, Alpha Phig JACKIE ROBERTSON, Pi Phi. K ani s c 'E Now . . . award do wut W 1. ,Q is'- Mfrs! 53' ,:' "1 .. ,, ,X V . up Z 5 lg ii? jill The happy recipient of the Gerlinger Cup was CHRMAINE LA MARC!-ra, the outstanding junior woman of 1955. Mrs. Golda Wickham, dean of women, made the presentation. A congratulatory hand was extended to SAM VAI-IEY as he gratefully acceptod the Koyl Cup. The cup is annually awarded to the outstanding junior man. 36 umm nee nt if - Q- Pfesidentfig- Igefedith Wilsfm Stepped UP 'fo the P0diUm to give the Oregon's women graduates, carrying the traditional flower and fern 32055318 W' ve graduates a word Of Pfalse and eY1C0111'agCmCl1t f01' congregated to begin their annual procession to the Pioneer Mother. Commencement marked the end of happy and fruitful stay at the U sity of Oregon for a large gradt i s y class last spring. The seniors, dr in stately black robes and ir boards, solemnly proceeded th the commencement exercises to ceive their sheepskin awards and ets for the future. Before the conferring of degrees the traditional meeting and href of University women. Following meeting the graduating coeds took in the beautiful flower and fern mony centered around the statue of Pioneer Mother. 44 ll The beginning of a new school year . . . highlighted by many moments to remember . . . Reunions with college friends . . . new acquaintances . . . the excitement of rushing . . . so the term began. There were some extra- special moments . . . the Whiskerino, its bearded Sophomore men, the selection of Betty and J oe . . . houses dances . . . firesides . . . Homecoming Weekend . . . L'An Open Door to Alums of Yoren under the sceptre of Queen Sally Jo Greig . . . the thrill of dancing to the music of Duke Ellington . . . A wonderful beginning . . . A wonderful term . . . 371 'e ,,-qv' -'wie Q s mf - 5 ? 155.2 QE? S it u bunion derby Blisters and corns marked the grand finale of the Bunion Derby during fall term. Ice packs, corn pads and air-foam insoles were standard equipment for the AWS-sponsored event. XX What, no bunions! ? It must have been love! Thls was the last stop for the men of Sigma Nu as they paused to check their Y SUMMER5 elm He received llus CORD b0Y- Q y. atoundtsoplqoggcglechi gum Hal wa GQIAY ,S a The campus crawled out of their stan- dard tans and flannels and donned tra- ditional levis and ginghams for the annual Sophomore Whiskerino fall term. For a week preceding the dance, the campus was awhirl campaigning for Joe College and Betty CO-ed candi- dates, and the sophomore men suppli- mented their manly powers with vigoro for the Willie Whiskers competition. When Saturday night came around and the votes were cast, GORDY SUMMERS was proclaimed Joe College and JOAN RAINVILLE was named Betty Co-ed. RON CREPS was dubbed Willie Whis- kers. Joe finalists were JIM PERRY, CHUCK COWAN, RON BROWN, ROGER LONG and CHUCK MITCHELMOEE. Betty finalists included SUE RAMSBY, HELEN HUSE SPAULDING, EVELYN NELSON, JAN SOMMERS and JOAN PAL- MER. alla he , ted F15 l . di-rc to be Sblec Wliiakfffmo' Onlfn ' ' ' homofe d out the Gilles liioclmitioii at We bop 6 Y D ophomor whislwrino Rmvii-W lon NW l shi" ' ' in , . Q--lowl' 'icUVl 1955 was li D wrous Otlui L C cd for ter Hu" , 13 MY 0' , 'yon W l Tho titlfgafhu igfhetzl. liindqlgmxg, Enxerkllll' Kappa I dw Gfcgto , r muxiiigd lo homecoming 3,1 5, I .. n of Homecoming SALLY STADLEMAN and DICK BLUE really played the role as they directed three-day activities. 'One of the most successful events was the Homecoming Dance which featured ELLINCTON and his orchestra. IIII the theme c'An Open Door to Alums of Yorell the University campus threw open arms to greet the "old dads" and the Weekend of gaiety and fun that accompanied Homecoming festivities. Lovely and active Sally Jo Greig was chosen to reign over Weekend of fun. Slush and snow couldnlt dampen the high pitched spirit as every organization worked feverishly to complete colorful signs and Near-bustin" for the noise parade. Said noise parade wound up at the sight of the old vets' for a rollicking bonfire rally which started Off the many evening events, includ- a talent-studded variety show. activities centered around the exceedingly damp football game between and OSC. Oregon spirit was rewarded with victory. A record-breaking crowd into Mac court filling it to capacity as the band of Duke Ellington concluded weekend with an evening of his jazz. Sub-chairmen included: MARY JANE ALEXANDER CAROL AIKEN BOB MORRELL MARY J O FOURIER EVELYN NELSON JEAN FAY JULIE MILLER CHUCK HALL BOB AYRE MARY GERLINGER HELEN JOHNSON SUE WALCOTT WALT CHING GAIL MONTE TOM WALDROP KEN KIRKPATRICK CAROL CRAIG DALE BAJEMA RAE BERCERON NAN BORQUIST DICK GRAY ' sr., , 1? ' .al f C f ' 'HJ . sf -sy fi B 'V' rv -in ,ax 'i Eur! f These five co-eds reigned over U of 0's Homecoming festivities. They managed to stay fresh and charming throughout the weekend drizzle. homeconung - f . 'J-Q J 3-' " -f' F' M' ' . -- . ' 4- ,....f-sf, '+ ' li-qlzj K ' 'W - 1 V' rdf W U ,I ,HJ Q -.Sie E fl E' SQ-fb-i,A' , Aer- ' '-'Avi f ' . ..,. ' F--'.4"':-,-ig-M-.sq f-,,.,. -rip, , . - V3 5 t 3 . . ' ' W T gg -, ' 'SQ f ' A -K af fi i?5 ':'i!f'?5- -51 .eil-ef-, .z , - , . -?lf25f3:E."f15 ' . 4.5'i5l El - 'il 'A -L 7 -' f- - -f fa, . .. --L-:J . . F . ' " '. ' Qiiinfnf.. . , -. -- fag-ei.:-g g ' ' v - " :' at ' 5-,. 'f..,1:1 ED, V .. P , .1 . ' at si -, A 52? Q-.4 - - ' ,Qu - 1 , ,f 4 ..,..: , . LL ' H " - ij -'Iwi' 1' H- ,?'az.-...-,,..'--...v.J-.rfi32G v"-- lv- : " a .e fr .' Y Q' fl ' '- ' " X fl' Q ,- ,f 1-M959-E "-'ef'-'E-' : fi' - . N ,f '- .1 1. W V.-. .Q-f-A -if , . ' 1133 I 1'l 3 Y. .' 1 4 2 V., ' ,. ., . , 1. " .J3 , "4-'1-'1'..:. ' . 'LR 1 --'rw r -- ' 1, L 'ii-1 , -1 ' " ' Egg? eo? .L V.-f Q . ff-A J' ., 'X-s? ,R rs -r 1.-""ff - . "'f-i3- A W ERE BEHIND YOUIPS. . ., ' ei.. . M ,ft ....-- -1, After a smashing defeat by the Stanford Indians, Oregon fans turned out between classes to show Cas that they l1adn't given up. The rally girls shivered as the Oregon Wehfoot stirred up a little spirit. 376 W if H- f .1 we -if H we ffsv Q 'iis-1 , . ,- gf MV dd -.ff L-:gr Z 3 . events-"An 'Open Door to Alums if Yore." n beckoned to alumni and friends Here are two as they registered for the week- A-1 repercussion from the last Oregon-Oregon State football game, this "Beaver" seen being led around campus chained and bearing the eternal NO." Here, pitched in to add some lustre to the Oregon seal before this year's The "0" had to be painted, and here was the man to do the job sans brush. . . . noise parade Pi Phi's and Betais staged their own war dance and emerged as the first place winner in the noise parade. Their "savagery" and originality appealed to the judges as they made their way past the SU. There was some doubt as to whether the 1955 Homecoming would see a noise parade. The controversy lay in the fact that there were approximately nine inches of snow in the streets of Eugene. After many heated discus- sions, it was decided to carry on as planned, and the highly spirited Oregon students and alums plugged their ears for the blast that followed. The parade of steam boilers, boat whistles and air raid sirens proceeded from Hayward field to the sight of the old Vet's dorms where a huge bonfire rally was held. W'inners of the noise fest were Beta Theta Pi and Pi Beta Phi. Second, with their boiler and boat whistle, were Sigma Phi Epsilon and Kappa Kappa Gamma. 378 The SS. KKG and SPE churned by the SU getting the nod of the judges to cop second place parade. The Kappa's and Sig Ep,s, complete with band, followed behind the 'ive-ssel" marcl step to the chant of "Beat Those Beaversf' . . . sign contest igma Nu czipturvd first place in thu sign cont:-st for the men's division with their illusion of the ol' Millrace. Alums were resented with the idea that the L'streani" was a little of heaven on the campus. spite the snow und freezing ather, Oregon students hu:-sily sied themselves constructing ,ver signs und displays say- " uAn Open Door to Ahnns Yoref' This theme ollered ide variety of possibilities the diflerent living organiza- ns and the uulurns of yorei' re greatly pleased with the irts of the 'Lactives of today." "ma Nu claimed top honors the menas division with its fre display of mill wheels., 'ks and lieuvers. Alpha Chi lega was first in the womt-:n's ision with their alive" crowd game spectators. Despite strong winds and slashing rains, the A Chi O's came through with a trophy for first place in the , . . . . . . women s division. Their prophetic theme 'tTrample Those Beavers" depicted the Duck as the victor. N-. , W N. The happy queen received the symbol of her office from PRESIDENT WILSON. I I Everyone agreed that 0regon's 1955 Homecoming Court was one of the most beautiful ever chosen. The inspiration and charm lent by Queen Sally Jo and her court made the weekend a great success. From right to left, DENEICE KI-LNYON, DGg MAnLIs CLAUSSEN, Pi Phig Queen SALLY Jo GIIEIG, Pi Phig SALLY PHILLIPS, DGQ and NANCY HAGGLUND, KKG. 380 . . . vodvil IIE! I ' is "5 FII III 'TIQI 3 I.. . - f' I.. I ,I It - 1' 1, Y I-' .'H Z I I . LII-I 5. I' ' -iL':I1Iv I II -1. --5, I I If II I 7 , I If Ie . I I "5'gg55f 'p ' I I III! , I I I , I I I I I I - I I I ,I ,I 1 I L JIM CARLSON kept the audience howling with his hilarious pantomime the Homecoming Variety Show. . . . game lx: -as ' Q- - -, . - :gk ,.. "' H ' PWM' - wisp' f 7,-or "ff ,fl " M- .-,.. f rv M 1' , if , fx A- . .- Who said Oregon was too sophisticated? Anyone who attended the Homecoming game would have contested the accusation. Yell King OLLIE URBIGKEIT flung away his shoes and stockings and rolled up his trousers to stomp through the mud cheering Oregon on to a smashing victory over OSC. T4. ,.Ai,,,.,f'q , , 'W' ': W 32" Homccommg Court was presented during the game betwemn halfs. They were from If-fr to right, DENNY KENYQN, DICK LEWIS, SALLY PHILLIPS, ANDERSON NANCY I-IAGCLUND, Rocnn HAGGLIIND lNlARLlSS CL-XUSSEN,DICK HYDER, SALLY ,Io GREIG, DARRELL BRITTSAN. 381 382 I The Homecoming dance, based on the general theme of the weekend, "An Open Door for Alums of Yoref' proved to be an outstanding success. Music was provided by popular DUKE ELLINGTON, while students and alumni danced to such favorites as the Duke's 6'lVIood Indigo." A magnificent drum solo was featured in 'Skin Deepf, a musical hit made famous by Ellington and his band. To accommodate a large crowd, the dance was held in McArthur Court, but even that floor proved barely large enough to hold the tremendous turn-out. Campus scenes, silhouetted on blue cello- phane, decorated the walls. For those who did not wish to dance, ample seating space in the bleach- ers provided an excellent view of the dancers and the band. A huge financial success, the dance proved to those who were dubious that Oregon students could and would support a big name band. ' I 1 i l g it f 1 i 1 .,-""""" l , ' it V ' li 'lllzr 4,1 577 , I ,'." ' N I , . . .v dance winter I I I I I I I I I I I I I I - Winter term . . . again the gala whirl of social functions . . . - The Frosh Sno-Ball . . . a crystal room . . . the shadows of dancers . . . - Dad,s Day when "Pops are Tops". - Women of the campus try their hand in shooting Cupid's arrows . . . it is Heart Hop time. - Then the Senior Ball . . . this year a big Millrace Benefit . . . - and dreamy music . . . again the houses dances . . . firesides . . . desserts. I The term ended . . . - and yet it did not . . . for its memories live on . . . etched in the hearts of the people who were - part of it . . . I lllllllllllllll 383 Sigma Chi LARRY HUGHES and his assistants made the Frosh Sno-ball one of the highlights of winter term. He was freshman class prexy. fro h no-ball 'cCrystal Dreams" was this year's Frosh Sno- ball theme. A huge ball of crystal hung from a star-spangled ceiling, and the walls were lined with a silver trees. Freshmen and their dates danced to the music of Freddie Keller's orches- tra. The Work and fun of planning resulted in a successful and enjoyable evening for the frosh. - rye .? this a tango or just the end of what was going to be a wonderf 4 Cmusrm SCHOLLENBACH and her escort. a dance in the glittering snow-land was Sweetheart of Sig dreamy music. sxlver stars and a sparkllng sphere of mxrror segments overhead, a sea of dancers sway asf mm ii! J 1 The Oregana photog was on the scene to catch these two couples as they paused for a moment. 1 Mn: ,J ,,,. "zu: 'sl- ,.--gsfi in an ice- land of blue and crysta . 5 ff1,Q" '. .. ,V KJ . ,.. ' .S " 1--1 . JR,-,,.',? , KELLER and his band set the mood for the Frosh Sno-ball while couples l 385 , te, H 1 1 sa. ' , , 1.11" -fe: fs- -gt, qw w sg-4. , Chairman BILL SwENsoN, Sig Ep, with DR. SCHLEICHER appeared to be enjoying an informal chat with SWAMI AsEsHANANnA. r e week i Religious Evaluation week proved to be an en- lightening and enjoyable event for the campus community. Sponsored mainly by the Univers- ity Religious council, this Parliament of Wo1'ld Religions featured outstanding theologians in Protestant Christianity, Catholicism, Budd- hism, Islam, Judaism, Eastern Orthodox Chris- tianity and Hinduism. Among the week's many activities were things as classroom speakers, faculty l eons, assembly addresses and panel discus on the theme of c'lVlan and Godv in each of speakers' own religions. Representing Protestant Christianity, DR. PAUL TILLIC1-I of Itlarvard University related his message concerning "Cod and Man," which was the theme of RE week. 386 is These men made up the Parliament of World Religions. They are, top row, to right: REV. ARCHIBALD M. McDOWELL, Roman Catholicismg RABBI SAUL WHITE, Judaisrng REV. LEONIDAS CONTOS, Greek Orthodoxyg bottom row, ASESHANANDA, Hinduismg A. R. SAHU KAHN, Islam, Rr-:v. HocEN Buddhism. -., ya,-ali 's sf sez. ,, :nw B W... Ts. S-hs, ARCHIBALD M. McDow1aLL and the Rav. LEONIDAS CONTOS con- to discuss the RE week activities. DR. PAUL TILLICH, noted Protestant thealogian, was the main speaker for Religious Evaluation week. This event was one of the cultural high- lights of winter term. ' X S' on-lockers seemed to have mixed emotions about the conversation that A. R. SAHU KHAN was in. He represented the Moslem Society of the U. S. A. llll 387 " 9-f':7,4 ' ...-f 5 5 - , ASUO President BVU HINKSON delivered the welcoming speech to Oregon dads as Du, and Mus. O, lWliRl'IDITl'l WILSON and Mn. and Mus. Gonoow WILSON, president of the Oregon Dads Association and his wife, looked on. 'llhv Sig l':jl11llLlI'fl'l was in fini- voivf- as the-y sang Ill:-ir way to Hrs! place in the con test. Tlu-y we-rv, Rox Loncr:.,lHlun'H0l,1.ou',n', Am' I-lorruaw, and Bon Hlfl-'F!VIAN. 388 dads, weekend ,J 255,13 Providing entertainment during the luncheon were AN STEARNS and JOHN MOSLEY from the music school. Dozens of dads from all over responded to Junior' invitation this year to drop in and see where the mone goes. Dad was greeted with the appropriate them 'Tops are Topsn and a whirlwind of events and activ as ities made the weekend one that Pop" will never for get. Sylvia Wingard Bemis acted as official hostess for th gay affair which began Friday evening with a basket ball game between Oregon and Southern Cal and th Barbershop Quartet contest, won by Sgma Phi Epsilon Saturday was spent at the annual luncheon in the S ballroom, swimming meets and the wrestling matches That night they watched the Ducks buckle under th strong Southern Cal team. Sunday, living organization threw open their doors and spread a scrumptuous fee for Pop, concluding a bang-up weekend for anothe year. 0 iluluquul'l1'l guvc- lhvir rvmliliun of u fm-w olel-limv lunvs. Tlif-y wen- from lefl to right, mul-:'r1' Wixwzlcs, Ron Roy, Rm' I-Im., Hon Momuvzu.. f, Z..-. ng 1 .ons dll! ld! s oo lima out 01 A few rvluxing mmnvnts during the busy The headlines, or for that matter, even the funnies section received little attention that eventful day when RAY BELL and his father turned to the sports page. r-ml. 389 KY' lfmi - ,ff ,915 i 9!'!5"' fi'- Q ax , ,, rv - I I I "Pops Are Tops" said Pi Phi D AHLE NE L ELAND and Beta GEoP.cE SIMPSON. They - I I I dads, weekend were co-chairmen of the annual Dads' Day that honored Oregon fathers in a special way. Il SYLVIA Bl-ZMIS, Dadls Day Hostess was presented with Z1 gift by co-chairman DAR- Vg LENE LELAND during the Barber Shop Quartet contest. " The Oregon Pep Band helped dads cheer the Webfoots on to a Friday victory over USC. Saturday, the band still played but seemed to lose their as Oregon went down to defeat. 390 'Q r I ' 15 I Ng i Q . 4:19, I 'fb fu IISIIII llilll 's 34" international fnn fest Purpose of the International Fun Fest held during Dads, Weekend was not only to have fun hut to promote a better understanding of international relations among students from foreign lands. The Fun Fest was sponsored hy the YMCA and the YWCA and was co- ordinated under the general chair- manship of DICK SHAW. The festivities took place in Gerlinger hall, where approximately 90 costumed representa- tives from many countries met for a tea, discussion, an Italian dinner and a dance. 391 n mfg? r had jf iran -v ...gg h art hop Co-chairman of the. Heart Iilop were JOYCE JACOBSON and NANCY MARSTON, both sophomores. Joyce, a Kappa, was a business major from Grants Pass. Kwama member Nancv was an AOPI from Arlington. Heart-hoppers fiocked to Chi Omega to try a fe - steps, but the jitter-buggers had the disadvantag QA E ff.. Last year-'s king, GARY ALDEN, took over while t new King GEORGE manned a towel after his dun ing by the other candidates. HNSTEJN stooped down to let YWCA president, CERMAINIC LA MARCIIE place the King of wn on his royal head. The cornonation took place at Alpha Omicron Pi. L L X., a king of "hearts," no disappointed faces were seen in this group. The candidates were to right, DARRELL BRITTSAN, Sig Epg Homin WINSLOW, Sig Epg King GEORGE JOHNSTON, Theta Las BERGERON, Phi Psig Bon IWILLER, Campbell Club. I The tub was ready and waiting and so were the candidates when the announce- ment was made. 393 lectures and eoneerts llllIlllIllllllllllIllll Popular dance artist PAUL DRAP if thrilled the campus with his very inte esting and entertaining program. TER SEYER, outstanding folksong thority presented the campus with a ry interesting and entertaining as- mbly. e University was very fortunate this r to have so many noted artists and turers perform and speak on the pus. Many of the productions were 'anged by a co-sponsorship arrange- nt between the University and the gene Civic Music Association. ong the outstanding people that 'ted the campus were: BISHOP OX- , STEPHEN POTTER, PAUL DRAPER, ER SEYER, RoBERT OPPENHEIMER, WILLIAM FAULKNER. It , 2 "t-.r i'i1W3Y V'ii iii' gt -- I 1 -s. T ,fy-,?E 4 T' ff .,,,, ,wr , . it L .1 . . -,i f , ,qv 15 :5 , uk 15, ,zx 6355:-f,. . it E it 'V , ,E V 'E I ' I . I l uliiirv at 57 M! Y. ' , i if ,I 55 '- ' i,.if,s 1 Q L ,, ' 'x ' ' 415, ,. V f " D . , 1 1 , .W Vi, U T 0 E 1 . -,Q -- " .J - 1 'lu' . ,M -, Y N it H - s is . ,. . , ' 4 fe V ' , X Mm ' , Q. . 33: 1 , In faq 5 sf' ""g'5,.,.-9"k- W 1- ,g sl .. ., . 1 , , 4 'W 1 1 ectur STEPHEN POTTER, well known English humor- ist, thrilled his University and campus com- munity audience with his lecture on L'Ame1'ican versus English Humor." 396 al oneerts Drama critic and author, JOHN MASON BROWN was a guest on the Oregon campus during Febru- ary. He spoke on 'Seeing Thingsl' which is the title of his monthly article in the Saturday Re- view. I HOP G. BROMLEY OXNAM M eived Wide and popular ae- im on the University campus r his brilliant lecture given he SU ballroom. . , . bit X 3 ' fl v J 14 U Q' A' rj u nfl -323 ff ' i WILLIAM FAULKNER, outstanding author and winner of the Nobel Prize for literature was a popular guest lecturer on the campus last fall term. ROBERT OPPENHEIMER, one of the most out- standing scientists and noted iigures in the world today, gave a very enlightening lecture on atomic power and how it is related to World peace. jiejt' ' 7 -:Q-1 - Y- if favs: l ,Saga 'ml i H551 if ' 11. ,'ffiit1 , va , H H If -.i,fg?i' QA-r I- N, .f - 1. . 4.,, - , sv-.L ez. ' g, EL K A X it r i 7 , . .1 Ft , , , rf' ' 3? 2 1 Tf , iss' . . fir? -is -' mg 3, , Zi, 1, , i . L i-- .Hw ww t .at events behind the events There came times in every I studentis life when there was nothing - world-shaking to do . . . nothing to make history take note . . . It was a good time . . . - It was a lousy time . . . An afternoon spent curled contentedly on the sofa, or a trip - to the dentist . . . Or how about - the multi treks to the laundry with last week's wash, the stay in the inflrmary, or the ! countless moments searching for something lost yesterday and inevitably found tomorrow . . . These - were the events behind the events . . . .,:'?xL5"g ,, .. 3.51 ,. , .As f .. , 1 w w "e:ff1z:xi'4s:ff' ' ' w w !. . H, W , ' f 'Avy if lf' Q- ' 'Wu ' Li - 0 33W HW .uc WF" . 'am -ru, Q - ff. w r 2: 2?-Qin. Zifss A , 44Q H, " -QQ .-35" .. .214 f f f- 11.52 Mssfsg, .JH :ws ,,, ... Hail W.. .em HA.. ' V ,W -'A' ifiifu ig' - ' Wifi, ,, ..f5 Q. V f , ,Qi 'QNLX If EEL? . iififqv '-Shi" Ee: . A . EE? I-: ffm "M '-f fb 'R f :LLF"1'. Xi? iii? 42- V, W' ' ' N -f , nf 3 ,X .ff TITKFM N. fiflffflxiifk ' ..J:S:lk Q I -I if iii' . J' ,iv T3 SEV' ' W ,,.. .. ' xi, M. ,. , A ff' fag H M , M ' ' i L A W 2111.,l,ff 1' -f ,, ,214QLQy,,..,, 114 V 6 -. 1 , fufvrgu ygrffry H.. 7' Si... H ,,, , , ' ,,i.I.n,fkff 22245 ' ,,, Q, iilizvw , fasfvi 1 wf.f: .4 ,, vr gawk- Fw .zz H' si A 11 Q fy iff 4 ' . f 2 2' , sqiw-wiwsaii fl In "-'im if U1 1- 1' W 'sw S ' 2,35 wqlfifff .. is 'way f W mf., A 1? ... 33 ' 4' ""2 K 1159 W '55 " .W if - Jlifiiwlf .lsiiff 51 . J 2 YQ-5: . -- if lull: 3. 11 3 V-:T fi 5 ', ,- . i .K H Ev. . UQ, L -, . ':"1 g. W. . k U ' f'y V X' 3223" Y "fi" V "' 5? .. V - , f . , U, I , - ,V . E ...,.. - .,... V . .m ,..,... . f 5 N an f ' , 5' ,- Wil If . -' MW V I -iff .J i W Q . 7 Q, N t AfK.,,Fwf .lx 'Q 6 M. ' , 5 -' ' x ,. ' L L ' ' 7 X 'Egg . 1' " ' x I .' v . M . 1 -4 , A A .5 'me -5 51 ...f ,J .-,FQ w wr., EJ ' ' 'x . ...V ... W ,,v,,...i,,, . .I 1 .jj ,W . J s ' fi 2 f iw ,V ri ,, . 'n D- 5 ' 6- , , . ..... I Z- Mae,-fa .a.11- - Lf-yew ,. . ,K 'W-fvf 1' , Lifgg fry... ,YMEQEIK is it I .1 -l -. U 1.51-11, ' ' '-, if-wiv-'A-'X' 2 . Aggie N - 254-B K ..yl.mf?f 1k"5'7h. 41, '..xsiu:.,. E - 4, . .-.. .- -..W Hx' . ,MQ . .4 H-'fx Q.-R ' T'2 -,V wx .'.-. af' gg' . ., Q sgzfr f Q va" ' Daytime is the time for usual. things . . . making beds, gulping hot coffee, racing to eight o'clocks . . . time for minds to drift away from lectures, for eyes to gaze out at the monotonous drizzle, for scholars to restlessly await that lO o,clock break at Taylor's or the Side or even to hear what that one good prof at ll o'clock might have to say . . .time spent wondering if something,s waiting in your mailbox, time spent rushing to and from noon meetings, time spent fooling around after classes . . . Daytime is also the time for unusual things . . . an Army-Navy game between the Vets, with the DCs forming a rooting sec- tion, those unexpected A,s and your name on the honor roll, sunny weather, a check from home . . . Something happens spring term to make daytime really special . . . budding trees, singing birds, green lawns . . . dodging sprinklers and water balloons becomes a real art . . . and classroom daydreams and after-class realities take the form of the Millrace or the river . . . you can't help but feel good when the sun is shining, even with four midterms in one Week . . . the Weather must have something to do with it. f L55 ,, Wi' - , 'i 9 WITH QHARLQN ' "-1, f' :,:, WN "5 5 f rr-2 ' " S ? LLEDQQTNA - fi U O9 0,y1I1'f f+1?fV 'N-ff 55+ A. A tS ' 5 Z iA4' :A . X5 P ow q VA. ii , 4 Q'mCSg f S , -AM A 430 Q A in I 1 H K n V N 3 ri' MH! ' R 7 J, A nun IM' is 544+ m e VV W N ' ? 4 1"""5om" Envy? l ' ' - 'IW' Q b P Q 'UP 'ii Q 9 P 5 9 A i 19 jl 1.1-5 S. K F . ,'- 9 I I E - E-. " 1.J1hL'1 I Q -2 So WV I ..! N i, , L I gill' if -l -Q , 1 :T y. 5 Y 5 . -:-..Ylgi I fr. Y . A E 5 'Q Qf if 1 Hut, p 1, W Q: 13,1 .,,. . T' F L Ja I-L-M ,.,...'- -' ""'d pvc E Wil-vii ' gf: , - ' m ui IlEii'?i?'jil 5- y. if is t .mm fvif J as rf' sail any time Anytime was a period when people had nothing to do or something to dog classes to go to or classes to cut, coke dates, committee meetings, intrarnurals, you name it. Anytime was the period when the student lived. During this time he studied, played, thought, ate, worked, laughed and maybe wept. The student busied him- self in being the typical college student, or maybe a pursuer of more than average scholastic achievements. Maybe he dedicated himself to serving the campus by delving into college activities, or maybe he enjoyed doing nothing. Each individual spent his 'ganytimen in as many different ways as different people spend money. During fall and winter terms, especially, every waking hour saw students hanging onto coffee cups, juke boxes and pinball machines in the various "java" houses around the campus. During the morning hours, bleary eyes glared at the grounds at the bottom of the cupg touchy nerves winced at dixie land and the jar- ring clatter of a pinball machine, and lungs inhaled and exhaled clouds of cigarette smoke. During the after-r noon, cheerful and sometimes not so cheerful eyes glared at the grounds at the botom of the cup, bouncing bodies rocked to dixie land, eager fingers crammed nickels into pinball machines, and lungs inhaled and ex- haled clouds of cigarette smoke. Come evening, the process repeated itself, but on a somewhat retarded scale. Spring term placed 4'anytime" in a much brighter light. Students were possessed with the tendency to allow their study hooksto gather dust and "bug out" to various hideaways around the town to soak up sun and to absorb the beauties and products of nature in large quantities. But romanticism could not conquer realism, and "anytime" slowed its pace to encompass only the average day. Which is what 'canytimei' really is, isn't it? index advertising Friends . . . the vital element of a happy year . . . There are close friends . . . with Whom are shared the innermost hopes and aspirations . . . friends in work and fun . . . There are the professors that help us onward in the search of knowledge . . . and the friends of the college, the I merchants of Eugene, who help and support their campus community . . . and make our college years successful . . .meaningful . . . wonderful . . . llllllllllIll 405 Aofcl in cleriign ..... acluenfuroud in Jldififf fke af! new 1956 PONTIAC in eugene . . . meana PARMENTEIYS PDNTIAC CENTER SM ES' M94 :bi-5-3305 Q WEYERHAEUSER TIMBER COMPANY Springfield, Oregon ardinger, aarts, johannes cornelis, 254 abel, june lillis, 217 absten, alice, 226 achee, franccs, 128, 206 ackerman, bob, 265 aclrley, c lifford, 250 adams, carole ann, 202 adams, carol jane, 226 adamsycurtis dale, 250 adams, gwen, 130, 217 adama, patricia ann, 226 adams, ralph, 110 adelsperger, lynn, 220 adler, robert william, 249 aebischer, delmer, 170 ngenbroad, leland, 80, 138, 155, 256 ahlquist, kenneth, 244 ahlstrand, signe keratin, 92, 20 abrene, earle, 92, 203 ahmed, illias uddin, 330 aichele, cedric, 249 aiken, ca aiken, ro rol, 214 bert, 271 aird, georgia, 226 akebi, tatsuya, 128, 269 akselsen, sally, 131, 207 albert, james, 170, 171 alden, gary, 238 alderman, arlen, 238 alexander, colin hugh, 92 alexander, mary jane, 122, 126, 129, 214 alexander, william, 266 alford, janet, 205 allen, anita, 215 allen, audrey, 217 allen, barbara jane, 226 allen, dorothy, 64, 130, 224 allen, doris, 126, 229 allen, gerald richard, 80, 120 allen, mary alice, 68, 92, 205 allen, mary verne, 43, 207 allen, marilyn, 221 allen, richard dale, 127, 140 allen, richard, 161, 267 allen, patricia, 166, 217 allyn, darrell, 272 allyn, mary jean, 207, 224 altorfer, albertn, 202 alto, jalna marie, 226 alward, jon cameron, 241 amado, a ldaraca, 239 amick, jeannette, 225 amondsen, malcolm, 92, 129, 237 amodei, ircne catherine, 216 amtles, jacquelinc, 206 anderson anderson anderson anderson anderson , annell, 60, 92, 229, 282 , betty, 120, 129, 156, 221 , burton young, 242 , beverly, 229 ,judnh ardcn, 217 anderson, lincoln, 92, 241 anderson, larry, 80, 256 anderson, max, 334, 335, 337, 338, 342, 343, 347, 381 anderson, robert edward, 330 anderson anderson anderson , ronald stewart, 235 , richard david, 255 , susan ruth, 223 anderson, stephen rolf, 249 and rews, nndrews, andrcws, andrews, barriet, 43, 92, 201, 232 beverly diane, 226 donna lynne, 217 robert boison, 92 andrus, susan elizabeth, 88, 217 angstead, anna kathlecn, 207 angst, dona jean, 200 anthcil, peter richard, 243 antolinez, montera feliz, 266 apostol, john gus, 268 arbogasl , harmon, 127, 244 archcr, jerry, 250 archibald, bob alan, 268 patricia gay, 230 339, student index austin, charles, 124, 253, 306 averill, james burton, 296, 300 avery, marlin ruth, 206 ayre, bob, 120, 264 b babcock, jean, 215 bach, richard allen, 92, 259 backer, john howard, 269 bacon, barbara converse, 217 bahorich, sue, 198 baileau, joan, 131 bailey, barbara, 92, 118, 126, 184, 202 bailey, joan, 202 bailey, james john, 124, 264, sos, 307, 309, 310, 311, 332, 333 bailey, ronald edward, 269 bailey, william, 170 baines, sylvia gail, 230 bajema, dale, 145, 238 baker, bob, 315 baker, john harvard, 92, 241 baker, joanne lee, 207 baker, larry everett, 250 baker, nancy frann, 207 baker, william clyde jr, 54, 81, 92, 257 baldridge, lucy, 207 baldwin, edmond arthur, 253 bale, robert, 92 ballasb, shirley, 92 ballew, helen marcelle, 212, 222 balliew, marjorie, 212 balsinger, edwin, 237 baltes, virginia, 226 balton, aonia, 92 bangs, sarah, 58, 92, 220 bankhcad, melvin jay jr, 271 bankhead, ruth darlene, 198 barber, newton, 262 barbour, john, 262 barcbfield, john woods, 249 barger, shirley ellen, 207 harder, barbara, 202 barkcr, beverly, 207 broker, nchm1,s4, sl, 92, 124, 154, 264 barker, dorothy, 64, 162, 212 barker, keith, 81, 154, 264 harlich, albert, 236 barnard, james richard, 54, 92, barnes, larry, 256 barnes, gleeta, 199 barnes, holman john jr, 272 barnes, william donald, 330 barnett, james henry, 237 barnum, carolyn, 217 barnum, william, 92, 266 barr, kathryn, 204 barrick, donna, 180 barsncas, dorothy, 181 bartel, royce martin, 257 bardon, george, 110 bartz, bette, 202 barzee, ann louise, 202 basham, doug, 42, 121, 124, 144 308 bashaw, gerald bemelle, 264 bashor, jay franklin, 269, 348 basnyat, narendra bshadur, 245 bassett, hyron cecil, 236 bates, richard, 127, 240 bauer, james, 110 baumgardner, bob. 146, 250 baxendale, glen marion, 249 banter, audra gay, 64, 131, 229 beachler, guy francis, 170, 267 beachner, mary, 113 heals, rodncy, 110 bearden, joyce, 92, 202, 282 beaton, james edward, 243, 357 beatty, robert, 155, 256, 350 beatty, kathryn, 212 beaver, barbara, 220 256 , 235, 307, bell, donna louise, 42, 206 bell, dixie lee, 207 bell, fred louis, 256 bell, maurice montgomery, 92, 266 bell, philip, 241 bell, ray, 92, 124, 235, 334, 335, 340, 341, 342, 343, 345, 346, 347, 389 bell, sonia edwards, 93, 118, 213 belt, alice, 93, 220 belt, john a, 110 belton, janet tyson, 131, 207, 280 bemis, sylvia wingard, 189, 390 benedict, gene lowell, 261 benedict, susan, 203 benham, dean, 268 benner, glenn, 170, 171 bennet, william, 270 bennctt, c stephen, 110 bennett, richard c, 110 bennett, ruth ann, 222 bennett, samuel t, 234 benson, burton, 93, 167 benson, kathleen ann, 128, 205 benson, nancy lee, 88, 225 berg, carol, 206 berg, richard, 241 berg, tillrnan ollie jr, 357 bergeron, lester, 93, 256 bergeron, mary, 202 bergstrom, jane, 93, 94, 141, 152, 154, 220 bcrkshire, frank rodney, 238 berlow, rose marie, 217 bernard, diana, 207 beming, clarisss, 170, 230 berni, mary cccilia, 208, 217 berry, david charles, 262 berry, marilyn ann, 205 berwiclr, barbara, 150, 151, 202 bess, gordon roade, 127 bestul, carol, 198 best, darrell david, 255 belts, rex, 93, 279, 247 bewley, james lee, 243 bick, donald, 121, 124, 235, 312, 313 hiehn, donald robert, 256 bigelow, stephen donald, 80, 264, 306 bigg, jack, 247 biggs, barry, 93, 255 bigham, florence evelyn, 205 bingham, edwin, 124, 235, 307, 309, 334, 338, 341, 343, 346 bingham, patricia ann, 205 birch, sylvia ann, 213 bircher, nadine, 217 bird, michael sumner, 238 birkhalr, joyce lorraine, 206 bishop, deanna fields, 217 bishopric, marcia, 226 blackburn, charles warner, 241 blackshear, charles, 253 bladine, pat, 208 bladine, william, 256 blaesing, brenda k, 126, 202 blade, fay, 222 blaesing, lee, 42, 122, 126, 220 blakley, chrissie, 221 blanc, larry lee, 265 blank, gerald fred, 248 blau, peter herbert, 268 blevens, melvin lerny, 93, 306 blevins, milton earl, 235 blewett, dorotby mac, 93, 213 blickeustalf, delbert d, 110 blickenstall, rosalie, 74 bliefernich, martin, 180 blinn, charlene kay, 208 blodgett, bill, 296 blomgren, bruce eric, 265 bloomtield, bruce, 44, 238 blue, jimmie, 271 blue, lewis, 123, 129, 271 blue, keith eugene, 250 blue, richard newton, 151, 264, 381 bluett, peter carter, 262 bocarde, barbara jane, 217 boddington, verna jean, 226 bodorek, walt, 307 bodtker, egon paul, 251 284, 375, bond, richard hughes, 250 bonestell, sharon, 201 bonime, donald, 93, 129, 263, 315 bonney, jeanette may, 208 booth, brian, 44, 123, 254 boother, egan, 284 borchers, barbara, 171, 213, 281 bordenkircher, charles e, 238 boring, erwin lester, 253 borrevik, berge, 65, 81, 266, 348 borthwiek, jeannine, 206 borquist, nancy, 122, 126, 202 bosanko, kenneth, 54, 56, 93, 253 bostad, shirley, 120, 126, 225 bosworth, robert l, 51, 93, 256 boswortb, eorinne wing, 93 bourns, tom, 254 bourbeau, sandra joan, 226 bouvier, raymond maurice, 269 bowen, thomas edwin, 296 bowen, beatrice ann, 88, 131, 226 bowen, vance w, 272 bowens, sharon anna, 226 bowles, jean gritman, 266 bowling, john dennis, 250 bowman, bev, 180, 223 bowman, donald morgan, 93, 266 boyce, marguerite ciline, 205 boyd, carol abby, 156, 226 boyd, donald arthur, 269 boyer, kenneth dale, 244 buyer, william lyman jr, 241 boyle, william dean jr, 256 bozorth, squire, 44, 262 braden, beverly, 93, 214 bradley, harrison john, 93, 266 bradley, nancy, 113 bradley, philip, 249 bradley, john, 265 brandenfels, martin, 93, 143, 163 254 brandon, joanna, 223 brandt, john hirger, 244 brandt, george douglas, 268 brenn, bruce malcolm, 144, 271, 306 330 brennan, rnargaret sylvia, 93, 205 brett, trena maureen, 64, 224 brice, larry thomas, 80, 23B briggs, richard arthur, 93, 238 briggs, carolyn joan, 126, 200, 280 brightman, martha, 226 brittsan, darrel, 121, 129, 266, 279 381 brolliar, meride, 76, 223 bronaugh, richard, 93, 173, 238 bronson, marlene ruth, 170, 219 bronson, dave grayson, 239 brooks, marcia ellen, 158, 201 brooks, mary louise, 60, 93, 205, brown, charles clark, 127, 138, 252 brown, donald, 81, 93, 175 brown, david, 110 ' brown, francis gerald, 127, 182 brown, john ralph, 306, 322, 324 brown, lionel ahert, 257 brown, patricia, 222 brown, peterside gally, 93 brown, plum, 93, 220 brown, ronald lee, 80, 120, 129, 2 brown, shirley patricia, 94, 202 brown, thomas logan, 218 browne, diane celeste, 38, 200 bruce, rosemarie louise, 199 brundige, susan, 216 bryan, barbara ann, 216 bryant, lon neil, 241 bryant, lillian emily, 208 bruyson, robert, 311 bryson, juanita mae, 64 buchanan, lorena lee, 204 buchholz, veronica, 113 buchendahl, perry, 94, 264 buchingham, sally ann, 208 buckley, patrick stanton, 269 buehning, walter, 170 buell, mary jean, 229 bumford, lee shipley, 127, 256 bunch, melvin royce, 94, 244 burch, leonard dean, 235 hurg, john clifford, 249, 330 burgher, walter dale, 243, 330 armanko, sharon, 226 armstrong, patricia mary, 229 arnaud, sidney, 238 arneson, carol, 74, 92, 180, 199 arneson, janice, 129, 199 arnston, morris arnold, 268 arrigoni, bob, 237 arthur, allen, 267 aryal, krishna raj, 252 asch, harry, 92, 263 ashe, helen todd, 207 ashiru, :nlcbayo mojidi, 234 ashlon, walter emil, 330 astrup, julie, 168, 213 atchison, vianne kathlcen, 207 bechon, william, 269 beck, joan, 206 beck, paul, 304 beck, william frank, 127, 242 becker, john terry, 92 beckius, lawrence victor, 238 beckman, frances heitkcmper, 327 beckwith, donna june, 203, 281 beebe, lillian christine, 204 beech, carolc, 69, 138, 165, 229 beeman, joline marie, 219 begenich, gloria, 122, 198 belanger, robert mark, 269 belknap, russel, 255 belloh, jack, 252 boehnke, charlene shorack, 55, 93 boehm, betty, 42, 220 boehm, robert earl, 262 boge, charles r, 110 boggess, blake, 93, 235 bogle, deanna irene, 226 bohlman, john theodore, 254 boileau, joan ann, 215 boice, gary howard, 262 bales, eugene, 127, 182, 250 bollam, priscilla, 282, 206 bolton, wauneta jo, 226 bond, robert loveland. 264 bond, kenneth ray, 296 bond, lucy anne, 204 bark, merle ruth, 229 burke betsy, 217 burke, patsy lee, 226 burke, terry hugh, 304 burke, s uzanne, 217 burkhart, sharon lee, 206 burlingham, ruth anne, 94, 215 burnett, robert edward, 242 burnett, burns, d william, 270 ouglas, 250, 359 burns, barbara anne, 208 bums, carol jean, 208 burns, heal, 272 burris, wilma dee, 224 burridge, henry charles, 242 For any SHIPPING PROBLEMS - J U M B G you may have ' B A Rl B-Q MCCRACKEN BRCS. 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W. 9th AND YAMHILL STREET 0 PORTLAND Surgical and Hospital Supplies I Sick Room Supplies O Laboratory Supplies O Men's Surgical Belts, Elastic Hose I Ladies' ' ' Cl Zenith burt, david richard, 54, 94, 128, 284 bush, marjorie diane, 217 bussard, mary alice, 65 bussey, gordaun lyle, 255 butler, bunnie lee, 215 butler, jane, 131, 180, 212 butler, richard ward, 81, 264, 268 butters, norman dean, 238 bye, karen elcanore, 206 bylund, richard, 110 byron, sally muilet, 215 0 cadiz, mary lou, 206 cadman, dorothy, 217 catfen, ed, 348 cain, jcmi, 226 calfkins, doris, 171 call, carolyn, 365 call, marilyn, 60, 94, 212 callaghan, helen, 94, 205 eallahan, gary victor, 238 callaway, cal champ, 254 calvert, gregory alan, 268 cameron, judith ann, 219, 281 campbell, bert jr, 110 campbell, betty louise, 222 campbell, bruce craig, 127, 249 camphell, edward lee, 243 campbell, fay, 126, 220 campbell, leroy, 307, 310, 311 campbell, nancy, 280, 230 eampbell, robert bryce, 235 campbell, stuart lorin, 250 campbell, wesley rnelville, 262 campf, melvin floyd, 268 cannon, gary wilson, 124, 266, 334 canova, gary, 94 caputo, phyllis ann, 131, 208 carlbom, charles ernest, 271 carlson, elliot ward, 127, 257 carlson, judith, 213 carlson, james, 235, 380 carmody, richard, 80 carother, susan, 215 carr, betsy, 226 carr, larrilyn, 226 carr, mary elizabeth, 221 carroll, laurcnce reid, 251 carson, sullie, 217 carson, richard stewart, 94 carter, clayre, 208 carter, james, 68, 167, 267 carter, raymond leon, 247 carter, sandra, 221 carver, carol, 131, 225 case, patrieia, 68, 94, 223 casebourn, alan, 170, 171 casey, john joseph, 248 cashrnan, alice, 42, 229 casperscn, leroy, 110 castle, nancy ann. 217 cavens, travis, 240 cavanagh, ann, 217 cawkcr, carlotta ramona, 226 nebula, leonard, 234 cearns, arthur robert, 243 cedergrcen, dale robert, 94, 236 cellers, nielen ulysscs, 238 cellers, robert william, 304 cerkoney, frank nick, 330 ohadsey, phillip duke, 80, 240 chadburn, gerald gordon, 94 chaffee, sue, 223 chatfee, walter crane, 266 chalmers, richard dean, 249 chamberlain, beverly, 198 chainberlaio, owen bcnnclt, 256 chamherlain, carla ruth, 88, 222 chamberlain, hazel janet, 208 chambers, joanne alice. 94, 229 chambers, poyce laveine, 113 chambers, kay, 226 chambliss, martha ann, 217 chapman, david linn, 262 chapman, norman, 306 chapman, jack glenn, 272 chapman, thomas jon, 269. 334 chapman, patricia ann, 226 eharlton, john berry, 255 chase, roy, 266 chase, shirlcy ann, 217 cheevcr, donald, 110 cheney, chcrrie, 180 eherchinsky, peter. 357 cheshire, craig gitford, 240 chew, richard allen, 234 chiapuzia, robert, 110 chicks, ralph leroy, 234 ehilcote, glenn eugene, 253 childs, richard, 266 ching, walter yai, 241 ching, joseph hung tim, 94, 245 ching. adrienne, 226 chittock, rohcrt william, 94, 266 cho, sei yong, 238 Chong, hong heh ik, 246 christcnsen, ardcn, 124, 264, 307 christenscn, marilyn ann, 198 christensen, robert, 94, 257 christensen, ronald, 81, 94, 138 christensen, sharon lou, 208 christenson, jon peter, 243 christian, gary dale, 238 christian, jerry dale, 238 christie, jerry, 271 christison, patricia sue, 208 christy, merrill gene, 271 chunn, james paul, 252 chung, tae hyung, 246 church, mcgregor, 110 church, janet lee, church, mary bernice, 208 cilnis, juris george, 266 clark, arlene, 122, 161, 202 clark, jan jeronme, 252 clark, murphy lee, 250 clark, ronald barry, 254 clark, paul joseph, 127, 243 clark, william, 80, 123, 129, 262, 281 clatterbuck, phyllis jane, 88, 204 claussen, marlis, 187, 223, 380, 381 claussen, jerry, 69, 94, 164, 165 cleavcr, paul, 257 clement, doug, 307, 309 cleveland, richard, 267, 353 clewley, fred, 268, 330 clogston, carolyn, 175, 208 clogston, celia, 230 clow, carolyn jane, 226 cobb, james, 235 cochran, beverly, 214 cochrun, reanous, 124, 264, 306, 322 chokerham, marie, 55, 94, 204, 282 cookins, patricia merritt, 226 coe, irma irene, 222 cofHn, robert willis, 245 coffin, jack russell, 240 coiiman, dorothy marie, 131, 208 eogswell, john hammond, 249, 330 cohn, sally helen, 94, 215 coker, jack charles, 242 Colburn, sue ruth, 205 coleman, nancy lee, 208 collis, bertram, 54, 94, 252 collins, john coulter, 236 collinsworth, margarct, 94 colt, thomas clyde, 270 compton, gary, 237 compton, ronald richard, 271, 330 connctt, russell richard, 56, 94 connolly, david irwin, 241 connor, cccil ronnic, 249, 357 conova, gary, 247 conroy, richard, 247 constans, carl edward jr, 269 cook, barbara jeanne, 74, 225 cook, robert ernest, 270 cook, william, 43, 175, 176, 242 cooksey, duane arthur, 129, 258, 279 cooley, sandra sue, 225 coolcy, keith, 271 coons, bonnie maxine, 130, 224 cooper, eric, 171 cooper, margaret ann, 208 carey, alan, 330 cosentini, william alfred, 241 eostello, james, 176, 262 cosli, richard james, 254 coston, ida mary, 219 coston, ruth louise, 229 coston, Charles john, 238 cota, charles donald, 250 cothrell, leroy edward, 80, 272 cotton, marjory jane, 43, 94, 181, 199 cottrill, barbara, 94, 199 counts, judy louise, 94 courtemanche, carolyn, 223 cuwen, charles, 123, 154 cowgill, james richard, 272 cowcll, judith gale, 217 cox, donna marie, 226 cox, delores belle, 204 cox, john bevalere, 94 cox, terra hudson, 243 cox, walter lewis, 255 coy sharon rae. 208 mthree, tom, mo, sos, 320, 321, 322, 3 324, 328 crabtrce, wanda lee. 206 Crabtree, jack, 306, 320 craig, carol, 69, 120, 166, 198 craig, james robert, 267 craig, allan stuart, 265 crakes, james grant, 248 crall, robert burton, 265 cramer, loyc, 110 erandell, nancy, 206 crawford, donald jr. 235 crawford, sally, 221 erawley, darlene maria, 60, 95, 199 creed, arlene faye, 208 crcps, ronald lewis, 304. 237 criscra, richard vcncent, 258 crokcr, john harold, 253 cromwcll, william, 255, 311, 332 crooker, paulina, 216 croshie, mary ann, 200 crosby, stan, 2117 cross, john, 168, 213 cruichshank, janet, 208 crumlcy, martha, 204 crumroy, frederick jr, 95, 171 crundall, philip edward, 266 23, culbertson, frank lloyd, 95 culbertson, earle, 180, 262 culp, carol jean, 88, 225 culver, robert leland, 170, 171, 269 cummings, jan, 241 cunditf, milford, 249 cunningham, robert, 170, 171 cunningham, sharon ann, 217 curnow, bill, 68, 95, 266 currin, mary lou, 208 curry, margaret ann, 122, 216 curtis, richard dean, 249, 348 cnrtis, robert thomas, 241 cushnie, patricia, 64. 122, 128, 130, 161, 167, 212 d daggett, lawrence, 171 dahl, joyle, 262 dahl, lrathleen, 163, 223 dahlquist, gordon, 124, 236, 307, 308 dake, marjorie helen, 208 dale, alan desmond, 92, 241 dalton, sonia diane, 181, 225, 282 dnlziel, diane, 212 danehok, stephen, 81, 242 daron, harold marion, 95 damell, linda, 208 daugherty, kenneth allen, 95, 234 davenport, donna marie, 217 david, carol, 95, 214 davidson, dirk, 269, 348 davidson, jane louise, 88, 217 davies, diane margaret, 95, 203 davis, charles, 269 davis, fredric cooper, 244 davis, fredric willis, 250 davis, james, 271 davis, john, 171, 262 davis, joseph, 255 davis, jonny ann, 95, 224 davis, loma lee, 95, 212 davis, larry gene, 265 davis, margaret, 202 davis, marjorie, 206 davis, marybelle, 217 davis, richard nlvin, 268, 330, 331 davis, richard michael, 246 davis, robert, 239, 284 davis, robert lang, 236 davis, robert stanley, 95, 249 dean, sbirley, 203 de broekert, gary, 75, 76, 95, 170 de chaine, john david, 272 deeia, aileene stephen, 228 decker, robert malcolm, 236 de coursey, ralph, 171 deeney, pat, 214 dee, richard, 171 defranco, donald james, 268 delano, jeanne, 226 delbon, donald august, 264, 304, 334 dellinger, william, 119, 124, 264, 306, 3 308, 309, 330, 333 deluccia, jane, 208 denfeld, ronald james, 95, 247 clenney, marjorie jane, 208 dennis, jaan, 198 der-my. scarce, 264 denson, dale, 95, 241 derrah, mary lee, 202 de vilbiss, carol, 95, 141, 202 devoe, susan, 208 devore, michael, 80, 272, 330 de Vries, donna, 76, 120,.173, 212 dewees, laura marie, 224 dewilde, eileen ann, 214 dhoj, raj shyam, 252 diamont, evelyn jane, 199 dickey, dale norman, 304 dickey, lelda jean, 215 dickson, robert william, 250 diddock, roger, 271, 334 diedrich, raymond george, 234 dielschneider, james, 95, 225 di8'enbacher, ann, 130, 213, 278 diiro, shirlcy arlett, 226 digiorgio, joanne suzanne, 217 dingman, gary wayne, 241 dirimple, mary, 216 director, sanford, 268 dixon, kaye, 217 dixan, elsie jean, 281, 220 dixon, katherine, 208 dixon, robert gene, 250 dobson, rorothy grace, 205 dodge, ronald wayne, 304, 237 doc, camilla, 228 dnggett, shelly, 202 dohcrty, rnaureen bruce, 214 d'olivio, dave, 268, 348 domincy, richard, 262 donnell, gary lynn, 75, 170, 257 donnclly, homer james, 248 donovan, helen elizabeth, 55, 95, 222 donovan, kathlccn, 214 donovan, patricia, 95, 214 dormer, alice, 200 dorwin, kent, 95, 119, 264, 279 dotterer, kathryn, 129, 223 douglas, allen lee, 95, 242 douglas, donna lou, 225 doumitt, don, 171 dowsett, peter, 269 drahn, ted, 95, 127, 257 drake, larry, 170, 171 draper, nancy, 126, 213, 220, 278 draper, philip, 264 drost, jean marie, 208 drury, connie, 180, 222, 282 dryer, karen louise, 226 dueey, brant eugene, 243 dudley, claudia lee, 199 , dulfy, hal, 254, 334, 339, 344, 346 dutfy, janet joan, 214 dugan, john edward jr, 43, 68, 95 duncan, james, 95, 236 duncan, harold l, 30 dunford, kay luella, 230 dunn, lonnie, 244, 284 dunn, julia, 205 dunn, nancy elizabeth, 208 dunn, wallace w, 110 dunn, yurn ock lee, 110 dunnington, nancy, 222 du prayratt, xavier, 271 duran, pauline, 95 duran, josephine, 64, 222 durey, gilbert, 60, 65, 95, 235 durno, kaye, 96, 214 dutcher, james, 176, 272 duvall, emest r, 110 dvorak, stanley, 262 dwyer, judith helen, 208 dwyer, neil, 312, 313 dye, joseph donovan, 330 dysle, daryl kay, 217, 282 0 eachus, genevieve, 96, 281, 229 earl, darla rose, 208 earland, harold, 357 earle, david francis, 254 earle, john douglas, 80 easton, richard c, 268 easton, robert, 44, 248 eaton, patrick, 270 ebert, arlin louis, 96, 257 eberhart, pat, 225 eckert, thomas edward, 272 eckhout, janice maria, 204 ecklund, judy, 226 ede, robert milton, 237 edgley, richard merritt, 246 edwards, janice Iac, 88, 217 edwards, nina, 64, 96, 224 edwards, marvin, 127, 257 edwards, miles j, 110 cgan, mary jane, 216 egan, john f, 239 egner, richard jr, 245 ehrlich, donald edward, 235 eichman, albert donald, 243 eittreim, john raymond, 54, 96 eisenhardt, gretehen, 213 ekvall, marvene, 202 eldridgc, mary jane, 204 elkins, connie, 171 ellingson, richard keith, 96 ellingson, roherta suc,2l6 elliott, charles verne jr, 262 elliott, cue warren jr, 258 elliott, david, 173 elliott, ruth, 96 ellis, donald l, 110 ellis, gwen, 213 ellis, gretchen. 206 ellison, carol faye, 204 ellison, sharon kay, 217 elrod, betty louise, 219 emerson, sharon, 217 emcry, kay. 212 emmitt, marian rnarlene, 213 enberg, gerald william, 271 endicutt, gwcn, 96, 118, 205 engdahl, richard clinton, 268 engblom, laura rae, 217 england, richard, 96 engle, nancy louise, 208 englund, jon axel, 268, 244 engstrom, elton, 127, 257 enman, cccil david, 242 crdlnann, james leroy, 96, 2-ll erdman, kimball stewart, 2-19 erickson, ann, 60, 96, 118, 151, 2 erickson, kenneth allen, 96, 235 erickson, Virgil samuel, 96, 282 eriekson, timothy michael, 243 erkenbreeher. joseph, 96. 256 erlzind, harold walter, 2-1-3, 357 erne. lorctta mae, 200 eskildsen, john, 30-1, 235 espey, barbara, 88, 199, 281 cstes, gene langdon, 330, 250 evans, albert moir, 96, 240 , 255 21, 282 evans, karlcen ruth, 5-1, 55. 56, 60, 96, 229 evans, william roy jr, 96 everett, mary anne louise, 206 Compliments of The sbbo-as-Ea? K FEHLY 0 g aan STUDIQ R E S T A U R A N T 3 Z open Day and Night laecza izeol phofographg PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL BROADWAY NEAR WASHINGTON Henry D. Fehly, Cr.-Photog mme Right Place to Ea' Carolyn Wood, Assistant And MeefYour Friends" IQI4 Kincaid STI' T Eugene, Or g 9 Shopping for the finest . . . ..,, , V,l: , l , ,.,,. 1.I, I y M at bl-'d9eI"WI5e Prices? ff' A'1WYi-AYi5f""'5F-I'-R1:5'lrWQf:'-U Ai'l1l':f7W' You're shoPPinQ at PenneY's! Broadway 81 Willamette, Eugene, Orego NOTHING . . . Tells our story like our merchandise M. F. PATTERSON DENTAL SUPPLY CO. CATERING TO DENTAL STUDENTS IN THE NORTHWEST FOR THE PAST SIXTY YEARS. .. branches in . . . PORTLAND SEATTLE SPOKANE BOISE BUTTE everclt, sherman bradley, 254 ewalt, jauicc, 161, 226 ezell, lcnorc jean, 226 f fackler, bctti, 96, 102, 129, 184, 212, 282, 308 fagan, patricia, 60, 96, 100, 118, 126, 143 223 faircs, carlene, 88, 205 falkenhngcn, donald ross, 245 fnlkncr, joe snott jr, 248, 354 falk, richard allen, 259 fnris, robert irvin, 267 farr, byrou, 255 Iarr, michael nalhan, 244 Farrow, jcromc p, 96, 129, 262, 279 faust, john, 271 faucelt, martha elaine, 217 fuy, jenn, 120, 126, 214, 278 fay, robert, 250 federic, anthony n, 240 feldkamp, gerald, 170 feldcuhcimer, peter alex, 269, 330 felalman, james, 263 fender, carl, 244 fenley- gary cecii, 268 fenn, lounun lucille, 230 fenske. arvid donald, 237 lentiman. patricia, 208 ferdun, ahelley lynetlc, 88, 217 fcrgusnn, duncan shcridan, 268, 330 Ferguson, nancy, 212 icrgusou, william henry, 330 fernes, m putricia, 110 fcrris, jacquz-liun, 215 lick, george, 96 lick. robert, 96 finegnu, catherine juililh, 208 Hnluysnn, nnuce joan, 200 lischer, robert halc, 259 fish, david, 269, 330, 357 Fishbuuk, I richard, 248 fisher. jane grace, 212 Gsher, robert michael, 244 fisher, Suzanne irenc, 208 filcrrc, mary jo. 220 Hlzpatrinzk, sheilu, 216 Hlzpalrivk, nharon joy, 208 Htzsiuuuous. ellen louise. 217 Hlzwnllcr, judilh lynn. 206 Gvenrnal. larry, 263, 343 ilagvl, mln-rt dennis, 265 Rutland. janet, 96, 213 Hatl, joe, 281, 266 llaxel. hvntnn, 96, 257 flaxel, jnhn, -1-1, 255, 279 Henning, nucl irving. 234 Hippo, jane, 96, 205 iogle, rnruclia,-13, 158, 166, 168, 222 fngclslrmn, norm. 254 foley, harahl wayne. 234 foltz. nllnn rcml. 259 fnnrln, slnphrn bruce, 255 forbcs, edward gordon, 2114 fnrhes, norman, 296. 299, 303 furnl. bnunic, 96. 216 ford. clunulnl james, 97, 241 ford, 1-Imrluirun, 209 Forney, l'r:uwr's harlman. 209 iornffy. juhn clark, 272 furrc-steer, npnl nail, 209 fnrlic-r, mary alice, 206 fortulillor. james edward, 2:16. 357 fosnnuglm, jauis rnrolyn, 222 fuslr-r, arthur william, 253 fustvr, uyulhiu, 55, 97, 198 fouricr. mary jn, -12, 126. 156, 221 fmxlcr, palrivin hclcn, 228 luwlkcs, charles edwanl, 2114 fox,luin1'y, 216 fmlun, paul. 235 l'ruu1p1nu. jnnice ann, 217 frank. vlan. -13.182, 241 frank, mhz-rl, 241 frank, jvnnnin, 209 frank. umrgarel louise, 226 franklin. vharlic. 33-1-. 337, 338, 339. 340, 343, 34,1 Fraser, janms. 97 frazur, larry grey. 268. 357 frntzkc. james paul, 269, 330 frauufehlvr. fn-nlrick, -12. 266 frcur. durolhy iler, 68. 69, 97 frcar, samuel. 97, 69, I-13 frrar, rivluirrl alan, 51 fr:-asc, arthur larry, 127, 272 frcnlri:-ksnu, 1-amlyu ann, 222 frccclmau, robert eugrne, 272 freeman, dvlhvrt allen, 256 freeman, marjnrie eugeuc, 223 frcinmn, rosemary ann, 217 french, billy4lnn,127. 257 french, gurzluu, 265 frvm-h, sun, 3,159,163, 212 l'rvnv:h. nail s, 238 Frey, 1-lizalmlhann, 97, 213 fray, fmnccs jcan, 199, 88 frialh oscar agoncillo, 245 friedrich, phyllis mae, 216 frink. meta jean, 97, 202 froebc, gcruld, 254, 350, 351 fudge, robert, 81, 94, 165, 236 fujita, arthur, 97, 128, 2-15 fukui, koji, 245 fryioka, francis shigeo, 128, 250 fujimuto, genevieve s, 217 Iulce, rosalie june, 76, 97, 138, 215 fulhright, marilyn ann, 206 fullerton, merilyn mae, 97, 222 fulkcrson, robert, 170 fulp, mary dec, 199 fumola, leona, 219 funke, willie, 226, 282 furuyama, nancy keiko, 38, 206 9 galfcy, roger robert jr, 267 gale, john, 181 galleon, gregory, 128, 247 gamblin, dorolhy ann, 212 gnnang, holl, 269 ganlncr, grant marlin, 97, 237 garner, george walter, 249 garner, william, 296 garneru, ronald arthur, 239, 330 garrnbrant, hugh, 175, 176 garrett, walter samuel jr, 265 garrison, daniel everell, 236 garlner, phillip raymond, 243 garveY,10hn 1, 111 gassman, mary dianrs, 215 gathercoal, peggy, 43, 91, 182, 221 gnllmrconl, forest, 170 gault, peter, 272 gault, ginger, 227 gentle, alice elaine, 209 gcnlry, rnyra, 209 georgeson, donald james, 97, 255 george, denny leroy, 311 gcruld, francis, 239 gcrbcr, marilyn wortley, 97, 205, 281 gerhard, george carl jr, 44 gcrdiug, robert kenneth, 239 gerlach, carol, 97, 213 gerlingcr, mary, 152, 220 gcrow, james jr, 170, 258 gevurlz, ronald irvin, 263 getty, robert wilmul, 270 gcuy, paul dwaync, 97 geyer, barbara, 76, 97, 221 giblmns, patricia, 226 gihby, sharon kay, 206 gihsnu, jnrl walter, 266 gilbaugh, james hcrbcrt, 80, 249 gilbert. molly, 202 gilderslecvc, lynn, 221 gildcrslecvc, george, 264 gillnspie, james, 265 gilman, vnlfzrie, 167, 199 gilmnre, kenneth lee, 241 gilmorc, john zlorman jr, 250 ginlher, nloris lce. 217 girarnl. francis john, 239 given, aullmny, 269 glaske, donna, 214 glass, mary lou, 214 glass, grclchen barbara, 226 gleasnn, james, 311 glenn, shannon, 226 gohblc, virginia, 181, 182 godfrey, jo ann, 97, 212 goebel, geraldine, 158, 201 goff, allen, 250 gahl, darrcll cugene, 219, 330 golclacle, lawrence, 244 goldherg, elaine judith, 209 goode, david, ednlund, 81, 307 goodcll, laurie, 214 gomlingz, carolyn, 221 goudmnu, leon charles, 2-1-4- gooalrizrh, timothy robert, 243 gondwin, frederick, 111 gomlwin, philip, 170 goodwin, william nelson, 350 goudwin, william ellis, 255, 264, 35 gordon, carl edward, 127, 269 gortlcr, garry, 249 l gosncll, martha. 76. 203 gosselt, nancy lee, 214 gostovich. sophie, 126, 214 gotchy. lynetle me. 228 govig, mclvin, 97, 256 guvig, Valerie cowls, 43, 97, 221 gowan, melva joan, 218 gradwnhl, jack ronalll, 251 graetz, anita then, 206 graeper, william john, 250 graham, cugene earl, 236 graham, leo, 55, 68, 97 grnnnig, my marshall, 243 granl, cedric, 97 gr.':u!, bob, 348, 349 grant, richard, 237 grasseschi, marlene, 68, 126, 199 gray, jerry keith, 243 gray, richard, 97, 124, 254, 315 green, gale eugene, 246 0, 353 green, raymond, 253 green, bob, 255 greens, beth, 228 grecne. james, 81, 242 greene, virginia, 182, 209 grccnstcin, merle edward, 263 greenwood, mary fln, 131, 218 grcgor, john, 54, 97, 138 gregory, don, 97, 242 greig, sally jo, 120, 129, 156, 160, 186, 223, 380, 381 gtelle, james edward, 330, 250 grevc, judith anne, 218 grewe, fred d, 111 gricr, edward george jr, 261 griliey, joel russell, 239 grifiin, j griifith, griiiith, grifli th , grifhth, arises, i anet, 225 dorolhy ann, 214 j p, 271 kalhryn carol, 229 ray, 271 oseph o c, 255 grinnnll, charlene f, 126, 230 grislcs, rita, 222 gritsch, gail ann , 209 gross, roger dennis, 181, 182 grottkau, robert fred, 330 grover, marjorie dell, 206 guinn, sallyn jo, 206 guimury, donald lee, 252 guins, phillip george, 24.6 guldagger, george, 175 gummer, allen Ieonard, 267 gulnpert, donna, 131, 170, 228 gustafso gustafso n, fred, 98, 241 n, lenere lora, 226 h hackett, harold ordell, 98 hackworth, roberta, 98, 212 hadley, hadley, haclley, edgar mark. 246 veronica, 209 constancc joan, 228 hagan, edward jordan, 272 hagan, merrillyn dawn, 209 hagedom, nan, 120, 144, 205, 223 hagcr, philip dean, 249 haggcrty, deanna marilyn, 209 hagglun hugglun nl, roger muir, 256, 381 d, nancy, 98,18T, 221, 380, 381 haglund, jules, 268 hainline, dean, 270 hall, beverly jane, 201 hall, charles s jr, 163, 247, 264, 281 hall, charles william, 123, 129 hall, fred lee, 252 hall, ha rrictte, 131, 209 hall, linda lee, 218 hall, richard chapman, 267 hall, stephen hanies, 237, 350, 351, 352 hallberg, john elwood, 243 hallinan, thomas norman, 247 halling ,george, 111 halvorson, owen clifford, 237 hamilton, dick, 315 hamillo hzuuillo halnilto hamilto n, emerson, 271 n, frederick peck, 250 n, jerry, 81, 98, 235 n, nancy nealon, 209 hammerstad, milchcll, 98, 264 hemmermaster, georgene, 199 hammon, eleanor jean, 209 hammrmd, constance ann, 209 hample, fred, 98, 264 hampton, kenneth william, 98 hanaike, robert allen, 128, 245 han, ki jak, 121, 253 hnnna, harry mitchell, 264 hnnnun, nancy, 98, 221 hannon, regina louise, 230 hausen, Carroll fredrick, 80, 268 hasen, :larrel duane, 80, 272 hanscn, erik, 173 hansen, john, 170 hansen, james donald, 253 hanson, berevly marie, 225 hanson, martha ann, 199- hardin, billy wade, 279, 270 hardin, barney louis, 270 hardin, hal, 111 hardin, molly, 171 harding, jolm joseph, 262 harding. thomas leonard, 268 hardt, arlene, 214- hardy, shirley day, 230 hare, william donald, 250 hnrgis, laquita, 218 harkonen, david lee, 98, 259 hnrluw, harmnn harncy. harpcr. harpcr, thomas scott, 98 , marjorie gloria, 68, 199 thomas, 266 nancy jane. 228 richard lee, 75, 127, 170, 171, 258 harrang, marilyn, 226 harringtun, jennetke ann, 98, 205 harris, barbara, 98, 205 harris, bohbye, 122, 165, 212, 336 harris, carrol wayne, 2-17 harris, charles rnacleos, 249 harris, gary wilber, 180 harris, gail elizabeth, 218 harris, john henry III, 269 harris, william jay, 255 harrison, richard alan, 270 harryman, thomas edwin, 244- harryman, james cl, 268 hart, astrid, 131, 220 hart, carolee, 213 hart, robert lawrence, 98 hart, ruby, 218 harvey, james lee, 98 harvey, Paul winter IU, 249 hass, amry ann, 113 haslings, carl dean, 98, 254 hastings, winfrcd eugene, 254, 304, 334 hnswell, frederick ray, 98, 254 hatfield, donald, 306, 241 haus, robert, 127 hauser, carl, 357 hawes, susan, 131, 220 hawkins, raymond lee, 247 hay, joan, 98, 221 hay, roger weir, 265 hayden, jessie, 171 hayes, dorance lee, 244 hayes, wands lee, 222 haynes, robert francis, 265, 350, 351 hayncs, norman dwaync, 234 hays, robert william, 124, 266 hazelelt, donald, 98, 255 hazen, lestcr, 226 lmzen, rita gae, 88 heard, robert alvin, 127, 261, 330 healhe, nancy jay, 213 heathershaw, earl kent, 260 heckart, valiene, 226 hedberg, brent louie, 98, 235 hedford, john carl, 262 heider, sharon, 98, 216 heilbronner, carolyn sue, 209, 282 hcinrichs, daniel, 111 heinz, annctte, 226 heisler, mary, 126, 206 hcitkember, franccs, 122, 214 helfrechl, suzannc, 209 llelgerson, jean, 113 hellis, krisyin gnil, 209 helm, claire, 216 helm, eugene, 237 hclmers, james edgar, 98 hclmers, Phyllis, 171 hellzel, anne, 209 hclvin, carolyn, 176 hemmila, georgia, 126, 199 henderson, marinn, 98, 282 hcnderson, jerry gene, 242 henderson, margaret ann, 216 henderson, larry ward, 246 hendricksou, john douglas, 265 henlund, dean, 245 heuninger, wayne harvcy, 269 henry, edwin martin, 24-2 hcrcher, william chester, 98 hnrberts, victor herbert, 261 hcrbst, patriuiu, 226 herman, alfred barker, 43, 145, 248 herndon, david huber, 248 herriugton. priscilln, 131, 199 herrman, betty, 122, 221 herrman, anita, 209 hersh, Valerie, 69, 156, 165, 198 hershberger, james rnnald, 237 hess, sandra renee, 209 hevlin, carolyn joan, 209 hibbard, alexa, 131, 170, 218 hibbard, donald, 170, 171 hibbard, larry, 254 hinkenbotton, ken, 307 hickok, jerrold james, 255 hickox, nancy clar, 98, 216 hicks, dorolhea eleanor, 209 hiclcs, penny, 216 higdon, phyllis ann, 209 highlander, dean, 99, 271 highlands, jim, 145, 254, 311 hikiji, elsie hiroko, 205 hilnnds, james henry, 123 hilHker, john luring, 306, 241 hill, anne, 69, 99, 118, 126, 129, 164 165 225 hill, donna, 68, 99, 201 hill, raymond, 75, 99, 236, 389 hill, sylvia, 99, 158, 199 hill, sally, 214 hillis, lawrence, 243 hillslrom, spike, 124, 264, 306, 322 hines, nina carolyn, 223 hinkson, bud, 119, 129, 140, 165, 264 62 388 hinson, robert douglas, 99, 253 hirsch, sally jean, 209 hise, robert galen, 243 hjurt, marbeth anne, 198 hubb, david, 69 hodgcs, stanley hzon, 236 hollgkinson, donald truman, 271. 1281 hodgson, richard, 111 hoekslra, john, 241 holfman, arthur hugh, 388 hofman. edith, 99, 205 hugan, leonard terrance, 241 hogard, barbara ann, 202 hogg. fred, 99, 245 hngg, thomas, 265 hogslrom, carl roger, 240 holalen, john graham, 99 holley, patricia ann, 226 COMPLIMENTS OF OREGONIS OWN STORE FORD'S DRIVE-IN the State of 0reg0n's First Drive-in For the Finest in Drive-In Service High Quality Food . . . Low Prices Right across from the Campus HIWHY 99 South Between Eugene and Springfield iohn warren hardware 77I WILLAMETTE STREET your willamette valley sports Center DUPONT PAINT BUILDERS' HARDWARES POWER TOOLS HOUSEWARES SPORTING GOODS we deliver hollowny, kathryn joy, 99, 126, 205 holloway, sumlnye len, 209 hollowuy, jerry, 272, 388 lxolman, jack lccnnclli, 237 hulmun, murgarcl ann, 64, 130, 219 holmes, david, 111 holmes, jumlith mm, 281, 202 holt, bruce, 182 holznagel, evelyn jean, 224 liolzgnng, curlis ray, 271 honcymun, william bruce, 260 lmodman, leon, 284 lwopcr, nancy juncl, 99, 212 hoover, myrl calvin, 253 l1novcr,jo nnn, 209 hnpkins, mary susan, 199 lmpkins, sally, 199 hnppc, ruth, 221 hoppe. virginia, 118, 209 huri, kiyonky, 111 lmrn, suznnne, 131, 205 horn, doris june, 229 hornbcck, lmrriet, 219 horning, roherln, 218 horton, muricl elaine, 229 hcmon. snndrn dale. 222 hoskins, murian, 168, 198 hoskvn, sully, 218 hofck, sharrel ann, 199 lmuslnn, lillinn mary, 99, 222 howard, gordon, 173, 179, 180. 181 howard, kenneth james, 237 howard, jcralrl tnfld, 243 howscr, thomas charles, 250, 357 hay, patricia, 99, 215 hoy, sally, 278, 216 hubbard, gary thomas, 238 hudd, joyce, 226 hudson, palricin, 221 huey, raymond, 43 huesc, louise, 229 hull, oliver, 388 llugel, robert william, 239 huggins, charles, 235, 312, 313 hughes, lncillc anne, 88, 201, 215 hughes, lawrence. 146, 264, 330, 381 lxuglxes, susanne, 126 hughes, rndney uliflord, 127, 249 hull, fred, 170, 2341- hull, karen carol, 64, 218 humestnn, crlna Iillian, 68, 99. 216 humphreys, charles, 171 humphreys, loretta, 99, 230 humphreys, joycc, 212 liumphreys, sandra lee, 209 hunsdon, stanley, 272 hunl, charles edward, 68, 99, 234 hurd, james duncan, 246 hard, carolyn ann, 216 hurll, john erlc, 243 hurt, lloydcne, 43, 126, 199 lmse, helen, 122, 131, 198 lmsaun, rmuslmba, 229 huston. garnet carol, 226 hutuhings, jill, 99, 221 hulcllins, miles jay. 268 llulcllins, shirlcy lee, 326 hutchinson, jean, 228 lxyder, richard, 151, 271. 381 i igl, gcmlll, 99, 256 ijams, richard, 240 im, sunjha, 229 ingley, bernanl, 246 ingrrim, frank leslic, 244 irouyc, hiroshi, 261 irelnml, marthn, 220 irvin, bruce, 238 isaacs, charlenc, 209 isazuts, pulricin, 206 iknuuson, robert theoclorc, 123, 262 ishisla, yasuu, 127 iln, mam, 206 im, frank, 272 iwaul. robcrl, 111 5 jucklin, llonznlrl. 242, 350. 358 jackson, betty jean, 22211 jackson, paul norris, 99 jaunbs, david, 253 jucobs, franccs unnc, 131, 228 jacuhs, lorin, 330 jacuhsnn, genrgic, 227 juculuson, collccn, S227 jnculnson, joycv. 126, 150. 221 jucullson, jun, 2-1-I+ jueger, unlcn, 212 james, timothy, 99, 270 james, click, 118, 306, 319, 320. 321. 322, 326, 329 janik, richard, 43, 99, 235 jurr, hymn c, 99 jarvis, dick, 304 jnrvis, virginia, 212 jnlfries, lnwcll, 237 jenkins. alicc jo, 212 jenkins, gloria, 227 jcnnings, john, 99, 128, 262 jensen, alice, 228 jenscn, susan, 88, 224 jenscn, john, 180 jcnsen, murry allan, 242 jermulouske, dorothy, 113 jctle, sabra suznnne, 209 jcub, gcrald eugenc, 259 jewcll, marlcne, 200 jochimscn, sandra, 209 johnson, nl, 166 juhnson. barbara, 199 johnson, beulah, 99, 225 johnson, flelcher allen, 256 johnson, george a, 43, 190, 271, 279 johnson, harry, 124, 254, 306 johnson, helen francis, 180 johnson, helen ruth, 64, 68, 120, 126 212 42 johnson, gnil, 131, 209 johnson, j c, 65 johnson, jacquelyn, 199 jnlmsnn, jumlith, 209 johnson, jerry, 348, 349 johnson, jumly, 209 johnson, john, 272 johnson, james, 296, 298 johnson, lorie, 215 johnson, karen marie, 151, 202 johnson, luellen joan, 227 johnson, lnunu mae, 218 jnhnsnn, mary, 212 johnson, myrtle, 42, 38, 206 johnson, nancy, 206 johnson, mary lou, 222 johnson, michael, 249 johnson, raymond, 99, 2511 johnson, robert clean, 247 johnson, richard, 253 johnson, :stewart donney, 256 johnson, sharon joann, 74. 214 johnson, william frank, 262 johnslnn, george henry, 99, 256 juhnslon, helen jane, 220 jolmston, stephen, 254- johnstun, Sidney michael, 234 jolley, jnlley, jones. jones, jacquelyn, 193, 225 joanne, 120, 225 beverly, 100, 223 alfred, 44, 237 jones, gerald robert, 100 jones, gary glen, 100 jones, howard, 171 jones, jacquelinc, 198 jones, jerry gale, 235 jones, mary ann, 228 jones, richard, 111 jones, shirley, 100, 202 jones, susan louise, 209 jones, jones, mffy, 161,220 trevork, 111 jongeling, gladys rose, 204 jordahl, donald, 170 joseph, george william, 243 jose, jerry, 268 joslyn, irwin eugune, 247 josselyn, kay ellen, 209 juran, herbcrl wayne, 268, 330, 331 kageyama, john atsushi, 100, 252 kagellirn, alice, 128, 205 kuhalckulu benjamin. 238 kahn, jualith ann, 209 kaiser, sharon, 199 kalhercr. donald leon. 238 kumbcrs, kay, 206 kamm, barbara, 205 kamna, zronzllcl, 234 kime. george, 330 kno, lieh, 245 kapsa, virginia, 100 karuman, milclicll. 267, 320 knrnes, kenneth. 354, 355 kaser, curulyn, 126, 201 kusscbuum, donald, 111 kaslncr, cvcrctl, 250 kalzenmeyer, jack, 271 kcalun, alan louis, 271 keel, vernun, 212 kceling, william manly. 239 ka-cncy, ilarrell, l00, 179, 260 kclxrli, ulnn, 100 keil, arthur uilliam, 260 kclinsun, lxarvey. 268 kolkcnny. karen, 209 kfrlllmrg, winifrml. 218 kvllar, marvin, 127. 209 kelley. alan Icruy, 259 kcllcr, curnlu, 218 kcller, kcllcr, julrn, 76, 100, 235, 296, 303 marie elizabeth, 201 , 1 kcller, palti morud. 189 kelly, claire, 225 kelly, nudrey. 223 kelly, boyd, 245 kelly, jerry, 255 kelly, robert, 100, 238 kclso, maurine june. 204 kelts, carolyn, 100, 204 kennedy, Connie, 122, 130, 160, 214 keunc kenne kent. dy, donald, 181 d y, gerald, 269 morris joseph, 100 kenyon, deneice, 179, 187, 214, 380, 381 kenyo kern, kernu n, jnuice, 209 george henry, 271 tt, donald, 242 kerr, bruce, 249 kershner, jerry, 2-17, 306, 311, 323 kesey, ken, 121, 124, 165, 181, 237, 354, 356 kilby, sharon, 202 killgnllon, palsy, 199 killion, charles, 256 kim, pelter Suk kyun, 100 kimsey, ruslin ray, 265 king, gundar, 100 king, bruce, 262 king, walrln, 170 kingsbury, gibson, 100, 255 kinkade, david ralph, 250 kinoshita, robert, 234 kinser, susan, 118, 209 kirkpatrick, kenneth, 75, 170. 267 kirkpatrick, thomas healy, 100, 247 kirkwood, john thomas, 127, 252 kjome, john david, 254, 318 klahn, roger, 68, 266 klahre. ellen joan, 68, 100, 223 klanccky. kenneth, 100, 242 klein, sally, 206 kline, nancy, 209 klingforth, charles, 238 klnmhaus, gilbert, 272 kneclnnrl, janet, 158, 201 kneeland, :richard dale, 100, 270 kneelannl, julia, 209 knepper, lucia, 100, 150, 198, 360 knickerhncker, kay marie, 209 knight, helen, 42, 199 knight, barbara, 218 knight, george, 252 knight, philip, 332, 333 knox, marilyn louise, 204 knutson, william, 253 knulson, raymond, 100, 234 knulsun, gene, 100 knutson, alice, 64, 229 kneppen, kenneth, 4-1, 100, 266 kneslner, beverly jenn, 228 kuken, joan, 227 kommer, joyce rnerrill, 100 kumae, emiko, 68, 128, 205 kominek, dolly murgaret, 64, 219 kono, elizabeth mitsuko, 206 knpp, jaunne, 100, 220 ken, lawrence, 266 kowarsh, clayton henry, 269 kouarsky, joel, 181 kraft, karen, 120, 126, 202 kraft, sandra, 209 kramer, robert, 263 kramer, jerry ronnlll, 238 kratske, paul, 238 kruus, joan, 122, 215, 278 krauspe, donna lee, 201 krauss, nrlene, 167, 205 krieger, duvixl john, 271 krnclcin. joycc, 218 krogstan, daylun, 173 krupicka, george, 247, 306, 354, 356 krupkc, keith. 250 kruse, karen lee, 126, 202 kubcs, robert warren, 81, 100, 256 kuhl, lliane fmnzrcs, 198, 281 kuhn, juditll. 209 kuhnley, karla, 199 kumlcrl. joan. 222 kunz, alan. 250 kuruda, yasumasa, 101 kurilo, paul james, 269 kurose, kaznmshi, 235 kurtz, courtney lmward, 237 kusachi. tomiko paul nc, 224 kusomolu. kenneth. 128, 245 kuykemlull, bud, 348 l lnuksunvu, luis hcyerly, 225 lncruix. mary ulcnnnr, 228 ludll, philip roy, 244 laing. erncst william, 251 Iaing, gvralcl rnhcrl, 25-I lairzl, thomas bruce, 80 lalli, ricllard, 111 lally, john, 101, 255 lally. mary cllcn. 220 ln nmrchf.-, gzvrmaiuc, 41. 101. 102. 118. 126, 220. 369 lumh, virginia, 198 lambcrt, elizabeth, 204 lnmear, kenneth theudore, 235, 281 lamer, jerry Wesley, 249 lamcrcaux. leroy, 111 la mourcux, peter, 272 land, charles, 170, 243 landeslager, donuvan, 268 lander, sonia lea, 88, 206 landon, beverly, 122, 212 landrcy, darrell, 111 landskroncr, charles, 173, 263 lzmzlsem, sonja, 209 lane, donald lue, 254 Iangcr, mary, 206 langslet, jann lynn, 212 lanke, joan, 101, 205 larimer, cliflord william, 269 larimorc, james, 168, 182, 259 larpenteur, james, 254 Iarpenleur. mary, 214 larsen, conrad, 158 lnrsen, marian, 111 lnrsen, tlleorlore, 254 larsgaanl, william, 241 larsganrd, norma jean, 131, 218 lurson, laura, 113 larson, ronald harry, 235 Inrson, robert, 170 larson. sally jeanne, 225 larvik, joyce louise, 199 laskey, alice marie, 210 lathrop, ann, 227 lathmp, roberta. 171 lalimet, jnnice, 64, 131, 198 lmtourct, douglas, 236 laundenslager, donovan, 330 Inughlin, patricia, 210 laughton, james, 130, 237 laurance, patricin, 218 lawrence jean, 101, 230 luwson, audrey. 212 lawson, robert, 101, 129, 240 lawson, richard lee, 258 layoola, arthur, 80 layley, mary anna, 227 leach, joanne, 113 leach, kenneth duane, 101 lcake, nancy, 201 lease, anne, 227 leash, mary, 214 leaverlnn, nancy, 101, 223 lebaron, bnnuie, 223 lee, ann, 113 Ice, delbert, 266 lee, baughmun, 127 lee, fred, 111 lee, kno yung, 239 lee, richard, 182, 239 lee, robert. 247 less, daniel, 255 lees, roherlu, 220 lehl, james, 264, 296 lchner, scott, 101, 180 leibbrnnd. eleanor joan, 206 lain, sandra, 173 lcighton, keith, 170 Icitch, william craig, 262 lcland. darlene, 122, 150, 223, 390 lekmd, ronald, 271 lemmon, leila, 101, 222 lcngel, john hritten, 239 lenlmrt, richard edward, 248 lcnnarcl, frederick, 239 leonard, theollore, 271 lconard, tom, 181, 271 leonard, mary ellen, 206 lesch, millaxrd david, 250 lcster, rnelva lorrninc, 101. 225 lester, gene edward, 270 len, mary katlileen, 227 lcucnbergcr, dale jay, 218 lutlmlll. sharon, 204 lcverc-ll, runald henry, 269 levelnn, jerry allen, 249 lewellyn, gary duran. 330 1cwis,julizlnne, 220 lewis, mary xnargnrel, 228 lewis, richard lcon, 101, 3B1 lewis, palricia jean. 221 lewis, thomas howard, 250 lewis, thomas, 243 ley, cecily. 101. 198 Icy. susan. 198 lislbcck, nancy. 223 lidbeck, jean, 131, 210 licherman, gilbert, 68, 101, 237 liechly, douglas, 101. 256 lien, snnrlru mae, 206 lilly, edward blaine, 255 linmlland, don, 254 linllley, Llulc, 127. 263 lindsay, richard roy, 242 liniger, charles grcgzg. 254 lingo, dorolhy, 214 link, rlevonne, 225 linn, leeta joy. 204 linnr-but, paul nlfrcwl, 2-11 lippcrl, rumlolph, 238 liltrell. rumlolph, 247 livingslon, edward, 252 livingstnn, fram-es, 214 Iivingston, kerry, 311 lizunnlia, paul joseph, 238 lluyal, bcnson, 307 ln. gcurgc, 127, 231 g We Spotlight You . . 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Broadway EUGENES FASHION CENTER EUGENEIOREGON morris, lobh, david harold, 101, 234, 234 lockard, beverly, 220 locke, marilyn, 158, 210 lockwood, dennis, 249 lodge, ronald dannic, 267, 398 loehden, phyllis, 113 lofgren, warren dale, 238 logan, william, 252 long, don, 304 long, constance, 198 long, elaine, 101, 198 long, judith, 64, 224 long, joan marie, 210 long, roger, alan, 80, 256 long, vera marie, 201 longenecker, linda sue, 224 loomis, robert frank, 259 loop, stanley, 250 lopuson, gayell anita, 225 lorenzen, lcola, 42, 76, 126, 214 lorentz, barbara, 210 lou, harriet, 207 loucks, del, 348, 349 loucks, judy, 278, 281, 223 loumena, henri barnard, 306, 307 lovegren, calvin, 236 lovelace, romaine, 227 loveness, ronald, 267 loveness, ethel jean, 227 lovett, don, 167, 266 Iowthian, philip, 129, 265 luelling, janiee, 215 luey, jimmie, 269 luening, suzanne, 210 luker, margaret ann, 210 lundell, john, 296, 334, 342, 347 lunde, edith, 216, 281 lundy, charles, 264- lung, lnadelene, 128, 205 lungreen, peter, 284 lursen, marilyn, 223 lutz. arthur. 269 lybecker, charlotte, 207 lydiard, patrieia, 101, 214 lynch, phil, 101, 141, 235 lynch, shirley, 203 lynch, jim, 4-4, 123, 145, 235 lyon, willo dene, 180, 207 lyons, gerald, 306 lyons, maron, 225, 281 lyons, robert lee, 262 lyons, richard, 101 lytsell, janiee adelle, 228 inc mcabee, jim, 243, 348, 349 mcallister, bruce, 272 mcalpine, janet carol, 218 mearthur, gale, 251 mcarthur, scott, 165, 260 mcbride, fred, 260 mcbrien, jack, 253, 354, 355 mceabe, sharron, 42, 74, 171, 220 mccachren, hoyt, 129 mccain, james harold, 242 mccain, daisy ann, 229 mccall, john. 304 mccart, peter, 246, 284, 332, 333 mecaslin, hucy, 102, 248 mcclain, donald charles, 235 mcclcllar, grant, 245 mcelellan, charles, 271 mcclcllan, james, 261, 284 mcclenahan, jack, 262 mccloskey, mary, 193 meclure, luanne, 126, 212 mccormack, gerald, 265 mccormick, patsy, 102, 224, 283 mccormick, michael, 80, 127, 239 mccourry, leeroy, 127, 244 mccoy, william, 256 mccoy, walt, 267 mceracken, robert, 81, 99, 102, 235 rnccracken, carole, 229 mccrackey, thomas, 242 mncroskey, mary, 42, 202 mccuhbin, geralal, 272 rnccullough, jean, 210 mccullnugh, bob, 357 mccullough, charles, 261 moclanicl, richard, 102 mcrianiel, karen, 221 mcdaniel, rnarion, 242 mcdaniel, jean, 227 mcflcrmed, richard, 2-13 mcrlermott, john, 252 mcdonald. michael peter, 272 mcclnnsld, mary lu, 218 mcdowell, sally, 210 mcelligott, mickey, 221, 278 mcclfish, william, 181,252 mccniry, carol. 218 mclarlanrl, gary, 262 melarlin, betty jo, 210 mcginnls, charles irvirlgr, 269 mcgrath, sharron, 227 mcgraw rlomthy, 218 mcgregor, knthleen, 213 mcgregor, nancy louise, 210 mchugh, philip, 121, 124, 254, 306, 322, 324, 327, 369, as-4 mcilveen, elizabeth, 43, 102, 129, 203 mcinteer, adelbert, 234 mcintash, donn, 111 mckay, john arthur, 243 mckav, rodney, 243 mckee, david, 269 mckee, mary, 113 mckeon, csrol, 210 mckelvey, gilbert, 272 mckenna, robert, 268 mckenney, donald, 330 mckenzie, joan marie, 213 mckechnie, ann, 218, 281 mckinlay, donald, 238 mckimmey, jean, 182 mckinney, david, 250 mckittrick, james, 260 mcky, john, 245 mclrnight, june, 227 mclean, roberta, 201 mclean, shirley, 76, 120, 131, 154, 173, 221, 336 mclelland, charles, 271 mclelland, claire, 330 mclennan, jim william, 102, 234 mclucas, michael, 238 mcmahon, james, 256 mcmanus, gary, 102, 124, 271 mcmanigal, louise, 220 maude, glsdys, 210 mauney, marcia, 69, 120, 126, 151, 152, 155, 160, 165, 166, 223 maule, gerald, 271 monte, gail, 122, 179, 225 montgomery, helen ruth, 205 moody, barbara, 254, 282 moon, janice marie, 281 mcmaster, janet, 224- mcmullen, dean, 102, 271 mcmurry, garry, 102, 266 mcmurphey, jan, 210 mcneal, roberts, 207 mcneil, daniel, 256 mcneil, malcolm stuart, 250 mcneill, donald. 267 mepheeters, shirley, 198 mcpherson, jean, 152, 202, 278 mequeen, donna, 171 mcrae, marsha, 218 mcrae, nancy, 198 mcwhirter, joy snzanne, 218 macdonald, angus clivc, 127, 269 maekey, ned, 269 mackie, beverly, 207 mackin, david john, 235 macnab, robert, 249 macy, kay, 167, 223 madden, gerald, 306, 270 martin, anastasis, 215 martin, carol marths, 128, 207 martin, donald, 101, 129, 279 martin, charlotte, 64, 101, 215, 282 martin, henry, 242 martin, neil paul. 268 martin, normand, 239 martin, roger edward, 81, 124, 254, 296 maruyama, jane hisalro, 227 maddox, blake, 266 maddox, terrance, 124, 266, 271, 296 madsen, carolyn, 210 mndsen, janice gayle, 227 mallei, angelo pete, 101, 259 mahan, nancy, 203 maier, frank, 245 maier, george robert, 44 maier, janet, 162, 221 mainwaring, bill, 44, 68, 69, 81, 1 165, 264 makahanaloa. duclley, 128, 245 malt, eugene yie kin, 44, 234 manasco, betty, 207, 282 msndler, thomas paul, 272 mann. roger, 262 mannell, thomas, 111 manner, russ, 307 manning, john, 254 mantelli, shirley, 43, 213 mnrbc, jean, 88 mark, carl, 80, 111, 253 markal, nick, 242 markerfi marilyn, 227 markle, jean louise, 218 marlculis, nick. 124, 265, 304, 324 mariott, gordon ray, 242 marlett, neil, 296, 303 marsh, jack, 129. 161, 248 marshall, ann, 210 marshall, david, 268 martin, jim, 242 21, 155, marston, nancy, 122, 129, 130, 201 martin, charlotte, 215 martin, stacle, 175 mason, loretta, 101, 173, 225 mason, john calvin, 243 master, sharon, 212 masten, william, 272 mather, richard, 249 mathiesen, james, 247 matson, ann, 101, 214 matson, frank, 247 matteson, james, 249 mautz, elnor ann, 210, 227 maxwell, belva lou, 227 maxwell, winston, 42, 256 may, doug, 159, 271 mayberry, norman, 253 mayer, richard, 170, 249 msyer, joseph, 252 maynard, lloyd, 262 nxayfarth, richard walter, 272 mead, donald, 102 meadows, byron, 170, 272 meadows, jscqueline, 102 rneador. jane, 216 mecklem, darrell, 239 medford, wayne, 241 medford, albert, 271 mee, james, 181, 264 meeks, megale, meiholi melby, melum, melum, melum, roberts mae, 218 mary ann, 212 , edward clark, 237 william, 111 barbara. 280 barbara jean, 227 marjorie, 225 meltebekc, joan, 227 mendenhall, elton d, 24-0 meppen, joyce edith, 102, 225 merlcer, jean louise, 102, 225 merritt, susan, 64, 214 mertz, shirley mae, 207 mesher, robert irving, 263 meskimer, don, 311 messer, paul weatherton, 272 messenger, donna jean, 204 methen metz, d y, gaynelle, 210 onald charles, 272 metzger, delores eileen, 102, 205 rnetzger, marlene myrtle, 227 metzger, marjory ann, 218 meyer, meyer, moyer, meyer, meyer, loretta, 69, 166, 212 liarvey, 269 fred, 102 robert edwin, 243 sharon louise, 227 meyers, mardi, 202 michael, gary linn, 102, 170, 233 michael, richard, 102 michael, janice gay, 229 michel, john fred, 246, 330 michel, mary margsret, 227 mickelwait, don, 173 midgley, thomas, 247, 311 rnidthun, sline, 113 miklancic, fred, 271, 306, 323, 325 rnikkelson, jenny, 131, 213 miles, bill, 271 milkes, milkes, miller, miller, miller, miller, miller, miller, miller, miller, claudia, 4-2 snnford, 257 clark, 254, 304 dixie lee, 43, 102 donna dee, 129, 221 carolyn lois, 224 jane, 212 gerald stanley, 270 jean alice, 102, 138, 229 joan marie, 113 miller, julia anne, 223 miller, kathleen, 228 miller, loren jr, 243 miller, marilyn, 102, 131, 201 miller, raymond clarke, 281 miller, robert stacy jr, 54, 102 miller, roger vemon, 102, 127, 257 miller, ralph w, 249 miller, robert wayne, 238 miller, william gersld, 156 miller, vondis, 75, 170, 267 miller, william, 237 miller, yvonne janet, 227 millet, millet, fred joseph, carlene, 227 milligan, jo anne, 210 mills, duane richard, 127, 257 mills, galen, 199 mills, patrieia joan, 201 mills, rnareia lois, 210 milne, judy, 210 milton, janice emily, 205 minamoto, betiann yoko, 207 minich, frances clark, 102 minnis, hester, 210 minney, gloria, 218 miro, q mizner, uesada alfonso, 238 james joseph, 103, 256 moore, beatrice, 131, 227 moore, bill, 235, 334, 340, 342. 343, 346, 347 moore, elaine, 207 moore, gilbert, 103, 234 moore, gersldine joyce, 210 moore, kenneth carey, 103, 260 moore, katharine, 210 moore, richard alan, 51 moore, thomas alexander, 243, 256 moreland, thomas clifford, 267 morgan, doris mildred, 128, 230 morgan, ellison carl, 235 morgan, david samuel, 269 morgan, gary, 262 morgan, rudy lee, 246 morisrty, kenneth, 103, 235 morosin, bruno, 103 morpbe t, mary elizabeth, 214 morrell, robert henry, 237, 389 morris, anne marie, 202 morris, jack, 306, 311, 320, 321, 322, 326, 327 morris, morris, morris, , 328 j bradley, 249 laura, 68, 122, 167, 199 susan, 103, 220 morris, richard, 272 wills, 171, 199 morrison, robert o, 111 moseley, john wynn, 388 moses, arthur, 247 motteler, gail elizabeth, 218 mount, ronald, 103, 259 mount, marilyn, 223 mowery, mary ann, 43, 143, 205 mueller, frances estelle, 204 muerel, gerhard, 234 mnessig, william walter, 252 muir, marisnne, 88, 158, 201 mulholland, katbleen, 227 mulkey, roberts, 64, 103, 130 mullarkey, lawrence e, 238 mullaney, bernard t jr, 272 mullins, lucy, 113 mundorlf, catherine, 166, 216 murray, colleen loretta, 138, 205 murphy, eugene patrick, 103, 260 musa, byron u, 111 mutter, richard jghn, 262 naisb, Wesley, 170 nagler, william elder, 265 naish, wesley, 75, 103, 171, 270 mitchelmore, chuck, 44, 80, 123, 127, 166, 253 miura, nami, 207 moad, arlene, 212 moan, moan, gail, 74, 138, 204 mice, 204 moen, maureen, 210 moen, marilyn, 210 mohn, thomas edward, 250 moke, karen, 210 mole, rosalie, 129, 202 mollahan, larry owen, 243, 330 monaghan, janet, 216 Yl'101"11"0C FIIOIITOC ,ronald, sa, 103 , mollie, 42, 150, 122, 202 montag, billie jean, 210 montag, mary louise, 210 nail, jo hn fredric, 243 nakashima, misao, 228 nance, napier, jack edward, 235, 296 jules v, 111 napper, jack edward, 258 nasburg, andy, 103, 264 nasburg, dave, 264 nssh, hsrold c, 103, 264 nasmyth, curtis, 250 nee, leland, 103, 262 nelson, craig gordon, 268 nelson, evelyn fredrika, 68, 122, 220, 278 nelson, gerald francis, 124, 126, 265, 279 nelson, judith elaine, 222 nelson, karen sidney, 131, 218 nelson, otto millard, 44, 69, 103 nelson, wesley amold, 103, 261 nelson, wallace lee, 246 nemehick, harold earl, 250 neville, carol jeanne, 207 newland, dave w, 65, 124, 267, 307, 354, 355 newman, cathy, 364 newsome, dave, 330 newton, howard r, 112 newton, nelle, 210 ncwton nichols niedrin , ronald wayne, 272 , donna rose, 4-2, 204 ghaus, joyce, 181, 199 niehans, kenneth arthur, 259 nielsen, christian f, 249 nissen, nitsche elaine marie, 64, 207 lm, melvene, 216 noble, james stuart, 238 noble, oleta ruth, 103, 204 noble, garland p, 248 nobles, becky, 181 nobriga, gordon, 81, 103, 128, 257, 279 noee, mike, 258, 271 noland, robert frederick, 103, 234 nooe, dick chalmers, 44 norbeck, john edgsr, 244- nordlin g, eugene john, 103, 237 norquist, robert, 124, 235, 312, 313 norris, norris, rodney howard, 237 clarence pete, 251 norton, tim, 246, 348 nosler, nosler, michael. 254 stephen, 254 nossaman. lconard randle, 272 September 22 September 29 October 5 . . October 13 . October 20 . October 27 . November 3 . November 10 November 17 November 24 follow the ducks football 956 s 0 u 0 0 Q I U c 0 Colorado at Boulder . . Idaho at Eugene UCLA at Los Angeles fNl Washington at Seattle Stanford at Eugene Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh California at Berkeley Washington State at Eugene University of Southern California at Portland Oregon State at Corvallis socoonsnnooouocuoossuoonons Uregon s Uwn Statewide Bank You are invited to establish your : banking headquarters at the . U. S. National where you are assured complete banking facilities plus prompt and friendly service. I I Deposit I C p 7 EUGENE BRANCH Q 8lh and Willamette Oth Cnvenietl I th gh I0 g --2257 1' Fu- i .zz- Milk F E if Mfufm ,Q 1lhi:i,r:A'u!'yv .YL-ppl' I olson, loi notos, constantine, 235 notos, sal noyes , ve rl. 296 rne franklin, 259 nunokawa, robert fumio, 128, 245 nusom, arthur dale, 103 0 oar, sally, 227 o'connor, david michael, 265 o'connor, patrick michael, 243 oderrnan, o'dell, ga o'd ell, ch dale, 103, 242 ry roberts, 239 arlene, 165, 120 ognta, ronald tadao, 128, 243 ogle, mar jorie, 171 o'harra, mike, 42, 267 okamoto, george takanori, 234 oldham, shannon laverne, 103, 256 oldham, diane, 221 oliver, john, 103, 237 olmsted, james, 357 olsen, dennis, 296, 271 olsen, evelyn, 43, 200 olsen, hebard robert, 250 olson, gerald clark, 238 s marie, 64, 103, 130, 214 o'neil, kenneth dean, 239 oringrlulph, david lee, 256 oringdulph, robert eugene, 104 ordeman, thomas conrad, 235 orme. douglas, 171 orwick, ruth elna, 281, 215 ortner, marilee, 218 osborrl, gordon martin, 272 osborne, charles edward, 241, 306 oster, arlie walter, 104 ostling, norman carter, 104, 259 ott, barry, 271, 312, 313 overholser, leonard, 104, 240 overhulse, emm, 221, 281 owens, sanford duane, 65, 271 nyama, charles yasuo, 104, 128, 245 ozols, silvija, 113 P page, stanlcy stephen, 268 paine, gerald, 170 pallett, marshall earl, 75, 104, 170, 1 palmer, joan, 214, 336 palmer, joel, 124, 244, 311 palmer, patricia ann, 210 palmrose, david henry, 129, 260 pappas, frances, 113 parelius, allen, 255 71 parker, arden elizabeth, 104, 205 parker, evelyn constance, 207 parker, gary lee, 237 parker, robert, 170 parker, michael donald, 247 parks, pat, 215 parrnan, sidney ward, 249 parmenter, shirley, 122, 126, 167, 199, 278 parpala, nacy, 113 ar ala wanem 112 17 P , 1 parrits, geraldine, 107 pasnick, lila j, 112 passmore, joan, 126, 200 passmore, nally jean, 222 patscheek, bernice eilecn, 205 patterson, diane, 213 patterson, ward, 256 patton, doris jean, 199 paul, elarence, 112 pavlnt, richard lee, 104, 265 paulsen, diane marie, 210 pavese, norma, 219 payne, nancy sue, 210 payne, wanda lene, 207 payne, john robert, 242 peak, joseph james, 127, 248 peak, susan frnnces, 210 pearlman, garold henry, 250 pearson, david william, 270 pcarson, phyllis, 104, 185, 198, 282 pearson, oscar, 104 pearson, louanne, 129, 220 pearson, norman albert, 269 pearson, sandra, 227 peavey, patricia, 210 peck, donald e, 240 peck, donald m, 121, 162, 163, 237 pedcrscn, william hoyd, 104, 245 pederson, helen louise, 131, 218 pederson, sharon, 74, 202 pederson, peter arthur, 255 pedigo, martin, 124, 264, 307, 310, 311 pccbler, dave, 170 peetz, varrul george, 272 pendall, dnnovan, 252 peppard, janice, 176, 225 perkins, patricia, 113 perron, robert pepper, 234 perry, james a, 123, 162, 267 perry, james d, 241 persons, aimee sue, 207 peters, karolee, 68, 104, 219 petersen, charles gerald, 104, 262 pterson, donna mae, 76, 104 peterson, catherine, 227 peterson, dana anne, 210 peterson, cdwin j, 248 peterson, gary dean, 104, 138, 257 peterson, john r, 112 peterson, john tillman, 239 peterson, kathleen ann, 204 peterson, norman vernon, 104 peterson, ralph, 112 peterson, ronald, 242 peterson venedia iris, 219 petri, sylvia diane, 218 pettersen, ann, 122, 151, 152, 156, 221 petzoldt, richard lee, 104 peyton, cnrol vivian, 227 pheister, robert wayne, 123, 235 phelps, wayne leroy jr, 264, 306 phillips, chuck, 307 philips, craig, 44, 80, 138, 267 phillips, diane, 210 phillips, joan, 210 phillips, sally jane, 104, 185, 214, 380 pickett, frsnces, 171 picknell, terry dale, 306 pierce, judy, 221, 365 pierce, max, 240 pifher, james william, 254, 304 pingree, jim, 296 pinjuv, fred gary, 245 pinkerton, barbara jean, 131, 218 pintarich, stan, 255 pitcher, barbara ann, 104, 215 pitsenberger, larry, 255 pitman, william gardner, 104, 251 plaisted, frank h jr, 239 platt, mary ann, 205 pletsch, elizabeth jane, 199 pletchay, marie beth, 104, 205 plctchay, ida, 219 plummer, sally, 104, 220 plumridge, peter allan, 104, 129, 257 poage, elizabeth lou, 200 pocock, jack, 306, 324, 325, 320 pollock, douglas kaywood, 249, 330 pollock, roberta, 212 pollock, donald eugene, 264 pond, johneva, 104, 199 pond, james daniel, 249 pool, jerry, 81, 237 pope, linda, 210 pope, katlierine elizabeth, 229 porritt, geraldine anne, 214 porter, george, 129, 262 porter, robert, 104, 262, 360 porter, lloyd richard, 261 porter, william, 262 porter, richard adelbert, 262 potter, james, 124, 241, 306 potter, richard alden, 240 potts, howard lee, 235 powell, jon tudor, 182, 269 powers, quincy, 81, 254, 334 powers, sally, 214 prog, john allen, 105, 129, 240 prall, robert lee, 156, 271 price, carol anne, 227 proebstel, barbara, 201 proctor, richard, 81, 253 prnitt, richard harold, 265 pumala, leona, 283 purcell, james, 205, 266 purkey, marilyn, 201 purkey, john orrin, 236 putnam, frances ann, 138, 204 pynes, mary suzanne, 222 41 qaackenbush, lolly, 120, 126, 212 qualls, mary lou, 200 quam, martha, 200 quinn, dornthy ann, 210 'I' raabe, joseph thomas jr, 269 rabens, pam, 126, 130, 213 radattn, john, 127, 154, 261 rally, aldyne, 204 raflerty, sharon, 167, 227 raihn, paul, 252 ragan, margaret ann, 227, 280 rahe, verna elizabeth, 213 rainville, joan, 122, 167, 188. 220 rains, meredith ann, 211 ralston, lois, 221 ramp, marty, 354 rsmsby, sue, 223, 336 ramsey, jerold william, B0, 246 rarnsey, lee carter, 238 randall, cindy, 180, 213, 336 rankin, blanche, 218 ransom, robert leigh, 75, 105, 170, 258 raoul-duval diane, 155, 161, 221 rapp, dennis, 262 rapp, katherine lee, 202 rask, thomas raymond, 239, 246 rasmussen, stanly, 105, 248 raventos, john, 123, 124, 237, 306 ravi, varrna, 236 ravizza, susan, 88, 198 rawlinson, richard, 112 rawlinson, sylvia ann, 211 ray, lorraine, 212 read, joy, 170, 171 reaves, robert samuel, 264 reddig, alvera, 222 reed, ethel joyce, 229 reed, malcolm ward, 105, 255 reeser, beverly irene, 207 reeves, elvin duane, 56, 105, 240 reeves, robert, 311 reeve, willard george, 330 reichstein, suzanne, 227 reid, james marvin, 243 reid, robert, 264 reid, robert gordon, 65, 105, 269 reiger, jeannene irene, 218 rei er, at, 205 roy, rob, 123, 237, 389 royer, ervin, 75, 170, 238 royal, marcia ann, 327 ruaro, katherine ann, 228 ruble, webster martin jr, 247 ruckman, sharon kay, 227 ruff, jane irene, 88, 215 rumery, roy albert, 239 runberg, donna, 68, 69, 105, 158, 163, 167, 199 ruppel, sheila marie, 204- russell, dale alan, 244 russell, james george, 238 russell, wallace d, 237, 306 russell, william phelps, 105, 129, 270 ryan, dennis harrett, 254 ryan, sally, 69, 104, 105, 129, 152, 163, 164, 165, 198 ryder, susan, 42, 161, 212 ryles, vernon barton jr, 249 sabeyt geraldine, 202 sabin, owen wayne, 105, 264 sahin, victor c, 246 8 P reilly, kathleen, 105, 131, 213 reimann, warren richard, 262 reimer, bryce lindly, 105, 235 reiser, ken, 306, 307 reule, ronald, 112 reynolds, allen gilbert, 260 reynolds, john, 112 reynolds, nancy joan, 227 rhee, young jun, 250 rhinehart, kristin, 280 rhodes, shirley mildred, 180 riback, judith anne, 227 rice, gordon, 44, 69, 81, 101, 119, 141, 155, 163, 164, 235 rice, karen, 198 rice, milton burke, 264 richards, robert harry, 247 richarrlson, elizabeth may, 218 richardson, joel lawrence, 244 richardson, robert pratt, 243 richardson, rosalind, 198 richardson, vern k, 234 richmond, harvey wayne, 105, 253 richmond, gail elliott, 211 richmond, norma jean, 227 richmond, richard lester, 243 rickard, roberta lou, 280 ricketts, allen lynn, 272 rideout, kenneth, 112 reiger, patricia anne, 131 riebl, patricia, 74, 105, 170, 171, 230 riesland, william kenneth, 269 rigert, joseph, 105, 164, 165 rinehart, kristin, 211 ringuette, lou, 198 ripke, marvin gregory, 259 sackett, john walter, 243 sagen, jack stewart, 243 sagner, curt dwaine, 250 sailor, robert joel, 106, 248 sailor, jane, 198 sampcls, alice, 230 sampson, duane loren, 239 sams, charles alan, 267 samuelson, gwen, 173 sandberg, jennylee carol, 224 sanders, william george, 240 sanders, shirley jean, 211 sandine, jean, 68, 106, 118, 126, 138, 199 sandoval, vicente austria, 245 sandoz, susan, 146, 227 sandin, sandra kay, 228 sanetcl, ronald louis, 138, 238 sappenfield, jeffrey p, 246 sargent, erlene adelle, 224 sargent, peter morton, 249 sather, jeanette mary, 227 saunders, ahirley, 166, 212, 281 savage, louis kirk, 269 sawyer, ruth b me eachem, 106 schad, warren, 170 scales, jeanne, 120, 151, 198 scales, sally, 211 scarborough, geraldine, 126, 207 scearce, william marshall, 254 schaefers, frank, 242 schafer, margaret, 113 scharf, william allan. 127, 250 schelske, loretta elaine, 42, 64, 207 schenk, rita louise, 214 schetter, robert clark, 249 ritchey, anne, 69, 105, 129, 158, 164, 166. 201 ritmanis, audris, 112 ritter, clyde, 246 robbins, mark, 332 roberson, william glynn, 254 roberts, david, 257, 281 roberts, donna, 227 roberts, patricia jean, 207 schilling, gary lee, 268 schleining, mailyn, 211 sehlesser, roy, 124, 253, 354, 355 schlosstein, richard, 106, 124, 254, 279, 296, 298, 299 schmeck, robert vaughn, 268 schmick, edith, 207 schneider, dyanne nmy, 211 schncider, edward michael, 244 schneiderman, harold b, 263 robertson robertson keith, 42, 205, 241 ,jackie ann, 105, 185, 223 robcrtson, john marvin, 238 robertaon, rnyma jeanne, 211 robinette, elna, 173 robinson, darlene, 170' robinson , robinson, darlyne, 211 john alexander, 264, 306 robinson, louise alicia, 64, 105, 130, 131, 202 robinson, robert paul, 69, 81, 105, 238 rohinsrm, william dorin, 243 rode, roger dick, 237 rodgers, stanley wing, 249 ridman, leland, 243 roehlk, janice, 228 roemer, bruce william, 272 rocthe, edward, 56, 105 rogers, edward lee, 105, 255 rogers, edna elizabeth, 211 rogers, janet, 222 rogers, jo anne, 74, 198 rogers, robert earl, 242 rogers, robert p jr, 264, 281, 311 rogness, earl robert, 272, 330 rohner, ronald, 251 rollow, mathilde, 220 roop, wesley, 253 root, manley lewis, 260 rose, charlene, 54 rnsecrans, ellen, 216 rnsenhergz, renee rac. 207 ross, gordon, 68, 105, 260 ross, jerry, 296, 300, 334, 335, 337, 338, 339, 340, 341, 344, 346, 347 ross, norman charles, 263, 279 ross, robert gerald, 235 roth, robert, 251 sehoellenbach, christie, 192, 218 schoen, robert francis, 249 sehoonover, francis, 106 sehori, sandra HHH, 42. 74, 170 schrader, mignon f, 201 schrcck, walter robert, 272 schray, dorothy helen, 228 schroeder, lynn edwin, 243 schultz, george e jr, 79, 31 Schultz, mary margaret, 227 schultz, marianne, 211 sehuppel, elynor, 106 snhuppel, william henry, 106 schutzler, eugene w jr, 268, 330. 331 schwabc, elizabeth ann, 228 sehwartz, donald dean, 106 schwarz, jerry robert, 250 scott, june, 224 scott, laurie, 224 scott, mal, 121, 238, 264 scott, mary lee, 223 scott, sally, 106. 220 scott, vemon charles, 306, 254 seroggins, harriet, 200, 282 seal, gyla beth, 230 seal, william gilbert, 250 seaman, clara louise, 828 scaring, paula rae, 213 sr-arlc, amy evelyn, 205 sears, jerre jay. 269. 281 seastrong, Sherman w, 253, 3-18 seavcr. thorn marie. 64 seder, leslie, 170, 228 see, karen, 211 sepzel, daniel roseman, 250 scidv.-nverg, norman f, 263 seine, john richard. 249 selander, shirlcy, 201 1 l i lflfsliing I you a 1059 Willamette - Phone 4-1401 speedy SERVING EUGENE return ro and the campus! the Emerald Empire for 23 Years and Eugene Chamber of Commerce Proud of Our Association with the University of Oregon .4-04", Q. , L Ao., 1 f - .1 ef, .1 1 1 Everyone Goes fo fhe "Co-op" 418 selbey, mary, 171 sale y, betty joanne, 215 sellers, larry james, 237 sells, colleen Iac, 227 Seltzer, stuart, 234- sercombe, jellrcy, 235 settling, james benjamin, 253 servic e, william paul, 244, 334 sewall, carolyn, 227 seymonr, kathryn, 216 shackellord, Clarence d, 81, 106, 281 shaler, mary elizabeth, 88, 198 shafle shallc r, john, 106, 237 r, patricia gay, 211 Shanahan, william john, 247 shanley, james donald jr, 306, 321, 323, 327, 325. 329 sharke ' william atrick 'r 272, 357 sha w, shaw, Shaw, shaw , 11 P .l 1 george, 296, 301, 303 john nelson, 249 jon angus, 127, 268 nancy, cs, 122, 126, 129,168,212 shaw, richard allan, 127, 268 shea, john lawrence, 247 shea, barbara anne, 213 shearerti hlanchc dell, 225 sheeler, bettie lcah n, 218 Shelley, micky, 330, 3-'18, 349 sllepard, robert, 251 Shepard, douglas alfred, 106, 251 she-pard, marianne, 170, 215 Sherman, david aron, 181 sherman, william f, 124, 264 Sherwin, joan wltilchcad, 131, 218 shcrwoorl, terry, 267 shcsely, david parr, 106, 261 shields, william rnauricc, 250, 330 shiels, roger tlcan, 255 shimp, connie, 213 sltipstfad, mga, 106, 118, 126, 131, 138 213 shirley, george fretlcrialc, 2110 shleifor, nllan, 263 short. joan nnralie, 228 shrecve, Jnarjorie anno, 64, 224 shrcstha, tlirglm man, 106, 2-15 shrcstha. ron sunnlcr, 252 shull, james tulwanl, -13, 214 sllultz, wesley allen, 253 sliuruaker, linda, 43, 106, 203 shumway, john rice, 246 sidxlall. jeanetlc luailv, 211 sillnerlson, paulc, 106 silcr, james ronald, 264' silcr, sandra louise, 227 sillnn, martha, 207 Silva, patricia claire. 215 silvcrtlmrnc, Suzanne, 106, 220 silverthorn. james haroltl, 250 simianer, julm lienry, 250 simmons, dale david, 251 simmons, louise, 182, 213 simmons, rosemary irenc, 199 simmjons, phyllis ann, 211 simon, helen louise, 218 simon, robert stanley. 250 simpson, cverctt rncrle. 106 simpson, george. 123, 237, 304, 390 sin1pson,janct,1B2 Sinclair, william frcurge. 2-44 sinelnir, wilma may, 227 singleton, jean, 106, 131, 158, 201 singleton, vlianc alice. 227 eiprelle, kenneth lay, 2141 sittser, james ramo, 253 sivula, pekka vainn j, 261 skala, michael james, 261 skaggs, william harry, 245 skinner, george ross, 106 skinner, robert frank, 243 skirvin, wehlon jean, 253 slagle, david haroltl, 261 slate, sally, 199 slauson, sue, 213 slaughter, john arthur, 243 slayton, waynette, 212 slernons, charles liarrell, 262 slender, george flewey. 306. 321 Sloan, william marshall, 106 sloop, perry russell, 265 slump. richard tl, 112 slonigcr, florence grace, 211 sly, richard allen, 262 small, howard glen, 2116 smallwond, rnlau jean, 228 smith. licautletlc lcv. 200 smith, bryan charles, 357 smith, buddy, 242 smith smith , donald llnytl, 129, 261 , arm, 127. 257 smith, harold willartl, 272 smith, jean, 113, 106. 174,199 smith smith smith smith smith smith , joan karen, 227 ,justin. 41, 106, 256, 279, 312, 313 , lt rnnalul, 112 , larry allen, 237 r , luke mic-lmtrl, 2.15 , lnrent- kay, 228 smith, laura mary, 211 smith, lynne 1-nlntlc, 211 smith, lawrcnvt-, 237 smith, mary joan, 43 smith. mary ann, 211, 222 smith smith . myrna dell, 182, 221 , mymn gzrorpe, 262 smith, murray lloyd, 270 smith, nicholas duane, 106, 256 smith. paula, 150, 213 smith, robert gordon, 269 smith, sarah, 107, 213 smith, shirley lynn, 213 smyth, Carolyn sue, 107, 205, 214 Snell, reva, 211 snow, spencer, 43, 68, 107, 153, 254 snyder, dennis howard, 242 snyder, robert todd, 249, 330 snyder, robert richard, 269 sncolofsky, jack, 103, 107, 119, 141, 148, 237, 279 socolofsky, margaret, 44, 227 soeshe, donald, 264, 318 soderman, evclyn gail, 218 sodcrberg, richard lewis, 243 somers, janet sue, 131, 225 sommerer, sylvia sue, 42, 76, 107, 170, 2 sommerville, homer, 265 sone, chae nughng, 252 sonnichsen. kathryn. 107, 202 sonnichscn, carol kean, 202 sopp, james frank, 267 sorshy, william aherman, 65, 307 southwell, janet, 201 southwell, james, 268 03 Southworth atricia 45 60, 107, 223, 282 i P 1 1 sowartls, walter lee, 107, 258 sowell, larry, 170, 171 spady, warren lee, 127, 240 specht, lmrold, 171 speelman, dick, 271 speer, thomas michael, 264 spence, robert dean, 80, 239 spence, kemct dean, 246 spencer, june fue, 224 spicer, runald, 44, 75 spiker, nina jo, 228 spinas, donald, 76, 266 spitznass, richard bruce, 250 springbelt, bruce, 307, 308 squires, freeman harry, 267 squires, ada, 210 stables, george richard, 262 stack, patrick joseph, 107 stacy, lclia, 171 stadcltnan, sally, 214, 375 stadelman, george, 271 stallord, james roger, 269 stait, lavernc, 221 stalsbcrg, phyllis ann, 126, 214, 281 stampcr, thomas frank, 107, 264 stantlley, corn elaine, 107 stanfortl, carole lou, 126, 228 starkel, tliune phyllis, 227 starling. michael dunn, 281, 256 stauflachcr, chuck, 179 Stearns, lcathleen ann, 76, 278, 221 steetls, jon roger, 107, 259 steel, charles, 171 steele, quentin Llarcy, 259 steele, nancy ltathlcen, 202 steen, donald albert, 267, 311 steeves, marilyn aue, 227 steiner, milton lee, 272 steinhauer, rose marie, 211 steinmctz, robert douglas, 255 stenberg, richard ervin, 241 stenzel, ann elizabeth, 203 steph, dan henry, 243 stephcns, anna yvonne, 230, 281 stcphens, mary joyce, 218 stephcns, myrna, 170 stevens, robert lee, 262 stevenson, shirley ann, 200 sterenson, charles w, 107 stewart, wcsley jay, 107, 242 slickel, dale Hack, 236 stiit, carl c, 112 stiles, cvcrett burton, 107, 256, 296 stiner, lon, 81, 105, 107, 119, 124, 254, 306, 319, 324, 327 stitt, charles albert, 238 stock, patrick, 257 stoddartl, sandra, 211 stone, jack richard, 330 stone, nancy anita, 207 stone, neonla, 227 stone, richard arlen, 234 stoner, william richard, 255 stonebrakcr, melissa ann, 228 stoughton, robert gzerald, 107 stoutt, roger, 249, 333 stoutt, mike. 272, 330, 332 stovcr, ron, 330 stratler, patricia ann, 207 strom, cslhcr annelte, 42, 224 strub, john, 171 sturgis, bob, 330, 348, 349 sturgis, riolmrcl norman, 253 sugai, karlyn miche, 218 sullivarl, dunn, 107, 124, 266, 306, 307 snllivan, jerry george, 244 sullivan, terry, 124, 267, 307 summers, gordon, 123, 188, 271 sunulnl, wilma, 179 suntlhcrgr, george donald, 234 sunpert, janet, 131 suyehirn, tokihikrw. 236 swan, cygnette, 207 swan, martin morris, 235 swan, margaret elaine, 229 swanberg, pc-ter, 306 swanson, elice sandra, 218 swanson, harriet, 131, 214 swanson, richard, 255 swartz, paul n, 112 swearingen, shermaine, 64 sweeney, mary, 76, 107, 223 swenson, wilfred baxter, 107, 266, 386 swenston, ralph gene, 249 swervcr, shirley ann, 64, 129, 203 swift, barbara delores, 204 swindells, patricia, 218 sykes, patricia, 43, 107, 230 sylvester, david luther, 238 1: taggart, georgia mae, 215 taggert, nancy, 207 talag, trinidad santos, 60, 64, 205 lalbot, talbot, david george, ao, 124, 301, 310, 311 mike, 243, ass tandoc, nelson eddy, 81, 267 tandukar, rama, 252 tanzer, jacob hernard, 107 tapscott, mark, 179 tarrow, wilbert carl, 306, 323 taylor, charles edward, 107 taylor, charles, 239 taylor, mary lois, 207 taylor, nancy lon, 211 taylor, martin albert, 255 taylor, patricia louise, 180, 221 taylor, ronald keith, 235 taylor, richard, 265 taylor, sam, 271 taylor. scott, 262 teague, mary lou, 42, 74, 76, 107, 11B,180, 220, 282 teatcr, willis newbry, 236 terauchi, michael, 128, 245 terrney, ted, 311 terry, earle william, 265 terry. janet, 207 terry, norma, 76, 107, 230, 282 tctrick, herman george, 267 tharaltlson, olivia, 120, 130, 131, 213, 278 thatcher, carale, 211 theiring, james rone, 235 theis, arno, 249 thingvall, ann, 108, 222 thomas, emmet j, 108 thomas, malcolm, 245 thomas, michael andrew, 108, 256 thomas thomas thomps , patricia gail, 218 , wayne richard, 128, 180, 245 on, agnes marie, 120, 126, 173, 175 225 thompson, clare, 201 thompson, charles porter, 247 thompson, john b, 112 thompson, raymond robert, 170, 269 thompson, roger, 236 thompson, robert willard, 239 thompson thom psnn , samuel ivan, 257 , wayne allen, 251 thompson, verle june, 108, 201 thomsrm, gail wilma, 211 thornton, newton jasper, 108, 366 thornton, thomas leon, 267, 311, 332 thurber, rlonald, 170 tickartl, ruberta, 218 ticknor, john, 242 tiningrgrgs, howard jordan jr, 80, 253, 354, timmcrman, dennis clarke, 250 tippet. peglly, 131, 216 titus, rex, 271 titus, bruce jr, 14-6,15O, 284 tohin, sylvia jean, 211 todd, clarke leroy,, 269, 357 toepfcr, donald, 234 l0mlil'lS0I1, kaye elizabeth, 211 tompkins, nancy katherine, 218 lonole, donald richard, 30, 248 tonneson, richard, 262 toribio, andres pada, 128, 270 tourvillc, charles walter, 330, 331 towler, rebecca, 215 towle, linda beth, 207 toyonka, robert tsuyoshi, 243 trcmayne, stanley rniltnn, 255 trenouth. cecily jean, 218 trigg, james keith, 242 trigg, robert, 108, 271 trippett, lee, 262 troy, david smith jr, 255 tructt. john david, 243 trullingcr, ardeth ruth, 218 trazynkn. garland arthur, 65, 256 tsigris, constance maria, 211 tubbs, martha, 211 tuchartlt, paul lawrence, 254, 311, 334 tucker, eva lorraine, 211 tucker, judith, 108, 215 lnckcr, lee, 108, 270 turker, roger dean, 249 tuft. stuart jr, 250 turley, robert s, 138, 234 turner, c a, 182 turritin, patricia ann, 218 twidwell, george e, 237 tycer, lewis merland, 267 tychsen, patricia gail, 218 tyerman, peter arthur, 260, 279 tyler, margaret, 120, 126, 152, 202, 363 tyler, carl stedman, 127, 250 ll urbigkeit, stanley c, 235 urbigkeit, oliver e, 108, 156, 254, 318, 381 urie, richard, 256 urness, jerry c, 254, 304 utecht, david leo, 108 utecllt, agnes alicia, 38, 225 utt, nicholas van, 237, 334 ult, alberta van, 227 'U vaaler, john, 170 vaaler, miriam ann, 126, 215 vahcy, sam, 107, 119, 141, 164, 165, 238 vail, allen dell, 249 vail, :ronald lawrence, 234 van-allen, richard, 79, 108 van alstine, patricia, 215 van berkhart, pieter, 271 vanderzwiep, phillip 1. 239 van horn, diane, 212 van vnris, mrs. varde, 171 van voris, varde, 75, 171, 207 vanzyl, helen jeane, 211 vaughan, susan, 130, 203 Vaughn, jacqueline fae, 218 vaughn, Wendell dean, 249 veazie, margaret, 218 vclguth, carolyn, 108, 223 veron, Vernon ross, 108, 254 vig, byron oscar, 249 vinson, richard glen, 108. 256 visse, harry clillord jr, 272 vlasak, rodney, 108 voeltz, margaret, 88, 222 Vogel, joyce, 212 volonte, evaldo michael, 256 vonderheit, sandra, 211 von busltirk, donald lee, 238 von weiss, john f, 112 vranizan, ralph, 254 'ID wada, dorothy tomiko, 206 wade, nolene, 42, 43, 108, 202 wade, margaret susan, 211 wadman, robert stanley, 242 wagner, robert nixon, 296 wait, larry lee, 249 walberg, hob, 108, 264 walcott, susan elizabeth, 214 wald, richard, 108, 255 waldrop, jerry, 304 waldrop, tom, 182 walker, charles, 240 walker, john edward, 235 walker, john m, 108, 240 walker, raymond harry, 266 walker, russelle, 127 wall, eugene atanley, 243 wallace, leslie lee, 211 wallace, william newton, 260 wallin, kenneth veril, 253 walling, jerry harnld, 268, 330 walman, donald allen 268 Walsh, nora drew, 227, 280 walsted, john howard, 108, 236 walkers, betty j wiese, 108, 230 waiters, william dean, 108 walters, shirley, 211 walton, james jefferson, 108, 237 waltz, joseph m, 112 wanaka, david royal, 123, 234 wnndtke, victor herbert, 234 ward, allen bland, 238 ware, donald darley, 256 ware, ivan, 171 warner, billy, 68, 352 warner, william robert, 350, 352 warren, elizabeth nancy, 211 warren, richard, 253 washburn, john paul, 60 wuterman, marilyn louise, 206 wntkins, owen tercnce, 236 watson, lolita, 171 watt, susan marie, 227 wealherford, arthur, 108, 271 weaver, carol, 161, 202 weaver, roger, 234 PHUTUGRAPHY for ADVERTISERS Commereial lndusirial ' ' Fashion WE GIVE S.84H. GREEN STAMPS Mgerfa Emo. 740 WILLAMETTE STREET dios EUGENE'S COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE cLAuosF. PALMsre,Mgf. Ca 420 S.W. Washington and EUGENE, OREGON 4 ' Working Serving Growing With Oregon and The Emerald Empire for 1 ' 48 Years. Eugene Fruif Growers Association Webb, marcia lauranne, 108, 216 weber, arthur, 109, 124, 264, 306, 327 wecker, gene, 304 weeks, gene edwin, 244 weeks, delbert c, 249 weideman, oharlcne, 213 weiland, john thomas, 243 wcinstein, gary howard, 263 weiss, samuel nathan, 272 weissert, bryce, 256 welch, roselyn lee, 198 welch, peter harold, 268, 330 welch, william charles, 330 wells david, 109, 255 wells, olovia doran, 228 wells, james allyn, 246 wells, john, 109, 244 wells, judith morris, 220 wendland, ronald george, 272 werner, frank jacob, 334 wcst, charles michael, 243 west, dorothy ann, 122, 198 west, gail, 60, 108, 109, 118, 185, 199, 282 westfall, melvin e, 336 westrup, robert lee, 237 wharton, kip, 109, 119, 143, 156, 239 whceler, irene ellen, 109, 230 wheeler, monica ann, 206 whecler, j C jr, 124, 261, 306,354,356 wheelwright, ronald, 255 whipple, jay Willard, 234 white, donna lou, 109, 225 white, james arthur, 304 white, henry, 170 white, irle ernest, 179, 181 white, james, 254 white, patricia alice, 131, 223 white, susan, 228 Whiteman, kalhryn annette, 201 whitney, samuel, 238, 311 whitsett, eleanore, 122, 130, 163, 216 whitten, lorie, 122, 156, 161, 213 whittaker, ronald eugene, 304 whitty, john william, 109, 119, 264 anderson, exine, 90 anderson, 1 e, 29 bailey, gene, 149 haird, d w e, 85 baldinger, w 5, 90 barnhart, h p, 32 basich, bob, 341 belknap, g n, 33 bellisimo, louis, 149, 294, 358 blaine, b b, 31 borchardt, j w, 294, 350 boroher, w j, 294, 334 boueh, tl, 38 boughton, george, 171 bowerman, w j, 294, 307, 332 cabell, h f, 27 Carlson, j s, 32 casanova, lj, 294, 327 castell, alburey, 47 clark, r d, 41 cohen, herman, 173 constancc, c 1, 32 eressman, ls, 46 cuthbert, fa, 89 dalberg, w a, 89 daily, e b, 79 dickcn. s n, 46 doltz, hcnrietta, 87 dougherty, d In, 46 dubin, robert, 47 duggan, jim, 149 duke, eddie, 165 duncan, c t, 67, 163 whitworth, joanne, 212 widncss, joannc. 6-1, 109, 224 wiecks, jack hall, 247 wiebke, constance lou, 218 wiencr, howard lawrence, 268 wilbur, robert leigbton, 129, 258 wilcnx, wilcox, barbara, 109, 225 jim, 80 wilcox, kathryn ann, 218 wilcox, turza, 216 wildey, greta ann, 109, 205 wilder, wilder, cecil lloyd, 261 ronald dean, 243 wiles, bradley lee, 253 wilhelmson, donald lester, 241 Wilkins, george albert, 44, 109 wilkins, kay anson, 237 wilkinsoa, danforth, 109 wilkinson, james albert, 239 williams, barbara, 120, 126, 221, williams, burton lee, 264, 311 williams, david e, 112 williams, williams, williams, williams, williams, williams, donald l, 253 donald, 236 harold wallen, 256 john, 171 marilyn jean, 218 marlcnc 1, 227 williams, martin edward, 272 williams, mary jo, 221 williams, mary helen, 223 williams, mary lou, 211 williams mary walker, 109, 205 williams, williams, pete, 296, 301,303 rilla wa yne, 229 williams, robert e jr, 238 williams, sandra dee, 202 williams, stanley eugene, 109 williams, terry reynolds, 268 wilson, gary, 170 wilson, john wesley jr, 240 wilson, jay douglas, 243 wilson, patricia lee, 201 wilson, robert d, 112 3 wilson, warren elbert, 270 wilson, william bradley, 248 wilton, harry, 249 wingard, charles, 121, 159, 267 winkelman, john david, 109, 257 Winkler, hermaden, 268 winslow, homer, 42, 267 winter, everett rogers, 389 winters, msrian charlotte, 42, 109, 283 wiserart, david, 256 wuld, dwain arthur, 330 wolf, judith carol, 227 wnlfe, arthur lee jr, 258 wolle, loren leo, 109 wolfe, leslie gordon, 265 wolfe, rlorma, 113 wolli, virgil smith, 109, 245 wolin, frances jane, 199 wolgamott, hester, 173, 224 wolleson, carol andreen, 228 wong, herbert lee, 236 wang, oakland, 243 wong, oak ohee, 243 wood, dawn, 211 wood, james, 173, 262 wood, nan, 170 wood, richard david, 255 woudbury, sidney frank, 235 woodrolie, janet shirley, 211 woodruff, Shirley joanne, 198 woodruff, nancy jean, 211 woods, harvey carlton, 256 woods, marvin ernest, 256 woodworth, florence, 198 woodworth, sharroo elaine, 227 woodyard, james hamilton, 129, 265 workman, arlene, 227 wright, barbara lou, 211 wright, gerry donald, 269 wright, jon, 242 wright, james thomas, 269 wright, roderick, 171 wright, william lee, 109, 235 wrightson, barbara, 220 !l yaeger, elizabeth ann, 181, 206 yamanaka, herbert sao, 128, 270 yamada, paul m, 112 yamada, sam, 238 yant, nancy, 113 yarnell, larry wayne, 267, 330 y'b1ood, william thomas, 170, 269 yeatman, susan, 227 ycrgen, dorothy alice, 109, 230 yetter, richard clarke, 246 yie, robert, 267 yolland, john robert, 250 york, robert mark, 247 young, jeremy hilbert, 251 young, marcia andra, 131, 227 young, robert wendell, 272 young, ronald derald, 268 young, terrence everret, 245 yung, edward Vance, 112 yuzon, daniel 1, 112 Z zehnder, joanne, 109, 131, 213 zell, theodore mark, 268 zeller, jane elizabeth, 211 zenger, howard, 109, 254-, 312, 313 zinsli, peter francis, 109 ziniker, margery 1, 42, 199 zirkle, jay robert, 269 zimmerly, nancy ann, 218 ziniker, barbara joan, 211 zorn, claudia, 109, 212 zupan, george, 112 zuver, lamarr lloyd, 239 acuity and administration dull, p s, 90 dushane, donald, 30, 141 lluval, doreen, 149 dycr, bass, 36 dykstra, v h, 163 ed wards, abmed, 82 ellingson, al, 147 clllckson, r t, -1-7 esslinger, a a, 63 evens, I d, 82 ferguson, cj, 82 finscth. 1 s, 27 fisher, l e, 82 freemcsser, bernard, 35, 132 frei, g 1, 294, 330, 348 frost, j w, 37 ghent, k s, 89 grant, a s, 22 grantham, gladys, 149 haar, 1 b, 90 hammer, w e, 354, 357, 295 harris, l a, 38 hart, mike, 132 hawk, ray, 31 hintz, e w, 35 hollis, o j, 71 holloway, c, 27 howard, c g, 89 huestis, r r, 46 hunter, ij, 89 jacobsen, p h, 59 johnston, faith, 90 jones, w e, 29 karchmer, s n, 163 kirsch, d h, 295, 296, 301 kleinsorge, r e, 296 kratt, t, 73 kunz, a h, 47 lamb, n e, 82 lee, irad, 170 lindstrom, j o, 33 litchman, a p, 38 little, s w, 49 lundcll, donna, 149 mac naughton, c s, 27 macy, c W, 46 manley,j c, 82 mc kay, john, 295 mc laughlin, w n, 33 mc millan, adell, 149 miller, 1 w, 35 morris, mrs victor p, 118 morris, victor p, 53 moursund, a 1, 47 nobles, w s, 173 oliver, h, 27 o'connel1, k j, 89 olson, guhli, 47 onthank, lt w, 31 pnttcrson, paul, 26 pallett, e ln, 27 perkins, j c, 47 piper, evelyn, 90 ralf, e w, 82 ramey, h 1, 90 reithel, lj, 90 richards, j r, 27 risinger, m d, 172 robert, w j, 163 robert. w :r, 90 roche, jack, 295 robinson, h w, 177 salemi, m a, 82 schleicher, c p, 386 shepardson, donald, 34 smith, a t, 8 smith, bob, 149 souers, p w, 47 starlin, glenn, 47 stovall, j c, 89 sylvester, shirley, 34 tainer, florence. 31 thompson, 36 thorpe, t w, 83 tiffany, 1 e, 83 tyler, leona, 47 vagner, r s, 170 walslx, w e, 27 wcming, d a, 83 wengert, e s, 47 wickham, golda, 30, 369 wilson, mrs o meredith, 118 wilson, 0 meredith, 28, 380. 381 winter, w 1, 370 wood, mabel, 46 wright, gordon, 46 wright, i i, 34 wright, 1 o, 89 ' ' 1' . 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K f M ,-1 w , 1 4 w inter frat council, 279 . :qu l air command squadron, 80 alpha chi omega, 198 alpha delta pi, 199 alpha delta sigma, 68 alpha gamma delta, 200 alpha hall, 234 alpha lambda delta, 42 alpha omicron pi, 201 alpha phi, 202 alpha tau omega, 235 alpha xi delta, 203 amphibians, 131 ann judson house, 204 asklcpiads, 42 ' associated greek students, 129 associated women students, 15 athletic officials, 38 barrister inn, 236 baseball team, 296 basketball team, 334 heta alpha psi, 54 bela gamma sigma, 54 bowling, 358 budget board, 154 bunion derby, 373 campbell club, 328 canterbury cluh, 133 carson hall, 208-211 cherncy hall, 239 chi omega, 212 chi psi, 24-0 christian house, 134 christian science, 134 coaches, 294, 295 coed housing, 283 coop board, 154 cross country team, 332 ads weekend, 392, 393 della delta delta, 243 delta gamma, 214 delta mu alpha, 56 delta tau delta, 241 delta upsilon, 242 delta zeta, 215 druids, 121 ' duck preview, 360, 361 if mmm- sn 2, 153 organizations and activities emerald. 164-168 eta mu pi, 55 faculty, 82, 83, 89 first congregational church, 135 football team, 317 forensics, 173 fraternity sweethearts, 192, 193 french hall, 243 friars, 119 frosh baseball, 304, 305 frosh basketball, 349 fresh class officers, 146 frosh football, 331 frosh track team, 311 future teachers of america, 133 gamma hall, 244 gamma phi beta, 213 golf, 312, 313 medical school, 84 men's intramurals, 274-276 mcclurc hall, 250 mortar hoard, 118 rnorton hall, 249 mu phi epsilon, 74 oiiicials, 32, 35 old oregon, 37 omega hall, 272 order of o, 124, 125 oregana, 160-163 nestor hall, 251 nursing school, 86 panhellenic, 278 phi hets, 76 phi beta kappa, 44 phi chi theta, 55 phi delta kappa, 60 seniors, 92-113 senior oflicers, 143 sheldon hall, 268 sherry ross, 228 sigma alpha epsilon, 262 sigma alpha mu, 263 sigma chi, 264 sigma delta chi, 69 sigma kappa, 225 sigma nu, 265 , sigma phi epsilon, 266, 267 ski quacks, 130 skull and dagger, 123 sophomore officers, 145 sophomore whiskerino, 374 stafford hall, 269 state board, 27 student affairs, 30, 31 student union hoard, ,149 student union directorate, 150, 151 student union ofhcials, 148 student court, 155 hale kane, 245 heads of housing,'2B2 heart hop, 392 hendricks hall, 217, 218 highland house, 249 homecoming, 316 house librarians, 281 hui-o-ltamaaina, 128 hunter hall, 246 phi phi phi phi phi phi phi phil phi phi pho delta theta, 255 epsilon kappa, 65 eta sigma, 44 gamma delta, 255 kappa alpha, 259 kappa api, 256 kappa sigma, 257 adelphia house, 253 mu alpha sinfonia, 75 sigma kappa, 258 to bureau, 132 susan campbell hall, 226, 227 swim team, 350-353 tau kappa epsilon, 270 tennis team, 314, 315 theta chi, 271 university band, 170 university house, 229 university orchestra, 171 university religious council, 130 inter hall council, 284 intcrvarsity christian fellowship, 136 junior class officers, 144 junior panhellenic, 280 junior weekend, 362-369 kappa alpha theta, 220 kappa kappa gamma, 222 kappa sigma, 247 kwama, 122 kwax, 175 lambda chi alpha, 248 lutheran house, 136 phi beta phi, 223 piggers guide, 158 pi kappa phi, 260 pi lambda theta, 60 pi sigma alpha, 45 rally board, 156 :rally girls, 336 rebec house, 224 religious evaluation week, 386, 387 scahbard and blade, 81 sederstrom hall, 261 senate, 141, 142 senior ball, 394, 395 university singers, 172 university theater, 178-182 wesley, 137 Westminster, 137 white caps, 88 women'a intramurals, 232 women's physical education club, G4 wornen's recreational association, 130 yell kings, 318 young hall, 272 young men's christian association, 127 young women's christian association, 126 zeta tan alpha, 230 ' f' - J' L JIU' -Xa- U 5 M T 'iiialf K A LV , I . ff' , 1 1 1, 1 1 . 1 V ' 'Y,,4f. 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Suggestions in the University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

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