University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 428
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1957 volume:
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TO RECALL AND TO RECORD
THE MEMORY OF 1957...
TO PERMEATE THE YEAR OF THE RACE...
THIS IS MY PURPOSE
THE 1957 OREGANA
THE YEAR 0F THE RACE
JIM PERRY ELEANORE WI-IITSETT
EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Next year . . . ten years from now . . . twenty years from now . . . as we reflect on the period of
time extending from spring 1956 to spring 1957, we may well remember it as the Year of the Race.
As young people we acknowledged with pride the race between Jim Bailey and John Landy. This
was a race that will be remembered for a long while by the millions who saw, or listened to, or read
accounts of the 3:58.9 mile. This was a race between two men, each of whom had two opponents . . .
one another and time.
As citizens we eagerly followed the national election race. To some of us 1956 brought the age of
legal maturity, and as we cast our first ballots we assumed a new status in our own eyes and in those
of the government.
As students at the University of Oregon and as citizens of the campus community, we watched the
slow but progressive movement of the restoration of the Millrace. This third "race" tried dreams
at times, for we visualized its completion mentally, but physically we saw little change in the muddy
meanderings of our woeful stream. Nevertheless, we continued to plan, to contribute, and to build
in the hope that one day soon our labors would be rewarded.
In time to come, when we review the past year, we shall see it in the perspective that time brings to
us. The implications and the culminations of the various "races" will have once been known and per-
haps forgotten to most of us, but each time we open this book we shall again recall and re-live the
Year of the Race.
Adminisirafion . .
Schools. . . .
Seniors . . .
Organizafions . .
Humaniiies . .
Spring Social . .
Spring Sporfs . .
Fall Social . .
Fall Sporfs . .
Winfer Social . .
Winfer Sporfs . . .
S I i
Women . .
Men . .
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GOVERNOR ELMO SMITH
Governor ELMO SMITH was a man held in high esteem
by citizens of the state and by the University student
body. After the death of Paul L. Patterson, he was faced
with the task of assuming the problems of another man's
administration. With a sincere dedication to his responsi-
bilities, he stepped into the position and met its de-
mands. Elmo Smith was not only a distinguished citizen,
but a friend to the ideals and institutes of higher learn-
ing. The University of Oregon was grateful to him both
for this friendship and for the work, leadership and
loyalty he contributed as governor of the state of
HENRY F. CABELL I-EIF 5- FINSETH
gi JOHN R. RICHARDS, CHANCELLOR
M' STATE BOARD
R. E. KLEINSORGE CHERYL S. MacNAUGHTON
BERNARD MAINWIWNG HERNLAN OLIVER WILLIAM E. WALSH
O. MEREDITH WILSON
During his Third year as president of the University of
Oregon, O. MEREDITH WILSON was probably the
busiest man on campus. With his exceptionally fine
background and experience in the field of education,
Mr. Wilson contributed active leadership that made our
University a better educational institute in many aspects.
Assisted by the competent staff at Johnson Hall, he di-
rected a successful school year that will long remain in
the memories of the students who were a part of it.
Director of Public Service WILLARD L. THOMPSON, a former
assistant professor of journalism and business advertising, was
appointed this past year. Although he was missed by all who
remembered him in Allen Hall, he very capably filled his new
responsibilities. Many duties concerning publicity, promotion,
and public relations crossed the busy desk in his office in John-
son Hall. His long experience as an educator was put to valuable
use as Mr. Thompson worked to encourage a friendly, construc-
tive relationship between the University and other colleges, uni-
versities, andthe community. He also had an active part in form-
ulating administrative policies and correlating the activities and
proiects of the many schools and departments. A friendly, sports
loving man, Mr. Thompson was a valuable asset to the University
Dean of Administration W. C. JONES assisted President Wilson
in formulating administrative policies. Co-ordinating the activi-
ties of the various schools and departments, Dean Jones displayed
intelligent planning ability in handling the problems derived
from increased enrollment. He was vitally interested in the edu-
cational project being conducted in Nepal by the University, and
spent a period of time in Nepal inspecting its progress. A cap-
able, energetic worker, Dean Jones was instrumental in mapping
a successful 1956-57 year at the University of Oregon.
DIRECTOR OF STUDENT AFFAIRS
Dean DONALD M. DUSHANE, Director of Student Affairs, was
one of the. most untiring workers on campus. Under his iuris-
diction in Emerald Hall were counseling, housing, registration,
graduate placement, and a host of other functions. Although
busy with his many responsibilities, Dean DuShane was never
too pre-occupied to help out by speaking at student banquets
or by giving his advice and time to a University group. The Ore-
gon student body was fortunate to have a man of his high calibre
working with them and for them.
DEAN OF WOMEN
University coeds were happy to welcome back their competent
Dean of Women and Associate Director of Students, Affairs this
year. Returning from an extended trip to Europe, Mrs. GOLDA
PARKER WICKHAM again assumed her many responsibilities,
which ranged from scholarship and counseling to stamping
floods of ASUO petitions. In charge of all functions concerning
campus women, Mrs. Wickham was aided by Mrs. HAROLD
KOPP and Miss BARBARA SWANSON.
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As dean of men, RAY HAWK was busy with the varied activities ofthe
male student body.
BARBARA SWANSON, new counselor this year for University women,
was the advisor concerned with various academic and social problems.
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Graduate placement was the concern of KARL ONTHANK in his
capacity of Associate Director of Student Affairs. A devoted
worker, he is a University of Oregon grad.
Also new this year in the Student Affairs office was counselor BILL
DENMAN, advisor for Oregon men.
CLIFFORD CONSTANCE, Registrar
J. S. CARLSON, Director of Admissions and Counseling
CLIFFORD L. CONSTANCE, in charge of registration and classifi-
cation, enacted several changes this year that brought about
improved registration procedures. As Registrar, he was also
concerned with the study load and major of each student.
Applications and transcripts from prospective Oregon students
were handled by Director of Admissions and Counseling J.
SPENCER CARLSON and his competent staff. Supervising the serv-
ices offered by the University Counseling Center was also his iob.
The iob of Director ofDormitories, held by H. PHILIP BARNHART,
was complicated this past year by the increase of freshmen.
Despite crowded conditions, Mr. Barnhart arranged a program
which allowed students to enjoy the benefits of group living.
The guardian of the purse strings for twenty-five years, Business
Manager J. ORVILLE LINDSTROM, was a man whom students
seldom saw. In addition to his regular financial duties, he managed
the millrace restoration fund, contracts, and land purchases.
H. P. BARNHART, Director of Dormitories
J. ORVILLE LINDSTROM, Business Manager
The supervisor and coordinator of the University's written ma-
terial was GEORGE N. BELKNAP, the University Editor. This was
Mr. Belknap's twenty second year of service at Oregon.
DON SHEPARDSON, Superintendent of the University Press,
directed the publication of the numerous forms of campus lit-
erature. Busy putting the many types of media into print, "Shep"
was never too pre-occupied to give friendly, expert advice to stu-
As head ot the Student Employment Service, MISS SHIRLEY
SYLVESTER helped students find part-time iolos on or near campus
during the school year, and arranged for interviews with em-
ployers. She also procured summer employment for students.
Assistant Business Manager WALTER N. McLAUGHLlN worked
to coordinate the various departments concerned with the
University's business. Maintaining the financial status of the
University kept Mr. McLaughlin busy at his desk in Emerald Hall.
G. N. BELKNAP, University Editor
DONALD SHEPARDSON, Superintendent of the University Press
W, - lf' B ' ' 4'
, QV , iii .l i .2 1
W' N' MC'-AUGHLINI ASSiSfaf1fBUSineSS Manager SHIRLEY SYLVESTER, head of the Student Employment Service
IRWIN I. WRIGHT, Physical Plant Superintendent
FRED N. MILLER, Director of Student Health Service
Supervising the maintenance of University facilities was Physical
Plant Superintendent IRWIN I. WRIGHT. Under his iurisdiction fell
the University shop, specializing in repairs and construction, and
the upkeep of campus grouds. The school's heat and light supply
also originated from the Physical Plant.
Providing medical care for the University of Oregon student
body was the responsibility of FRED N. MILLER, Director of the
Student Health Service. Pills, polio shots, and X-rays were but
a few of the curative measures directed by this competent doc-
tor and his staff.
Books were the specialty of CARL W. HINTZ, University Head
Librarian. Directing the divisions of Science, Social Science, Hu-
manities, and General Reference, he kept the state's largest
library running smoothly throughout the year.
BERNARD FREEMESSER could be found, camera in hand, at all im-
portant University functions. As head of the Photo Bureau, it
was his iob to record campus news pictorially. Many of his pho-
tographs are featured in the Oregana.
30 .. .. I
CARL W. HINTZ, University Head Librarian
BERNARD FREEMESSER, Photo Bureau Director
The Alumni Association was organized to promote
the interest and increase the usefulness of the
University of Oregon. Through the enthusiastic ad-
vancement ot the cause of higher education and
encouragement of mutual acquaintance and fellow-
ship among the association members, the group,
boasting 23 active clubs, achieved its purpose.
The association re-established the University of
Oregon Development Program during the year,
and made extensive plans tor annual alumni con-
tributions to the fund. A new publication, "Oregon
Today," was established in coniunction with the
program, and with the traditional "Old Oregon"
and "Old Oregon Sports" kept association mem-
bers well posted on current events at the Univer-
sity. To promote interest in Oregon, the group
showed football movies in 12 cities throughout
SKEET MANERUD, Alumni Association President
Alumni Director BASS DYER, a familiar figure on the Oregon campus, acted as
head of the University's large group of loyal graduates.
MILT RICE, Alumni Association Vice President
ALUMS IN ACTION
Among the many alumni registering for Homecoming
was MRS. PAUL PATTERSON, wife of Oregon's late
A visitor and speaker during Homecoming weekend
was Oregon's alum Senator WAYNE MORSE, former
dean of the Universiiy law school.
Published six times during the year, Old Oregon
served as the official contact between the Univer-
sity of Oregon campus and the widely spread
alumni. This magazine, produced by the Alumni
Association to promote interest in the University,
was sent to all alums who had retained their Alum-
ni membership. News of activities and coming
events helped to keep the grads informed about
happenings at the University and throughout the
The publication not only included information
about various campus events, but it also kept track
of the graduates and their activities during the
year. Recording the events of changing times, as
old policies and activities were replaced by new
ones, continued, or revived, Old Oregon brought
back memories of . . when I was at the Univer-
KEN METZLER was editor of Old Oregon, the official alumni publication
CLAIRE THOMPSON served as class editor.
LEO HARRIS was a ten-year letterman as Director of Athletics.
The Athletic Events Manager was NORV RITCHEY.
ART LITCHMAN served as Athletic Publicity Director.
Coordinating the entire athletic program of the
Oregon Ducks, Athletic Director LEO A. HARRIS
completed his tenth year at the University. The
success of this program depended upon his capable
leadership. The responsibility of keeping Oregon
athletes in top physical condition was charged to
Trainer BOB OFFICER. It was ART LlTCHMAN'S
iob, as athletic publicity director, to keep the pub-
lic informed and interested in Oregon sports.
Scheduling the green and yellow's sport battles
was Athletic Events Manager NORV RITCHEY.
AMY MIYAKO managed ticket sales for Duck
events. The work of this fine staff resulted in a
very successful year of Oregon sports.
Serving as trainer was BOB OFFICER.
AMY MILAKO acted as Athletic Ticket Manager.
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DARREL BRITTSAN, ASUO PRESIDENT
Capably attending the duties of president of the Associated
Students of the University of Oregon was DARREL BRITTSAN, a
senior business maior. Darrel, a Sig Ep, began an active campus
career as a freshman, being elected president of Susan Campbell
Hall and representing his class on the Senate. As a sophomore,
he served as class president and co-chairman of the floats for
Junior Weekend. He gained further administrative experience
as a junior, being president of his fraternity, a senator-at-large,
and chairman ofthe Canoe Fete. Because of his outstanding rec-
ord, Darrel was tapped for membership in Skull and Dagger,
Druids and Friars. Under his leadership, campus government ran
smoothlv and bronress was made in Millrace restoration plans.
The ASUO Cabinet met as an informal body to consider prob-
lems submitted to it and to act as an advisory body to the student
body president. The cabinet then submitted their recommenda-
tions to the student senate for further action. This eliminated
much of the time the senate would normally have had to spend
in formal discussion of relatively cut and dried matters.
The cabinet consisted of the president and vice president ot the
student body, the Chairman of the Student Union Board and the
Chairman of the Coop, the AWS President, the Emerald Editor,
and the Public Relations, Social, and Athletic chairmen ot the
student body. Advisor to the group was Donald DuShane.
Among the larger problems the cabinet handled during the past
school year were the Winter Carnival, the married students' seat-
ing at athletic contests, the AWS budget proposal, and the for-
eign student member on the Senate.
HELEN RUTH JOHNSON JIM CARTER BILL MAINWARING EDWARD FADELEY SHIRLEY MCLEAN 37
Student body president
Student body secretary
MARY CLARE ALLEN
A S U O SENATE
THE ASUO Senate was the governing body of the stu-
dents of the University, all of whom became mem-
bers ofthe ASUO upon enrollment.
The i956-57 Senate was guided by Student Body
President DARREL BRITTSAN and, in his absence, by
Vice President DOUG BASHAM. Also on the Senate
were the president, vice president, and two rep-
resentatives from each class, nine senators-at-large,
one graduate student representative, and three
faculty members, one of whom acted as advisor.
As the largest and most representative student group
on the Oregon campus, the ASUO Senate was also
the most powerful. Through it passed nearly every
issue vital to the Student Body.
In the 1956 elections campus politics took on a new
form. The unique feature was the new political parties
that sprung up with the dissolution of the Associated
Greek Student and United Independent Student par-
ties. The dissolution of AGS and UIS meant that the
presidency and vice presidency of each class and the
student body would no longer be determined on the
basis of a Greek in one office and an independent
student in the other.
Senior class president
Junior class president
Sophomore class president
Freshman class president
STU FFY DESCHAMP
The University Budget Board handled the difficult job of pre-
paring the budget and program of student activities and allo-
cating student funds. Their administration of activity fees and
revenues included that of the ASUO Senate, the SU Board, and
many others. They set up budgets for many of the educational
groups on campus, including the drama and speech depart-
ments andthe music department.
In T955 the Budget Board was instigated by President O.
MEREDITH WILSON, and Oregon became one of the few stu-
dent bodies in the higher education systems of the country
to be granted the right to administer its own funds. Because
of its successful work, m'any other colleges requested Presi-
dent Wilson's advice on the formation of similar boards.
The chairmanship of this group was in the hands of Dean
W. C. JONES. Other members of the Budget Board included
J. O. LINDSTROM, Business Manager, Dean D. M. DUSHANE,
Student Affairs, Sl ELLINGSON, SAM VAHEY,.LOLLY QUACK-
ENBUSH, DARREL BRITTSAN and KIP WHERTON.
DARREL BRWTSAN LOLLIE QUACKENBUSH SAM VAHEY
The Co-op Board's main functions were directing the activ-
ities ot the University Co-op, as well as initiating new ideas
into it. Under the leadership ot Chairman KEITH BARKER,
this group made decisions which kept prices within an area
complementary to student budgets. The Board, which met
once a month, also made decisions on bond issues for fu-
ture expansion. They toured the building, and made a study
of the cooperative organization's workings.
The Co-op provided a central store for books and supplies.
The profits were distributed to students who'had purchased
a membership card, in proportion to the total of their sales
tickets which they turned in spring term. Scholarships
were also provided from the profits.
KEITH BARKER, President
LEE BLAESWG LARRILYN CARR ci-iucx COWAN SHIRLEY MCLEAN
Seated around their conference table were Pub Board members DOUG BASHAM, BILL MAINWARING, JIM PERRY, D. R. VAN VORIS, Sl ELLINGSON, Chairman C. E. JOHN
SON, D. KRIMPEE, C. T. DUNCAN, DONALD DUSHANE, SALLY JO GREIG, KEN NIEHANS and LORETTA MEYER.
The Publications Board, composed of faculty members and students, regulated the activities
of student publications. They selected editors and business managers for the Oregana, Em-
erald, Pigger's Guide, Ore-n-ter and the newly formulated literary magazine, The North-
west Quarterly. Contracts and financial matters werein theircapable hands also.
Faculty members were selected by President Wilson to serve on the board, as were student Bl'-L MA'NWARlNG
members-at-large. The editors and business managers of the Emerald and Oregana complet-
ed the Board's membership. The Board met once a month in the board room ofthe Student
JlM PERRY SALLY JO GREK3 LORETTA MEYER ELEANOR WHITSETT
A traffic violator, DON BICK, presented his side of the case with PETER PLUMRIDGE, PAULA SYRING, HELEN SIMON, and LELAND AGENBROAD listened intently.
With increased enrollment, the campus experienced increased
Traffic congestion. Campus rules regulated the situation, making
parking area possible, and offenders of These rules were brought
before the Student Traffic Court. The five student iudges brought
verdict on the violators' cases.
The court held session on alternate Tuesdays. At these mettings,
students receiving tickets were given an opportunity to present
their obiections and excuses. If the court's decision was deemed
unsatisfactory by the defendant, he could appeal to the Office
of Student Affairs. Fines went toward scholarship funds,
Directing the activities of the Rally Board were, first row, ANN PETTERSEN, MIKE SMITH- second
XIEINLRTBQQNCY TAYLOR, BOBBY JO HARRIS, BOB PRALL, and third row, FRED NUNN, LORRIE
Creating school spirit on the campus throughout
the year, at athletic events and other activities,
was the purpose of the Rally Board.
This group planned all of the pre-game and half-
time entertainment, and participated in several
money-raising proiects to secure funds for sending
the rally squad to out-of-town games. ln 1955 the
Rally Board put into effect the freshman rally
squad, which became a valuable training ground
for future varsity cheer-leaders. Another innova-
tion was the change of rally selection dates from
spring term to winter term, following the football
Fourier, Mary Jo
La Moureaux, Pete
WiTh The sTudies, acTiviTies and many oTher Things com-
prising Three long years of Their pursuit of a college educa-
Tion behind Them, The senior class was due for a ball Their
final year. And a Ball They had. As TradiTional, The mem-
bers of The senior class presenTed The Senior Ball dur-
ing winTer Term as Their conTribuTion To The campus social
whirl. The seniors chose as a Theme Tor Their annual dance,
"Jazz 'n Blue". To puT The campus in The mood for The gala
affair, a novel idea was originafed by The seniors in charge
of The publicify. "Lullaby of Birdland" and "Perdido", Two
famous jazz numbers, were played on The UniversiTy chimes
The afTernoon of The dance. The seniors encouraged all
To aTTend The dance and The profiTs wenT To a senior class
fund used To benefif The UniversiTy. The UniyersiTy minded
class also purchased Tickefs To The evenT.
Along wiTh Their efforfs on The social side, The seniors also
worked diligenTly Toward Their graduaTion. Many plans
and preparaTions were necessary before commencemenT
exercises and The final march down The aisle of McArThur
PHIL HILL, Class President
BRUCE BRENN,ViC6 Pfesidenf DON SMITH, Representative QUINCY POWERS Representahve
LOUIE BLUE, Class President
The year of T956-57 found members of the Junior Ciass
occupied with many important campus positions. But the
main activities of the class as a whole revolved around their
annual project, planning and presenting Junior Week. This
maior spring term event, formerly confined to one week-
end, was evtended over the entire week. The Junior Prom,
with the queen's crowning and the outstanding music of
LES BROWN, ushered in the weeks' activities. Order of O
enforcement of traditions continued the air of excitement
during the ensueing weekdays. Friday night featured the
pagentry of the Canoe Fete, highlighted by the brilliant
personality of Emcee HOAGY CARMICHAEL. Saturday the
All-Campus Luncheon, honoring Oregon mothers and in-
cluding honorary tappings, preceeded the musical event
that culminated the week, the All-Campus Sing. The plan-
ning of these events was guided by President LOUIE BLUE
and the officers of the class. SI ELLINGSON acted as class
BRIAN BOOT:-l, Vice President SUE WALCOTT, Representative ROB ROY, Represemanve
Highlighting the many activities of the sophomore class
was the Sophomore Whiskerino. This dance, traditionally
sponsored by the class, was a maior contribution to the
campus social life during winter term.
The appearance onthe campus scene of many hairy beards,
was one of the outstanding signs heralding the coming of
the event. Hidden behind them were the men of the Soph-
omore classp the beard growing being a definite "must"
for them. To encourage participation, an award was given
to the fraternity who participated on the greatest percent-
age. Another delightful aspect for the vvhiskered men was
the iudging done by the freshman Women.
Coming out on top in the Betty Coed-Joe College contest
was KAREN MOKE and GEORGE BRANDT. The contest was
held to select a boy and girl from the Sophomore class rep-
resenting typical Oregon students. They are determined by
votes obtained with the purchase of a ticket to the event.
Another high point of the dance was the "Square Dance,"
an innovation in Whiskerino activities. A group of sopho-
more men and women participated in the "grand right and
left" providing entertainment for their guests attending
BUD TITUS, Class President
BOB SNYDER, V' A .
:ce President DICK SHAW, Representative GEORGE BRANDT Represemaflve
CHUCK HALE, Class President
A new addition to the University of Oregon campus this
year was the class of l96O. Orientation week found them
confused with registration, placement exams, and simply
getting settled-which made them long for their good old
high school days. But they soon settled down and proved
to the campus that the Ducklings really had something on
the ball and were a real asset to the campus.
As usual, tradition weighed heavily upon the freshman
class, as Homecoming and Junior weekend found the frosh
resigned to green ribbons and beanies. Among the tradi-
tional activities, entered into "wholeheartedly" by the class
were painting the "O" on Skinner's Butte, polishing the
seal with toothbrushes, and undergoing many types of
punishment for violating campus traditions. Frosh women
were a bit more fortunate having as their only worry dunk-
ing in Fenton pool by members of the Order of the O. The
Frosh in turn showed the campus what they really could
do when they presented their Sno-Ball.
DAVE BOSWORTH, Vice President STUFFY DESCHAMPS, Representative DIANE SCOTT, Representative
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COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
R. D. CLARK, Dean
Dean R. D. CLARK selected ED-
WARD S. PHINNEY as one of the
outstanding seniors in the Col-
lege of Liberal Arts. Edward is
a senior in English and was se-
lected for Phi Beta Kappa. He is
Today, more than ever before, the ever changing society within which
we live is demanding that its future leaders be well endowed with a
sound liberal arts education. Helping to fulfill this obligation was the
College of Liberal Arts.
Every student enrolled in the University had at least a brushing acquaint-
anceship with the college. Here, they increased their knowledge in such
fields as literature, english, mathematics of one sort or another, anthro-
pology, economics, and a host of others that were offered from the eight-
een different departments that comprised the College of Liberal Arts.
lt was not necessary for the student just to pass through the College on
his way towards specialization in one of the professional schools. The
college offered major fields of study in sixteen of the eighteen depart-
In these sixteen major fields that the student was able to develop and
broaden his background for the insurance of an up-to-date knowledge of
the world about him, and still prepare himself for the difficult task of
facing the business and professional world.
A unique program has been set up in the Liberal Arts College. This is
called Sophomore Honors. This program provided for special curricula
for lower division students in the fields of history, social science, literature
and the biological and physical sciences. Upon completion of these
courses, the aspirants to Sophomore Honors were given comprehensive
exams, and if proven satisfactory, the student graduated at the end of his
stay at the University Magna Cum Laude.
Very capably administrating this program was Dr. R. D. CLARK who
has just finished his second year as dean of the College of Liberal Arts.
Also selected as an outstanding
senior in the College of Liberal
Arts was MARY A. ZINIKER.
Mary completed her college ca-
reer by being chosen for Phi
Beta Kappa. She is a math major
from Creswell, Oregon.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary
for freshman women, held as its main goal the
promotion of superior scholastic achievement. To
merit membership in this organization, freshman
women must labor hard to earn a grade point
average of at least 3.5 for two terms.
Asklepiads, local honorary for future
forcep and scalpel wielders, was de-
signed to promote interest among the
pre-med maiors on the University of
Requirements for membership in this
organization were at least a 3.00 GPA
in science courses. The high standards
of the organization have shown in-
creasingly in the records of the ex-
ceedingly high percentage of its mem-
bers who have been accepted for medi-
cal school each year.
WINSTON MAXWELL served as presi-
dent of the organization during the past
JOAN GOWAN, president
Greig, Sally Jo
WINSTON MAXWELL, president
A H CHI DELTA PHI
Chi Delta Phi, national women's literary
honorary aimed to raise the standards
of productive literary work among the
tion was based on the quality ot written
manuscripts expressing interest in good
NOLENE WADE, president
Crandell, Nancy ,
Rogers, Jo Anne
women students through their ac-
Membership in this literary organiza-
writing. Members were sound believ-
ers inthe old adage "the pen is mightier
than the sword," and with pen in hand,
they directed their efforts toward the
writing ot short stories, poems, plays
and essays. They also displayed their
creative talents by participating in the
annual Creative Arts Festival.
Phi Beta Kappa, the first ot the Greek letter organizations,
bestowed recognition upon scholastically outstanding stu-
dents in the school of Liberal Arts. Members of this group
must have completed 50 per cent of their work in the
liberal arts field with not more than one-third in any single
department. Although only a 3.000 grade point average is
required tor membership, those selected usually have at-
tained a GPA tar above that. The Senior Six, the ultimate of
scholastic achievement among Phi Beta Kappa members,
were tapped during tall term with the remainder of the
group being tapped spring term.
The radio was an instrument of wonder
and ioy to these prospective radio
stars. Kappa Rho Omicron held as its
fundamental purpose, the furthering of
the standards and ethics of radio as an
educational and entertainment medium.
KRO, which celebrated its eighth birth-
day this year, chose its members on the
basis of work and talent in the field of
radio. The group emphasized the re-
sponsibility of everyone with an inter-
est in radio to adhere to the aims and
standards set up by the governing
bodies within their program.
Kappa Rho Omicron had many activi-
ties to fill their calendar last year.
Among these were the presentation of
programs over station KOAC in Cor-
vallis, and KWAX, the University's own
Another activity of KRO centered
around the OREGANA. This year, the
OREGANA supplemented itself with a
record of the year's events. KRO took
upon itself the responsibility of gather-
ing and recording this material. Serving
as laison officer between KRO and the
OREGANA was the Recording Editor,
TOM WALDROP. GORDON BUSSEY
narrated the record.
DAN FRANK, president
Cook, William J.
CHARLES MITCHELMORE, president
S. M. JOHNSTON, president
PHI ETA SIGMA
Freshman men's scholastic competition
is keenly remarked through their schol-
astic honorary, Phi Eta Sigma. Despite
the new and challenging college en-
vironment, these "brains" merited a
3.5 or better grade point average dur-
ing their initiating year at the Univer-
sity of Oregon.
Parallel in purpose with Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman women's scholastic
honorary, Phi Eta Sigma not only en-
courages scholarship, but it also pres-
ents a distinguishing platform for the
The "brain trust" presents a distinguish-
ing plaque to the single freshman man
with the most outstanding scholastic
record throughout the year. The select-
ed intellectual group also sponsored a
prominent speaker at their annual in-
Pl SIGMA ALPHA
At least fifteen hours of political science
courses and a 3.00 GPA will entitle any
interested student to the political sci-
ence honorary, Pi Sigma Alpha.
National and international questions
rise with the intense complications of
policy aspects. The need for appropri-
ate and inciting forums becomes more
remarked as ideas and ideals about
government become more and more
clashing and entangling. The Beta Theta
Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha stimulated
interest in political science and govern-
m e nt by sponsoring authoritative
speakers throughout the year. They also
informally discussed political problems
and modern government policies. The
prospective politicians iointly met with
the International Relations Club to dis-
cuss political activities in our world of
SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE
The school Architecture and Allied Arts experienced a space shortage
this year, as students and faculty confined their activities to the parts
of the old building that had not been torn down in anticipation of the
new building that was under construction.
Nevertheless, the school continued its full slate of activity, under the
able direction of Dean Sidney W. Little and his staff. As always,
students could be found carefully mixing and applying pencil, oil
paints or water colors, drafting and designing, or perfecting their
techniques in the applied arts of sculpture, jewelry, weaving and
The school not only offered degrees in the various phases of art and
architecture, but it provided a place where students outside the school
could take elementary courses that gave them a greater appreciation
of the asthetic values of these arts.
To outstanding students, the school offered several scholarships,
among them the lon Lewis scholarship and the Marie Breger scholar-
ship for landscape architecture. The school also sponsored the Beaux
Arts Ball, for art and architecture students.
S. W. LITTLE, Dean
Selected as one of the outstand-
ing seniors scholastically in the
School of Architecture was ROG-
ER SHIELS. Roger, a member of
Phi Gamma Delta, claimed Port-
land as his home town.
Another senior selected by Dean
LITTLE for recognition because of
high scholastic ability was OLI-
VER BENJAMIN LARSON. Ben,
as he prefers to be called, is from
The School of Architecture's dream of an ultra-modern, elab-
orately equipped building is entering the last phase of finally
becoming 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 be 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 area the "public space." The second and
third floors will house the architect's studios and staff offices.
Also on the second floor a new library, which will double 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 con-
necting unit between the old architecture building and what
used to be the old heating plant. Construction is expected to be
completed spring term.
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
V. P. MORRIS, Dean
Chosen by Dean MORRIS as one
of the outstanding seniors schol-
astically to graduate from the
School of Business Administration
was JEROME POOL. Jerry, a
member of Beta Theta Pi, claimed
Hillsboro, Oregon as his home
Another outstanding senior in the
School of Business Administra-
tion was MARGARET TYLER.
Margaret completed an extreme-
ly noteworthy four years on the
campus this year. She is an Alpha
Phi from Eugene.
Placing emphasis on the development of broad concepts and practical
ideas necessary for the successful businessman is the primary aim of
the School of Business Administration. A major program, for both
undergraduate and graduate men and women in preparation for the
various phases in the rapidly expanding business and economic life of
the country, has been worked out.
As VICTOR P. MORRIS, dean of the Business School will readily admit,
one school can't provide all the education necessary for a successful
businessman. Accordingly, business maiors are required to spend
their first two years of college in liberal arts getting a general back-
ground. When they enter their upper division work, they are encour-
aged to select one of the maior spheres of interest within the school
including accounting, finance and investments, marketing, industrial
management, real estate and insurance, and foreign trade. With this
well planned approach to the complex problem of educating business-
men, the school has steadily grown in prestige and stature. Today, .it
can boast several graduate students who have achieved special em-
inence outside the University as well as within its walls.
As do the many other schools at the University of Oregon, the Busi-
ness School recognizes their outstanding students in the various
schools with such honors as the Beta Gamma Sigma award, the Phi
Chi Theta key and the Rotana award.
MALCOLM SCOTT, president
. Bozanko Ken
d t '
HUBERT HALL' pres' en Brandt, Wayne
BETA ALPHA PSI
The art of book juggling, legally speak-
ing of course, took the time of the fu-
ture accountants who comprised the
membership of Beta Alpha Psi.
Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting
honorary, and membership is limited
to those lucky few who are able to
maintain a 3.00 GPA in advanced ac-
counting courses, and an all over Uni-
versity GPA of 2.75.
As its maior activities, the Oregon
Chapter held by-weekly meetings
where various accounting topics were
analyzed and discussed. Several speak-
ers who were prominent in accounting
and business circles were often invited
to these meetings. Other activities in-
cluded field trips to various local con-
cerns where accounting systems were
shown to the members.
MAL SCOTT served as president of the
chapter, and JOHN SOHA advised the
DELTA NU ALPHA
Delta Nu Alpha, the national honorary
for students in the transportation and
traffic fields, endeavors to foster and
promote the exchange of information,
experience, and ideas among its mem-
bers on traffic and transportation mat-
Through informal discussions, field
trips, and guest speakers from these
fields, Delta Nu Alpha has promoted
greater academic and practical knowl-
edge of the traffic and transportation
Eta Mu Pi is a national merchandising
honorary which was established for the
purpose of furthering interests in the
study of, and professions of retailing
Not iust any one could gain admittance
to the honorary, for membership was
limited to those who had completed at
least four approved courses in the
marketing field, and had been able to
scrape together a GPA of 2.8 or better.
Activities took a good part of the time
of Eta Mu Pi. Included in this list was
the assuming of the managerial duties
of a well known down-town store, and
a Portland firm. Other activities in-
cluded a formal banquet and discussion
Dr. ROBERT E. DODGE served as advisor
of the group, and JEANETTE AMIK serv-
ed as president.
Phi Chi Theta, national business
honorary for women lists as their
purpose the encouragement of
high scholastic attainment among
women business maiors. Promo-
tion of the business and profes-
sional fields for women also
played a prominent part in their
To become a member of this
JEANETTE Aivucx, president HU'dfCa'0lY'1
PHI CHI THE TA
honorary of future female "J. P.
Morgans" a 2.6 accumulative GPA
was required. Among their ac-
tivities was providing opportuni-
ties for fellowship and programs
in connection with the School of
Serving as president of the or-
ganization during the past year
was JEANETTE AMICK.
WALLACE RUSSELL, president
Douglas, Donna Lou
The Propeller Club is the name for
the group in the Business School
who hold ocean shipping and
transportation as their main field.
Propeller Club is a national organ-
ization tor students who will some
day be concerned either directly
or indirectly with ocean shipping.
Chapters at colleges and univer-
sities are called "Ports," which
holds in line with the group's
nautical interests. The University
"Port" works with the Senior Port
in Portland in many of its ac-
WALLACE RUSSELL took the wheel
as president, and A. L. LOMAX
was "admiral ot the fleet" as the
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SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
P. B. JACOBSON, Dean
Dean P. B. JACOBSON named
PHIL MCHUGH as one of the two
scholastically outstanding seniors
in the School of Education. A Phi
Delt, this Portlander was also
very active in college sports.
Another top scholar was FRANCES
J. PASSMORE KUNZ. This active
girl not only attained a remark-
ably high GPA, but also served
as president of the YWCA her
senior year, and participated ac-
tively in many other campus
activities throughout her college
The University of Oregon this year compiled an outstanding education
program for future teachers under the able direction of Dean PAUL B.
The teacher training program was based on the three main qualifica-
tions of a good teacher. First came a broad liberal education. To this
end secondary education maiors were encouraged 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 profes-
sional instruction. Secondly, prospective teachers were encouraged to
attain complete mastery of subiect matter. Thirdly, they were trained
in understanding the child, adolescent psychology and professional
problems and techniques.
The undergraduate program for elementary teachers was planned to
lead to a bachelor's degree and a regular five year Oregon State
elementary certificate. A full program of graduate work resulting in
advanced degrees was also offered. In secondary education, a program
of study which meets secondary teacher certification requirements of
Oregon and other states, plue a program of graduate work was avail-
able to the student. Besides regular certification, a student could apply
for provisional certification in secondary education, providing his cur-
riculum met the requirements. This certification would last five years
and during this time the teacher would add the additional credits re-
sulting in regular certification. For those wishing to become adminis-
trators, the University had a graduate program to prepare these stu-
dents for their work.
PHYLLIS STALSBERG, president
Johnson, Helen R.
Megale, Mary Ann
Pl LAMBDA Ti-:ETA
prised the membership of Pi Lam-
bda Theta. This women's honor-
ary boasted as its purpose the
maintenance of the highest stand-
ards of scholarship, and the pro-
fessional preparation and foster-
ing of professional spirit and fel-
lowship among women education
majors. To obtain these principles,
membership was limited to those
women having a high scholastic
ability and a character recommen-
dation from a faculty member.
Serving as president this last year
I' 4- I
ef 4 a E
ee H3 if
PHI DELTA KAPPA
Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary and pro-
fessional association for men in education holds
as its purpose the promotion of free public edu-
cation as an essential to the development and
maintenance of a democracy. They accomplish
this through the continuing interpretation of the
ideal of research, service and leadership.
This group met monthly with speakers on edu-
cation or related topics and also worked closely
with the Commission for Teacher Recruitment
and with the Future Teachers of America. Men
must be of good character, graduates, or under-
graduates above the sophomore year, and in
resident status in the chapter institution at the
time of election or within the fraternity fiscal
year, to be considered for membership. A mini-
mum of twelve quarter hours of education must
also have been completed with a scholarship
maintained acceptable for admission to can-
didacy for a graduate degree in the chapter
institution. Lastly, they must be committed to a
life career in educational service.
SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL
A. A. ESSLINGER, Dean
Selected as one of the outstanding
seniors in the School of Physical
Education was LIOLA GLENN.
Liola has completed four out-
standing years in PE. She was
BERGE BORREVIK, a Sig Ep from
Reedsport, was one of the two
graduates from the School of
Physical Education and Health
with the highest scholastic
The School of Health and Physical Education offered professional edu-
cation and service courses in physical, health and recreation educa-
tion to both the graduate and the undergraduate. ln line with their
program, the school sponsored a program of intramural sports. The
purpose of this program was to encourage sportsmanship among stu-
dents via athletic competition. These competitive sports were organ-
ized bythe IMA for men and WRA for women.
Last year various scholarships were awarded to entering freshmen
intending to make health and physical education their maior. These
scholarships were presented by alumni groups and staff members.
Graduates from the school are capable of holding such professional
positions as coaches, physical ed and health teachers and leaders in
YMCA and YWCA work.
MEN'S P. E. CLUB
Men maioring in health and physical
education and who were able to main-
tain a high scholastic achievement were
eligible for membership in the Men's
Physical Education Club.
This group ot future coaches, health
teachers, etc., was given the opportun-
ity to learn more about the various
aspects of professional physical educa-
tion through such things as discussions,
movies, and educational field trips. This
year the club was fortunate in having a
Serving as president of the Men's P.E.
Club this last year was MARTIN PEDI-
MARTIN PEDIGO, president
SALLY PASSMORE, president
Johnson, Helen Ruth
WOMEN'S P. E. CLUB
As an affiliate of the American Asso-
ciation for Health, Physical Education,
and Recreation, this organization strives
to advance the standards of teaching
and leadership, to promote greater so-
cial and professional cooperation, and
further professional contacts among
those women interested in health, phys-
ical education and recreation.
The membership is made up of women
maiors in health and physical educa-
tion, recreation, pre-physical therapy,
An all-school banquet is sponsored
during spring term. This past year the
club acted as hostesses for Mrs. LESL-
LOT DIEM, physical educator from Ger-
Officers in the club were SALLY PASS-
MORE, president, KAY FEIST, vice-
president, DOROTHY ALLEN, secretary,
and TRENA BRETT, treasurer. LOLA
GLENN, senior, JUANITA BRYSON,
iunior, DOLLY KOMINEK, sophomore,
and CLAUDIA NYBERG, freshman, were
PHI EPSILON KAPPA
Phi Epsilon Kappa is the name of The hon-
orary for those men in health and physi-
Membership was open only to those
maiors who had achieved high standards
in scholastic and physical abilities. As a
matter of fact, the requirements for mem-
bership paralleled the purpose of the club
which was to promote high ethical stand-
ards in the field of physical education, and
to elevate ideals of professional physical
Phi Epsilon Kappa, as a group, sponsored
a banquet for freshman PE majors, and
assisted in officiating at various athletic
events on the campus.
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SCHOOL OF .IOURNALISM
C. T. DUNCAN, Dean
Scholastically outstanding in the
School of Journalism was BILL
MAINWARING. Besides attaining
high grades, this Sigma Chi from
Salem was active on the Emerald,
serving as editor his Senior year.
Also working late hours to rnain-
tain a top-ranking grade point
average was JUNE SCOTT. June
hailed from Prinveville, and was
a member of Rebec House.
Future iournalists make Allen Hall their headquarters. Under the
direction of Dean CHARLES T. DUNCAN, the School of Journalism
offers preparation for careers in news-editorial, advertising-manage-
ment and radio-television careers. A broad background in Liberal
Arts is emphasized in the school's approach to professional education.
A distinctive feature of the curriculum is the senior thesis, required
of all maiors, in which each student digs deeply into a contemporary
problem in public affairs.
Each October the School of Journalism brings hundreds of Oregon
high school students and advisers to the campus for the annual Oregon
High School Press Conference. ln February, it co-sponsors the tradi-
tional winter meeting of the state's newspaper editors and publishers.
Radio and television broadcasters hold their conference in Allen Hall
Oregon's is one of the West's few accredited journalism schools. Last
year it was a pace-setter in enrollment increase, with a 22 per cent gain,
despite a nationwide decline of 3 per cent in journalism enrollment.
Allen Hall is also the home of the OREGON DAILY EMERALD. The
student newspaper, however, operates independently under a stu-
dent-faculty board and is not controlled by the School of Journalism.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
Alpha Delta Sigma was com-
posed of advertising students
whose ability had been demon-
strated both in class and in extra-
curricular activities. These future
admen increased their knowl-
edge ot advertising by making
trips to agencies, television sta-
tions, and other advertising and
media concerns. They took an
active part in Advertising Recog-
nition Week, which included put-
ting up bill boards publicizing the
fact that "Advertising Benefits
You," and obtaining opinions
from leading campus personali-
ties about advertising benefits
tor promotion in the Emerald.
WILLIAM WARNER, president
VALERIE HERSH, president
Johnson, Helen Ruth
Milligan, Jo Ann
GAMMA ALPHA CHI
Women in advertising comprised the
membership of Gamma Alpha Chi.
These women were selected for their
proficiency in advertising techniques as
demonstrated in extra curricular activi-
ties and scholarship. Besides many field
trips, the group hosted guest speakers
whose "words of wisdom" aided the
future career girls in their accumulation
The Gamma Alpha Chi's participated
actively in Advertising Recognition
Week. Their major fund raising projects
included distributing booklets contain-
ing information about employment op-
portunities to graduating seniors, and
designing and selling Canoe Fete pro-
grams during Junior Week. VALERIE
HERSH served as president of this active
SIGMA DELTA CHI
Members of Sigma Delta Chi were journalism students who had
distinguished Themselves as outstanding in their field both
through high scholastic achievement and through activity on stu-
dent publications. This national honorary had for its purpose the
promoting of high standards in the various fields of iournalism.
The group was active within the "J" school, aiding with confer-
ences, guest speakers and other events of this nature sponsored
by the school.
On the lighter side, athletic contests with the Oregon State chap-
ter proved to be an enjoyable form of recreation and a means by
which unity through friendly rivalry was attained. The April
Fools Day edition of the Emerald was a hilarious feat attributed
to the group, and students chuckled at the ingenious "news"
reported by the yearly "Ephemerald".
William Cook Allen Johnson Bill Malnwarlng
Charles Mitchelmore Jack Wilson Wayne Woodman
SCHOOL OF LAW
O J HOLLIS, Dean
EDWARD FADELEY distinguished
himself as outstanding in the
School of Law. This native Eugen-
ean was also active on campus,
and served as Student Union
intelligence and hard work re-
sulted in a top academic rating for
EDWIN J. PETERSON. This out-
standing law senior was also from
Offering a specialized curriculum, the University of Oregon School of
Law adequately prepares future lawyers each year not only to cope
with the Oregon State Bar Examination but to vent their law capacity
The Law School Library is one of the main assets to the justification of
Oregon's pride in its Law Department. Accomodating thousands of law
volumes and literature, the law library -provides an excellent research
and reading source for the prodding law students. The librarian desk
is filled by Mrs. LOIS I. BAKER.
The annual Lane County Bar Association oral case analysis contest
proved to be of tremendous interest and value to the University of
Oregon. Affter registering, each future lawyer is given a 20 minute
speaking time at which he discusses some recent case or legal topic of
interest. The LCBA oral analysis test is held during the Bar Association's
weekly luncheon. Three prizes of 365, 345, and 525 are given to the
three highest students respectively. The uniqueness of this program
lies on the fact that it gives Oregon Law Students practical experience
in speaking before lawyers and law authorities.
Dean O. J. HOLLIS competently administers the School of Law which
enrolls up to 250 law students every year. Student body officers were:
president, EDWARD N. FADELEY, vice-president, EDWIN J. PETERSON,
secretary-treasurer, PETER A. PLUMRIDGE.
Student body officers are: President, EDWARD N. FADELEY, Vice-
President, EDWIN J. PETERSON, Secretary-Treasurer, PETER A. PLUM-
The yea r's scholastic competition culminates in the selection of the two
most outstanding senior law students.
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SCHOOL OF MUSIC
T. KRATT, Dean
Another hard working student
with musical talent named as an
outstanding senior was RONALD
SPICER. This musician was a
"Music, the language of romance . . Music seeped from every seam
of the brick and frame buildings that housed the university's school
of music. This could be evidenced by anyone who happened to be
strolling around by the practice rooms in the afternoons. Sounds of
pianos, clarinets, flutes, etc., etc., all melted together to form strange
and muted sounds to those on the outside.
Actually these sounds were made by the many music majors who
were doing their daily homework set up by Dean THEODORE KRATT
and his colleagues, whose curriculum kept students hopping for play-
ing as the case may bel.
The University was constantly made aware of the presence of the
school through the many functions it performed' both on and off the
campus. Half-time drills, and spirit raising marches were provided
by the band during football games. The Pep Band stayed loyally with
the struggling Ducks during the basketball season. The University
singers under the very able direction of MAX RISINGER, together with
the Madrigals and the Choral Union group provided choral concerts
and entertainment that was unequalled.
Informative classes, music lessons, recitals, public performances and
concerts provided the music major, and those iust interested in music
with an extremely well-rounded education, and outline well the pur-
poses of the school.
MARY ANN MEGALE utilized top-
ranking talent to attain the honor
of being named outstanding sen-
ior in the School of Music. This Chi
Omega was from Coos Bay.
MU PHI EPSILON
Mu Phi Epsilon was the name given to
the national vvomen professional and
educational music sorority. Require-
ments tor membership in Mu Phi Epsi-
lon included such things as a 3.00 GPA,
talented musical ability, and outstand-
ing personality and character.
These musically inclined women filled
their slate of yearly activities with such
things as recitals, guest speakers and
the promotion of musical programs.
The purpose of the organization was
to promote the field ot music, to aid in
raising of musical standards, and to in-
crease their individual proticiency with
Allen, Mary Claire
SHARON PEDERSON, president
ANN STEARNS, president
Phi Beta was the name ofthe national
women's speech and music sorority.
This active honorary was open only to
those women who were music, speech,
or drama maiors or minors who had
been able to maintain a 3.00 Grade
Discussion meetings and active par-
ticipation in campus events took the
time of these talented women. Among
these were radio broadcasts over
KWAX, the University of Oregon's
official FM radio station. They pre-
sented several programs which in-
cluded Amal and the Night Visitors
which was held at Christmas time in
coniunction with the Mu Alpha Sin-
fonia, national men's music honorary,
and Mu Phi Epsilon, national women's
The University can be proud to have
such talented women along these lines
of speech, drama and music.
Megale, Mary Ann
PHI MU ALPHA
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national men's
music fraternity, had as its aim pro-
motion of a measure of scholarship, a
note of good fellowship, and a sharp
loyalty to the promotion of musical
Membership was open only to those
musicians who had maintained a 3.00
GPA in music courses, and who had
contributed unselfishly to the Univer-
sity in the field of music.
Working with other honoraries, Phi
Mu Alpha Sinfonia sponsored the fine
program, "Amal and the Night Visi-
tors" during the Christmas season.
NELSON TAN DOC, president
Y Blood, Tom
M. J. CARTER, Air Force Colonel
The Army Reserve Officers Training program at the Uni-
versity of Oregon received a new commanding officer This
last year as did The Air Force ROTC. Guiding the course of
the future Army officers as professor of military science
and tactics was Colonel L. E. WELLENDORF.
The Army program differed generally from The Air Force
program in that iT revolved around specialized fields.
Cadets were instructed in different phases about the use
of specific weapons etc. Advanced cadets, those who were
juniors and seniors, were responsible for the operation of
Army drill. These cadet officers and .NCO's assumed roles
of platoon leaders, first sergeants, company commanders,
battalion commanders, and regiment commander.
Unlike the Air Force, the top cadet office was held by
one man all year long. Serving as Regimental Commander
last year was Cadet Colonel PHIL MCHUGH.
The Army Reserve Officers Training program at the Uni-
versity of Oregon received a new commanding officer This
last year as did the Air Force ROTC. Guiding the course of
the future Army officers as professor of military science
and Tactics was Colonel L. E. WELLENDORF.
The Army program differed generally from the Air Force
program in that it revolved around specialized fields.
Cadets were instructed in different phases about the use
of specific weapons etc. Advanced cadets, those who were
iuniors and seniors, were responsible for The operation of
Army drill. These cadet officers and NCO's assumed roles
of platoon leaders, first sergeants, company commanders,
battalion commanders, and regiment commander.
Unlike the Air Force, the top cadet office was held by
one man all year long. Serving as Regimental Commander
last year was Cadet Colonel PHIL MCHUGH.
L. E. WELLENDORF, Army Colonel
SABER AIR COMMAND
The cream of the Air Force crop was selected to membership
in Saber Air Command. This group replaced the former Air
Command Squadron, and consisted of the top ten per cent of
the Air Science I class, as did its predecessor. The members
had as' their common goal to advance the military prepared-
ness of the country and to familiarize Themselves more thor-
oughly with the workings ofthe United States Air Force.
The group visited various Air Force installations where they
viewed operations and the Air Force in action. They also par-
ticipated in the annual Military Ball and sponsored the
AFROTC drill team. Representatives of the group, LARRY
BRICE and MIKE DEVORE, were selected to attend the nation-
al meeting of the group in New York this next summer. Ad-
vising the groups activities was Capt. C. l. FERGUSON.
Arnold Air Society was the name of the
newly founded honorary for cadets in
advanced Air Force ROTC. The future
fly boys were outstanding students in the
Air Force program who had maintained
high grade points in the University and
in the ROTC program.
These cadets could readily be identified
by the blue and yellow augulets that they
wore on their uniforms. This active group
performed several service functions both
for the university and the military depart-
ment. Among these activities were the
provision of sabre escorts for various
campus personalities and co-sponsoring
the Military Ball which was held winter
term. The civilian population can look to
these men as the future defenders of the
nation via the airplane.
ll ll ,,,
S C ABBARD
Scabbard and Blade was the name of the
national honorary for outstanding ad-
vanced cadets in the army ROTC program.
Those men were tapped who had ob-
tained outstanding military and all uni-
versity grades and who possessed na-
tional qualities of leadership.
Until last year, Scabbard and Blade was
the joint honorary for both the.Arrny and
Air Force, but now, the army can claim
it as their own. This active group provided
honor guards for special campus and civic
events, as well as co-sponsoring the Mili-
These future officers could be seen on any
Thursday displaying their attractive red
and blue shoulder augulets..
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MEDICAL SCH COL
n. w. E. BAND, Dean
Industrious work applied to the
study of medicine earned JOHN
P. KANE the honor of being
named an outstanding senior in
the Medical School.
Another student devoted to medi-
cine, KENNETH S. KILBORN, dis-
tinguished himself as a scholastic-
ally outstanding senior at the Port-
The University of Oregon's medical school, which lies at the top of
medical school hill in Portland, was founded in 1887. This fine insti-
tution maintained a thorough program designed for under graduate
and graduate students in clinical, surgical, and basic science fields, as
well as a program for interns and residence.
The year 1956-57 marked the second season of use of the ultra mod-
ern medical school hospital with its 277 new beds and 225,000 square
feet of flbor space.
Getting into the University of Oregon medical school as a student was
no easy chore, for just a little more than half of the students that
applied for medical training were admitted. Before a student could
apply he must have spent three or four years as an undergraduate
completing basic courses in the general sciences and in other liberal
After his arrivel at Medical School Hill, the prospective MD was given
a more concentrated program in such fields as anatomy, biochemistry
and the like. From there, the student was introduced to the fields of
clinical medicine and surgery. After that the student was able to
actually get down to the business of doctoring. He performed exami-
nations, diagnosed ills, and proceeded to give treatment. This, of
course, was all under close staff supervision.
Upon completion of the long and weary grind of four years under
the concentrated efforts of Dean DAVID W. E. BAIRD, the student re-
ceived his hard earned MD, and then began the long road toward
a life dedicated to medicine.
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Long prominent in the task of providing the field of medi-
cine with the finest nurses possible the University of Ore-
gon medical school did another outstanding iob last year.
The school has been fully accredited by the national
nursing accrediting service, and by the Oregon State
Board for examination of graduate nurses.
The pre-nursing program required five terms ot concen-
trated work in the sciences and liberal arts at an accredited
college or university. From there, the future nurses trans-
ferred to Portland for more years of concentrated study.
Nursing students were fortunate in having a variety ot
teaching units available to them. These were the Mult-
nomah Hospital, Doernbecher Hospital, the University TB
Hospital, the outpatient clinic, and the new med school
YVONNE BOWLES, through four
years of devoted study, attained
the honor of being named an out-
standing senior in the School of
CARMEN BRIESHE, another 'flacly
in white", was also named as an
outstanding graduate from the
School of Nursing.
White Caps, as the name implies, is the
name of the organization on campus
that is set up for students in pre-nurs-
Membership in the organization is
open to Those students who have com-
pleted at least one term in pre-nursing
courses and have maintained a 2.00
GPA or better.
White Caps claims as its purpose the
furthering of high ideals in the nurs-
ing program, and to acquaint these fu-
ture nurses with the different aspects
of their intended profession. This task
is accomplished by the presentation of
guest speakers, informative discussions
BEA BOWEN served as present of White
Caps this last year, and Miss GUHLI
OLSON was the club advisor.
BEA BOWEN, president
Smith, Mary Ann
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Aa rts, Johannes
Allen, Mary Claire
Geology and GeO9f3PhV
GPOIOQY and Geography
San Rafael, California
San Jose, California
Geology and Geography
Portland v Y
De Vries, Donna
De Wilde, Eileen
San Anselmo, California
Sarles, North Dakota
Arts and Letters
Geology and Geography
General Social Science
Architecture 8K Allied Arts
Fulp, Mary Dee
Architecture 81 Allied Arts
Redwood City, California
Black Eagle, Montana
Greig, Sally Jo
General Social Science
Hansen, Mary Ann
Harwood, Le Roy
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San Mateo, California
Architecture 81 Allied Arts
McRae, NBHCY I
Santa Cruz, California
Mountain View, California
Megale, Mary Ann
Long Beach, California
Architecture 8- Allied Arts
General Social Science
Geology and Geography
Overen, Le Roy
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Singh, Ba Ldev
Architecture Sr Allied Arts
Los Angeles, California
Thapa, Ranes Bahadur
Thio, Chan Sia
Laguna Beach, California
Architecture 8. Allied Arts
Journalism ll O
Architecture 8- Allied Arts
Architecture 8: Allied Arts
Akiyama, Henry l.
Anderson, Robert L.
Bain, Robert V.
Bishop, William A.
Bowman, Donald B.
Bruechert, Roberl W.
Camaraia, Charles A.
Canfield, Craig J.
Cauthorn, Richard W.
Cleland, John E.
Corrigan, Robert F.
DeLany, Royal W.
Dell, Rosemary E.
Dire, William N,
Elliott, James E.
Ellsworth, Roy J.
Engberg, Roger D.
Epley, John M.
Fleshman, E. Keith
Fong, Henry H.
Forfsch, Byron L.
Friedman, Raymond F
Gramlich, Edwin P.
Griffith, W. Brooks
Holsinger, Eugene H.
Jewel, Raymond G.
Johnson, R. Martin
Jones, Kemps K.
Krueger, James D.
Lee, Chang H.
McDowell, Milton K.
Meagher, Ann M.
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Mikkelsen, William J
Naemura, Joe S.
O'DeIl, Lawrence W.
Pitman, Archie O., Jr
Porter, George A.
Prater, Richard N.
Purtzer, Bette V.
ReViIIe, Donald N.
Sarazin, David W.
Sawyer, Charles H.
Sinclair, Jack E.
Stevens, Richard M.
Taylor, Colin V.
Tether, Robert S.
Thoreson, Harlan T.
Turner, Fredrick W.
Varberg, Waldo R.
Voiss, Daniel V.
Waterman, Ernest A.
Wiebe, Alton E.
Wiley, Cameron J.
Williams, David L.
Wood, James A.
Zimmerman, Richard C.
Harvey, Hanna Sue
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Mortar Boards SALLY JO GREIG, ANN STEARNS, and NAN HAGADORN made
annual Smarty Party held in honor of freshman women attaining a 3.0 or above.
Plans for the Marcia Mauney, president.
Mortar Board, known nationally as Pi Sigma Alpha, was the
national honorary for senior women to promote scholarship,
service and character. This elite group of ten senior women
worked to promote the ideals ot their organization among col-
lege women. To achieve these purposes, the Mortar Boards gave
talks in the freshman dorms during fall term to promote scholar-
ship and to give freshman women the benefit ot the seniors'
experience in taking final examinations. For those trosh Women
who received a 3.0 grade point average or better, they sponsored
the "Smarty Party" during Winter term. Also scheduled was a
meeting in coniunction with the group at Oregon State.
Officers of the group were: MARCIA MAUNEY, president, JEAN
FAY, vice president, LOLLY QUACKENBUSH, secretary, and
OLIVIA THERALDSON, treasurer.
One of the most elite and secretive of any organization of the
University of Oregon campus was Friars, the senior men's honor-
ary. Only those men who had made outstanding records in both
service and scholarship at the University were granted member-
ship in this order.
Both alumni and undergraduates compose the membership of
Friars, which could be seen during Junior Weekend and Home-
coming tapping new members. A solemn picture of dignity
was made by these outstanding men parading in their black
robes throughout the crowds. Among the many outstanding
leaders of both the campus and state who hold membership and
take part in the mystic ceremonies is the honorable O. MEREDITH
WILSON, president of our University.
Ma-inwaring, Bill Nuddf Roger
' is '1-wihfw
Friars DICK GRAY and KENT DORWIN are pictured taPPl"'9 new members
DARREL BRinsAN and o. Msresom-1 vviLsoN.
Glo,-ia Begenich Lee Blaesing Arlene Clark
Connie Kennedy Beverly Landon Darlene Leland
Evelyn Nelson Ann Petterson Susan Ryder
Phi Thetas chose Portland Delta Gamma
SUE WALCOTT to lead their activities.
Chosen for outstanding service and schol-
arship, the women of Phi Theta Upsilon,
iunior women's honorary, achieved their
goals by earning money to finance schol-
arships to be given to worthy sophomore
women. Among their many money-raising
projects were football program sales, con-
cert ushering, Social Caper sales, and their
annual "Mysti Sale." The Phi Theta's of-
fered their services during Freshman week
and sponsored the Blue and White Party
in coniunction with Kwama. Oficers of
the group were: SUE WALCOTT, presi-
dent, ARLENE CLARK, Vice president,
ELEANOR WHITSETT, secretary, and EV-
ELYN NELSON, treasurer.
Pat Cushnje Cornelia Fogle Mary 'lo F0Ufl2l'
Nancy Marston Gail Monte Laura Morris
Dgrofhy Wesf Eleanor Whitsett
Clutching the proceeds in one hand, Arlene Clark sold football
ro rams for Phi Theta at an Oregon game Phi Thetas put freshman girls at ease as they answered questions provoked by the Freshman
9 ' . . . . .
P Orientation Assembly, the first all-class assembly for the incoming students.
Active CHUCK MITCHELMORE, from Long
Beach, Washington, was Druids' president. Chuck Cowen James Hilands
Dick Blue Lewil Blue
Jim L nch Jim Perry
Brian Boom James Carter Rob Roy Y
Scholarship, character and service formed the basis ot
selection to Druids, iunior men's honorary. Membership
in the organization was limited to ten outstanding men
in the iunior class who were tapped at the T956 Junior
Weekend dance. Members' fulfilled the high ideals set
for the honorary, either through worthwhile campus
activities or varsity athletics.
Each member was expected to continue his service
through these activities singly, and therefore no group
functions were scheduled. ln coniunction with the Ath-
letic Department, Druids gave the Doyle Higdon award
to the outstanding sophomore citizen. CHUCK MITCHEL-
MORE served as president of the group.
With great ceremony and solemness, Druids' actives MAL SCOTT Hsober as -Ud est, were the b 'F D .d , , I h
I 9 mem ers o run s, lunior men s onorary. Selected for their campus
and Bll-L MAlNWARlNG lapped ROB ROY lo' me'llbe"5l'llP- service, these men lent experience to the various activities in which they participated.
President LARRILYN CARR did an outstand-
ing rob leading the many Kwama activities.
l Ragan, Peggy
Chosen on the basis of service, 30 fresh-
man womewn are traditionally tapped for
Kwama membership at The Jr. Weekend
Clad in white shirts and sweaters, these
active women could be seen selling pro-
grams at football games and ushering for
concerts as part of their money-raising
project. They also sold candy to acquire
additional funds for scholarships.
Service projects included proctoring and
ushering for frosh orientation, moving
women into the dorms, serving at the
freshman picnic and all-campus luncheon,
helping with Duck Preview all-campus
tour, and leading upper and lower class
rush tours. Joining with Phi Theta, the
Kvvamas helped sponsor the Blue and
White party which is held spring term for
women interested in activities and honor-
An overnight meet with the OSC Talons,
women's honorary, and a party for Kwama
alums rounded out the year's calendar.
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Wh0S fUSlW19 whom' Kwama JAN MCMURPHY lakes lime out from leading the Another iob of busy Kwamas was serving food at the annual Duckling Picnic
freshman women on tours during fall term rush week. which wok place during freshman orientation Week.
Tapped at the Jr. Weekend all-campus
luncheon and Sophomore Whiskerino, the
25 sophomore men of Skull and Dagger
were hailed on the Oregon campus for
their outstanding service. Additional re-
quirements for membership included a
2.00 GPA with 36 credit hours.
Service rendered to the University by
these actives included moving freshman
women into the dorms, proctoring and
ushering for assemblies during frosh orien-
tation week, serving at the freshman pic-
nic, leading Duck Preview tours to the
various buildings on the campus and serv-
ing as tour guides for fraternity rushees
during open-house which included bus
transportation between the more distant
Money-raising projects included selling
programs at football games. The money
was used for scholarships.
ln cooperation with the University Athletic
Department, the organization also prel
sented the William Frazer cup to the out-
standing sophomore boy on campus.
Guiding Skull and Dagger for the past
year were officers WALT SCHRECK, presi-
dentg TOM HOWSER, vice-president, PETE
LaMOUREUX, secretary: and JAY BASHOR,
Leading the ever-active Skull and Dagger
members was President WALT SCHRECK
Members of Skull and Dagger, sophomore men's honorary, gathered on the steps of
The student union for a group picture. ln addition to participating in the activities of
their organization, these men found time to take part in various other campus affair:
They could be easily recognized on campus each Wednesday, in their white swcatlfl
with green and yellow emblems.
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As SU Director, Sl ELLINGSON was the pivot around
which the Student Union revolved. With his good
natured personality, he was always on hand to
offer helpful advice and to organize and carry out
the many activities centered around the Student
Union. Student operation of the Union's program
was the job the Student Union Board under the
chairmanship of ED FADELEY. This capable leader
also rewrote much of the SU policies during his
term in office. Together, this team formed the back-
bone of the building which served as the hub of
For a quarter of a century, alumni and under-
graduates ofthe University of Oregon had dream-
ed of the construction of a student union building
to serve as the center of campus activities and
recreation. At Homecoming time, fall term of 1950,
this dream became a reality as the Erb Memorial
Student Union was dedicated. Today, "meet me
at the SU" continues to be a favorite Oregon ex-
pression as students take advantage of the enter-
tainment and cultural facilities offered in this stu-
The SU Board used the conference room to decide much of its policy and program plans. Board members were, back row, Sl ELLINGSON, MARY JO FOURIER, JEANNE
SCALES, DOROTHY WEST, front row, ADELE MCMILLAN, Dean D. M. DuSHANE, DARREL BRITTSAN, KAREN JOHNSON, LOLLY QUACKENBUSH, MARCIA MAUNEY, and
During the years since its completion, the Student Union became
the hub of student activities and recreation at the University of
Oregon. Keeping the many phases of its functions coordinated
and running smoothly required the efforts of many people, both
students and officials.
The many officials handled the program and administrative prob-
lems that inevitably arose during the functioning of such an
institution. Whether in the realm of recreation, program, food,
or paper work, ther was a special someone to get the iob done.
One of the important parts of an education is leadership train-
ing, and many students found a place to acquire this valuable
kifii' Qfigtqis -lr
asset in the Student Union program. The Student Union Board
included representatives of the various schools in the University,
as well as those who earned a position by demonstrating their
leadership ability in other phases of campus activity. It was in
charge of the over-all program of the Student Union, and spon-
sored many special attractions for student entertainment. Each
part of the program, and its relation to the policies set up, was
thoroughly investigated and approved by the board before it
was put into action.
Through capable student and official direction, the Student Union
became a vital nucleus of campus life.
The officials whose expert help kept the Union running smoothly were from left, DONNA LUNDELL, RITA FERGUSON, DORINE DUVAL, Sl ELLINGSON, GLADYS GRANT-
HAM, ADELL MCMILLAN, LOUIS BELLISIMO, JIM POND, BOB SMITH, and J. M. DUGAN.
Jeanne Scales, chairman
1 . .
Sharon Rafferty Pal Bladlne
Delegates from colleges and universities throughout the Northwest, Canada,
Hawaii and Alaska attended the annual Region il conference of the Asso-
ciation of College Unions. Chairman ofthe event, Dick Blue, aided by mem-
bers of the Directorate, planned a full schedule of activities. The conference
was devoted to the interests of student personnel and the problems they
incur in developing and maintaining a well-rounded union program.
Friday officially began the conference with meetings of the various leader-
ship teams. Director of Public Services Willard Thompson welcomed the
delegates at a luncheon and the conference went into full swing with the
first session of workshops. Following the evening session delegates at-
tended the Fishbowl Mixer, where entertainment was provided by the Mon-
tana State College delegation.
Marian Hoskins Barbara Pinkerton
David Roberts Wah Schreck
Margaret Socolofsky Jim Smith
Here some University women show
Week football game during Spring Term.
their versatility as they practice up for the coming Greek
Nancy Castle Arlene Clark
ASSOCIATED to tnsom ,Ud, M
Helen Ruth Johnson, president
Evelyn Nelson Ann Petterson
saliva-gave. si a saw . .
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AWS Cabinet made many plans and did some re-organizing this year.
One organization on the Oregon campus where absolutely no men
are allowed membership is the Associated Women Students, which
leads the feminine aspect of the campus life during the year. The
University's women's world was governed by this group composed
of all female members of the student body.
AWS sponsored many important campus events during the year
making a valuable contribution to the campus social life. During
the first week of school, an Orientation week is organized by the
group for all freshmen and transfer students. The Dean's tea was
given at this time along with a transfer tea which was held each
term during the year. The social life of the University was given a
real boost fall term when AWS presented their annual Bunion
Derby. At Christmas, the organization sponsored a tea, a traditional
event where baskets were accumulated for distribution to needy
families in Eugene. Another outstanding feature of their activity
schedule was their Auction, from which the proceeds were used
to provide scholarships forl deserving women students. Sorority
pledge classes were auctioned off to the fraternities on campus for
work parties. AWS also provided a chance for students to "brown-
nose" with their professors during the annual AWS Apple Polish
Members of the Tri Delt pledge class presented a snappy dance routine
for the annual AWS Auction.
The Bunion Derby was true to its name, as these weary co-eds
with their tired feet proved.
Although the Kiddy Carnival is a YWCA function, the women on
campus all take part in this activity. The kiddies have fun too, as
is noted in their happy smiles as they get some tickets for the
The YWCA is an interdenominational group open to all college
women wishing to affiliate. To stimulate interest and promote an
understanding of religious faith in relation to world and campus
life, the YW sponsored freshman commissions, sophomore and
senior cabinets. ln addition to the officers of the cabinets, there
were fifteen chairmen whose groups were concerned with religious
and personal problems.
Activities of the past year under YWCA sponsorship were the Kiddie
Karnival, Smorgasbord, Heart Hop, and Junior-Senior Breakfast.
Among other things, freshman commissions participated in drives,
discussions, and work at the Pearl S, Buck Home. The YWCA had
two retreats and a conference at Seabeck, Washington, for Christian
fellowship and informal learning.
Schultz, Mary Ann
Douglas, Donna Lou
Fourier, Mary Jo
The YMCA of the University of Oregon, a fellowship of students
and faculty who desired to discover for themselves the highest
ideals of Christian service and living, had an active part in making
these ideals operative on the campus and throughout the world.
During the year the YMCA sponsored, with the YWCA, international
student desserts, public and international affairs discussion groups,
conferences, and other ioint activities. They assisted many campus
religious groups, and acted as adviser to the freshman dormitory
Services to students included test files, ride exchanges, and orienta-
tion and other information. The YMCA staff had approximately
1400 interviews throughout the year with students who had large
or small problems. Yearly activities included about 400 events with
22,000 in attendance.
Officers for the past year included JON SHAW, presidentg BRUCE
TRAFTON, vice-presidentg HARMON ARBOGAST, secretaryg and
JERRY BLANK, treasurer. Staff members were RUSS WALKER, ex-
ecutive secretary, DICK ALLEN, office secretary, HANK LOUMENA
and DALE JONES, office and program assistants.
ORDER OF TH
Order of O men could be found in the Iett '
Lilows ,ook time our from midferms to waiiaqfrrmls afilznii Lacllriggwizfhgjgilgbgefggl'rigid :pturelaftrlitic events of which they were or would be a part Here some of the
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UL TUCHARDV JOHN LUNDELL, SPIKE HILLSTROM, TERRY SULLIVAN, third row Boa DECKER DOl:lLl3IllNE :Songs s?fl1ll2i'JKNAUSQIISOSQSINQQNNON second row
Confidence in Oregon traditions was held high with our
athletic heroes pulling at the ropes. Initiating the year's
work, the lettermen visited state high schools to inform
prospective Oregon athletes of the University's sports pro-
gram. They acted as sponsors for visiting high school
athletes, arranging for housing, informal tours of the Uni-
versity facilities, and talks with Oregon coaches.
Freshman chores, such as painting the great "O", scrubbing
the Oregon seal, and building and guarding the Homecom-
ing bonfire were enforced by the Order of the O. Extra
punishment for the unfortunate disobedients included
paddle-hacking, dunking, and face-painting. The past year's
traditional enforcement culminated with a lipstick attack
on the athletic heroes by the vindictive frosh girls.
Selling programs and ushering at games were some of the
groups service proiects. This year's versatility stretched to
charity when the lettermen collected for the March of Dimes
and the Hungarian Refugee Program.
At the wheels of the Order of the O were CHUCK AUSTIN,
president, PHIL MCHUGH, vice president, DAVE NEWLAND,
secretary, and MARTIN PEDIGO, treasurer.
Larrilyn Carr was chosen to
be Order of O Queen. As
such, she welcomed all visit-
ing teams and presented
awards to outstanding ath-
letes. Larrilyn, a Theta from
San Diego, California, reign-
ed over the west coast wrestl-
ing matches as her first
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Friendly persuasion by Order of the O assists a hesitant frosh in painting Chuck Augfinl president.
the "O" on Skinner's Butte.
Splnasf Don Tourville, Charlie
Sullivan, Terry Wheeler' J. C
Timmons, Howard Whitney, Samuel
"Birds of a feather flock together" expounds the
purpose ofthe Hawaiian Club. A non-profit organ-
ization, Hui O Kamaaina provides a cosmo in which
Hawaiian students can recreate an atmosphere of
their native land. Throughout the year, this group
brings together students from the Hawaiian Islands
and promotes interest in the Islands and under-
standing among the Polynesian and American stu-
dents. To be a member, or Kamaaina, one must
have lived in the Islands at least tive years, for the
meaning of the name is "club of the old-timers."
HUI O KAMAAINA
During fall term tryouts for Amphibians, women's swim-
ming honorary, were held. Members were chosen on abil-
ity, interest in developing swimming skills and a desire
to learn new techniques.
Highlighting the year's activities of Amphibians was the
"Aquacade" held spring term on May 2nd and 3rd. The
theme for the water performance was "Disneyland" The
water maidens portrayed the Frontier Land, Adventure
Land, and Fantasy Land in their water festival.
A member of Amphibians executed a perfect dive
during the annual Amphibian water show.
The group gave a special demonstration of swimming
skills for Dad's Weekend entertainment for the first time.
Practice for the "Aquacade" and initiation of twenty new
members filled the schedule for Amphibians during Win-
Officers included ELLEN FITZSIMMONS, president, COOK-
IE JACOBS, vice-president, JOYCE HUDD, secretary, KAREN
NELSON, treasurer, and HARRETTE HALL, publicity.
Carver, Carol g
Conner, Margaret Dixon, Darrilyn
Sprague, Barbara Smllllf l-aura
Teding, Van Berkhout, Margaret
W' ' Yarnell, Lynn ll
These women were among many participating in WRA, an organization designed
to stimulate interest in women's recreation. WRA highlighted each term with a Fun
Night featuring folk dancing, volleyball, badminton, small-court games, and re-
freshments. Other activities conducted under the sponsorship of the group were an
intramural athletic program, and a series of play days with women from other
Heading the WRA offices this year were President MARGARET HOLMAN, and
ELAINE NISSEN, vice president, SUE VAUGHN, secretary, PAT CUSHNIE, publicity,
KATY WADILL, head of sports, NANCY MARSTEN, treasurer, NANCY ENGLE, cus-
todian, and THORA SEAVER, sergeant-at-arms.
Future Teachers of America acquaints its members with
the many educational organizations and orients them as to
their professional careers. lt provides them with the oppor-
tunity to identify and discuss problems and issues in educa-
tion as another important duty. This club met monthly during
the past year and the general program featured local edu-
cators as guest speakers. A meeting with state officers was
also participated in.
Responsible for capturing the interesting and exciting happenings of the Oregon campus on film was the University Photo Bureau.
Under the direction of Berni Freemesser and his assistant Mike Hart, the Bureau worked closely with the Oregana and provided
most of the pictures for the yearbook. Besides working for the Oregana staff, the Photo Bureau did many other interesting things.
Making educational movies and providing these and still prints for the various departments and organizations at the University kept
them busy constantly. Many excellent effects are provided by the workers of the Bureau, who used their facilities and talents to
capacity in producing their excellent finished products.
Fostering the religious and cultural values of Judaism
was the purpose of the Bnai Brith Hillel Foundation, a T
national Jewish fraternal organization. This group which
rnet alternately the past year at the SAM fraternity
house, the Student Union and the Temple Beth Israel in
Eugene, derived its name from that of a Jewish scholar
and teacher named l-lillel who added richly to the pre-
cepts of the Jewish faith. Many exciting and worthwhile
events were on schedule for Hillel throughout the year
including several distinguished speakers who visited
the campus organization. Officers of the group were
president, JACOB TANZER, vice-president, TOM MAND-
LER, secretary, NADINE BRICKER, and treasurer, GARY
Herrington, Priscilla-recording secretary
Vaaler, Miriam-corresponding secretary
Beech, Carole-vice president W
Christian House, sponsored by the Christiar
churches of the general vicinity, upheld the pur-
pose ot helping to meet the religious and spiritua
needs ot students and drawing together Christiar'
Church students. A host of activities provided
full schedule for the members. During tall ter
pre-election firesides were held Sunday evening
to discuss measures on the ballot, besides thei
regular firesides based on the theme "This I Be-
lieve". Potluck dinners combined with a missior
study on Southeast Asia were also held. "Cellar
Cate" was the theme ofthe talent show sponsore
by the group. Christian House boasted 12 delegate
at the United Student Christian Council. Officer
were DON SMITH, president, DORIS DAHLGREN
vice-president, and BARBARA COOK, recordind
secretary, and ERV ROYER, treasurer.
The Canterbury Club, composed of stu-
dents belonging to the Episcopal Church,
originated from the National Canterbury
Association. This organization met with the
purpose of promoting and carrying out
Christian activities that would aid and in-
spire its members.
To fulfill this purpose, the organization
held weekly Sunday evening vesper serv-
ices, with a discussion period following.
Each Wednesday morning, Communion
services were held in Gerlinger Hall.
SID MOODY, well qualified with leader-
ship, successfully carried out the goals of
this Christian group throughout fall term
while serving as president. Always ready
to give assistance and advice when need-
d, was Reverend O. S. WHITESIDE who
as adviser of the group.
Gamma Delta, a Lutheran organization
with national affiliation invites to mem-
bership any person of Christian faith. lt is
an active member of the Lutheran Church
of the Synodical Conference.
The group recently installed themselves
in a new church located at 'l7th and Hil-
yard. Here they have their own lounge in
which they held their regular Wednesday
evening Bible study groups with discus-
sions following a Bible outline. This was
followed by a short Chapel service. On
the social side, they continued their fel-
lowship with a Sunday night social once a
month at which time they had a dinner.
During spring elections, PAUL TUCHARDT
was elected president.
NE WMAN CLUB
The Newman Club was founded in T893 at the
University of Pennsylvania, and since that time
has extended to nation-wide activity. lt derives
its name from that of the English Cardinal, John
Plymouth House, under the sponsorship
ot the First Congregational Church, was
disbanded this year for a very special rea-
son-a new church was being built. The
lovely new building was designed utiliz-
ing natural wood and brick with large
stained glass windows. Sunny Sunday
School rooms were planned, providing
ample space for discussion and teaching
purposes. Included in the new building
plan was a large recreation room with fa-
cilities tor Congregational University stu-
The local Newman culb served to supple-
ment the secular college education with
continued education in religious percepts,
and to provide a place where Catholic
students could meet to partcipate in both
religious and social activities. To this end,
the club held two Sunday Masses, Thurs-
day evening meetings, Tuesday night in-
struction in the Catholic Church, and Sun-
day evening dinners.
RAY CARTER served as president of the
club and Father HAROLD MCKENNETT di-
rected the activities ot the club.
The students attended DR. WESLEY NICH-
OLSON'S services in the old building,
while looking forward to their new
church. PRIS HARDIN served as Congre-
gational students' representative to URC.
ms- g may . 11-.Q-..,. U .. ., V r
'Win Ennis '- i,,.v"'
WESLE Y FOUNDATION
Christian worship, fellowship, service and
study were major objectives of the West-
minster Foundation whose activities were
directed by Rev. J. STANLEY BARLOW,
Presbyterian chaplain for the University.
Sunday mornings the group participated
in before-church breakfasts and engaged
in discussions while Sunday night, vespers
and fireside discussions completed the day
of worship. Open-house, games, dancing
and special parties such as an evening of
swimming were held on Friday nights.
A student council of T5 members worked
with the officers, GLEN GOFF, moderator,
DAVE GOODE, vice-moderator, KAY JOS-
SELYN, clerk, BOB DECKER, treasurer,
JACKIE KRAUSE, fellowship and publicity,
DICK HARPER, service and finance, and
DIANE SCOTT, JERRY BISHOP, URC repre-
Wesley Foundation, a Christian student
center providing a fellowship for students
and faculty, was a symbol of the concern
of the Methodist church in relating the
Christian faith to higher education. Their
busy program included Sunday evening
firesides, Thursday evening chapel serv-
ices, and two religion classes held at the
Foundation on Wednesday afternoons. All
students were urged to participate in these
classes for their enlightening benefits. On
their social program, Wesley students par-
ticipated in a hayride and barbeque din-
ner during fall term and sponsored a
"Fiesta of Nations" winter term. Officers
of the group were: STAN RUCKMAN,
president, RON THOMAS, vice-president,
JEANNE DELANO, secretary, and GLEN
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Head man on the Oregana staff was Editor JIM PERRY. A Sig Ep from Medford, Oregon,
and ability created the necessary "drive" for the teamwork which made the book possible.
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As Managing Editor, coordinating deadlines and supervising the work of section
was CONNIE KENNEDY'S iob. Connie is a Delta Gamma from The Dalles.
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AT The end of the hall on The Student Union's third floor
was a scene of busy activity. Typewriters pounded, phones
rang, and people scurried from desk to file to paper-cutter
and back. "Can you run over to The Photo Bureau and get
Those picTs?" "The press has some proofewe need it for
The next deadline." "Should This picture go here or There?"
The Oregana Team was in action.
Compiling information on clubs, living organizations,
scholastic achievements, and social life were but a few
of The jobs allotted To These people. Once The "detective
work" was done, copy had to be written, pictures Taken,
layouts made, and deadline schedules planned and posted.
To be effective The Team required many students and a
quantity of hard work.
Like any Team, The Oregana had its organizers. The man-
aging Team, headed by Editor JIM PERRY, assumed The
Task of coordinating The work of many people and aiming
Their efforts Toward a unified goal. The responsibility of ar-
ranging deadline schedules fell to Managing Editor CON-
NIE KENNEDY. Associates JACK MARSH and SUE RYDER
planned, scheduled, and ordered pictures. LARRILYN CARR
supervised The book's layout and LAURA MORRIS handled
copy and printing.
With The overall responsibility of The basic yearbook ele-
ments in Their hands, The managing Team found that The
hours were often long, The work hard. But Their "pay" was
ample-a sense of accomplishment, and The fun and friend-
ship That resulted from working in cooperation with The
members of The entire Oregana team.
Page appearance was the iob LARRILYN CARR tackled effectively with
T-square and ruler. This Layout Associate,Editor is a Theta from San Diego.
Supervising the writing of captions and copy was Associate Editor LAURA
MORRIS, an Alpha Delta Pi from Coos Bay, Oregon.
Scheduling and selecting pictures were in SUE RYDER'S department, An
Associate Editor, Sue is a Chi O from Baker, Oregon.
From paper dolls To mill race scenes, pictures were also the concern of
Associate Editor JACK MARSH, a Lambda Chi from Portland.
Writing up events fell into the department of CHARLENE ODELL,
Copy Editor. A Chi Omega, Charlene was from McMinnville.
Originating clever labels 'For the Oregana's illustrations kept SUE
KINSER occupied. Sue is a Pi Phi from Portland.
Correspondence Manager MARCIA BISHOPRIC kept busy behind
the typewriter. She is a D G from Piedmont, California.
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The clever drawings featured this year were created by Art Editor
BARBARA BRYAN, a Gamma Phi from Garden City, New York.
Each department of the Oregana also had its organizer. From
academics to sports and social events, section editors worked to
present an accurate account of the school year's various achieve-
ments and functions. Other members of the editing team were
in charge of reporting Oregon's story in print, illustrating the
book with clever drawings, and indexing. The editing team's
obiective was to record the many varied aspects of campus life
in one unified story-the T956-57 Oregana.
Aiding the editing team was a group ot capable assistants, whose
duties ranged from copy and captions writing to pasting up the
final pictures and written material. An integral part ofthe Ore-
gana team, these assistants and the editors spent many hours
preparing the Oregana story.
Compiling the Oregana's "directory" kept index assist-
ants KATHY PETERSON, JEMl CAlN and ELLEN FITZSIM-
f' is - .
Names and page numbers occupied the time of Index
Editor PAT CUSHNIE. A Chi Omega, Pat came to
Oregon from Hawaii.
sci ,War P :H
Compiling the academics section was delegated to
ANNE MAUTZ. This hard working academics editor, a
Pi Phi, hailed from Portland.
Campus organizations were featured under the direc-
tion of Activities Editor FAY CAMPBELL, a Theta from
w 'll H -T L K as Q aw "fin .l
Writing copy, pa ting pictures, typing, cutting, and a host of other duties were delegated to this group of willing assistants. Their aid to the various editors, consuming
many hours of their time and capabilities, proved them to be valuable members of the Oregana team and a vital factor in the production of the yearbook.
Events Editor NANCY TAYLOR was in charge of re-
cording the school year's "big moments." A Pi Phi,
Nancy was from Portland.
rr'-ff' 'T f 9 s
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Residents of living organizations were recorded under
the direction of Housing Editor DARLENE LELAND, a
P1 Phi from Hillsboro.
Athletic events were in the department of Sports
Editor TOM HARDING. A Phi Delt, Tom was from
The executive members of the business team were aided by these hard-working
assistants. They were MARTHA HURLBUT, SHIRLEY HEDGEPATH, BETTY
Business Manager ELEANOR WHITSETT was the final authority for all the activities of WHEELER, AL ARTHUR, GLORIA JENKINS, FRED NUNN, KAY BRUNN, TERRY
the business team. Eleanor, a Gamma Phi, was from King City, California.
HILL, and KATHY JOHNSON.
The financial duties involved in Oregana production were
delegated to the yearbook business team. Business Manager
ELEANOR WHITSETT organized and supervised the team as it
performed its various functions.
Contracting page space for the different organizations was
one of the iobs handled by the business team. They were re-
sponsible for affording each organization with the oppor-
tunity to be represented in the Oregana.
Besides the financial duties involved, the team had many
advertising duties. Sales campaigns, in the form of flying
speeches and posters, were used to familiarize new students
with Oregon's yearbook and to remind all students that Ore-
gana sales were underway. Selling the finished product was
another vital function handled by the business staff.
Cooperating with the editing and business teams, and with
the student body, the hard-working business team had an
important role in producing the T956-57 Oregana.
Contracting organizations for page space was NANCY Selling Oreganas was JIM CARTER's iob. This Sig Ep Handllng Correspondence' wig Execzllve PTZZLETJII
HAMILTON'S job. A Gamma Phi, Nancy hailed from from Grass Valley, California, acted as sales manager. MARCIA B'5H0PR'Cf a De Ia emma rom I '
re , all
6P5 onfgo ,I
BILL MAINWARING a iournalism maior from Salem, headed the Emerald team as editor. A senior
Sigma Chi, Bill was also a member Of Ffiafs-
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Approximately 100 students combined their efforts
and brought out the Oregon Daily Emerald, the Uni-
versity newspaper. With all positions filled by students,
and the newspaper staff deciding all questions of edi-
torial policy, the Emerald represented student opinion
in the largest sense of the word. Nor was there any
monopoly by iournalism majors: about 50 per cent of
the staff had other majors.
Outstanding among editorial crusades conducted by
the paper was the campaign waged against women's
On the news side, Editor BILL MAINWARING and his
staff picked out the events needing coverage and then
saw to it that reporters brought in the news. Emerald
news hounds sat through lectures and conferences,
attended cultural and sports events, conducted inter-
views, and wore out shoes "hoofing it" after copy. The
supreme example of reporter devotion occurred, how-
ever, during the freshman women's revolt, when one
reporter gathered a sprained ankle with the news.
As time went on, and studies and other activities took
their toll, the staff thinned a little. But many stayed,
sometimes complaining, but loving the iob in spite
Judging the news value of stories kept News Editor
CORNELIA FOGLE, a iournalism maior from Spring-
field, busy behind her desk in Allen Hall.
Managing-Editor CHUCK MITCHELMORE, shown here
in one of his more academic pursuits, the "l Go Pogo"
campaign, was also a member of Philadelphia House
and president of Druids.
This past year, Editorial Page Editor MARCIA MAUNEY
proved to be an enthusiastic worker in her responsible
position. A Pi Phi, Marcia was from Coquille, Oregon.
Columnists whose literary masterpieces appeared in the Emerald were SALLY JO This energetic team of assistant news editors and women's page editors spent
GREIG, BRIAN BOOTH, DARREL BRITTSAN, CAROL BEECH, SAM VAHEY and many a long and busy afternoon in the Emerald office, producing the news that
JOANNE MORRISEY. appeared daily in the paper-
Editing the news was the responsibility that fell to these copy desk workers. Pencil Hpuning The paper to bed., made 'Me hours spam in proofreading the order of
In hand' they cleiedecl and Corrected any errors in Copy before if Wem To press' the day for this night staff team. They corrected copy after it had been set in type.
Keeping editorial tab on campus events was the fob of this team of reporters. Concerts, lectures, and social events l
were a routine part of their iob, as well as reporting such unusual happenings as toppled library stacks. ln the position of sports editor, JACK WILSON
directed the staff that reported Oregon Duck
activity, plus state and national athletic events.
Makerup Editor Al Johnson iokes with his assistants. But ioking aside, this team had the difficult He played Tackle on The basketball Team, AW-W ctmon guys! This Cheerful
iob of fitting stories into the space available on the different pages. Sports Staff Covered the Duck athletic clashes
Office Manager Charmion Ford kept the
office staff functioning effectively. She is
a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. 1
"But I'm broke!" And Photo Editor Brant'Duce roves it
y p . . . .l . . ls d
while his thirsty team of assistants looks on. Theirs was the lllgrrgjmpfljshaligllgsgklgioifgcevgllgs Sgiqlnapoy TSS lgmzfgld
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lo 0 recor mg plclorlally the events of me Campus office to place classifieds, news stories or for other purposes.
LORETTA MEYER, senior advertising maior from Pasadena, California, took
the Emerald's financial reins as business manager during the first half of the
year. Loretta is a Chi Omega.
KEN NIEHANS, also a senior in the iournalism school, succeeded Loretta during
the latter part of the year. This PiKA had attained valuable experience as adver-
tising manager during fall term.
The business team's hard work was rewarded not only with
adequately providing the paper's income, they also had the
satisfaction of aiding local business and of making known to
University students the merchandise available in Eugene
DOROTHY BARKER, a senior in advertising, served as advertis-
ing manager during the last half of the year and assisted
advertising manager the first half. Dorothy is a member of Chi
To accomplish this purpose, many team members spent many
hours selling writing, and laying out ads. Records had to be
compiled and kept, page layouts designed daily, and corre-
spondence with out-of-town accounts kept up to date. A new
development this year, the innovation of Business Manager
LORETTA MEYER, was a system of commissions granted to
Emerald salesmen. This policy was effectively continued by
KEN NIEHANS, who succeeeded Loretta the second half of
as a 'i E
Q 5 mae
GLEN GRAVES, a Junior in Business Administration served as
Assistant advertising manager during the last part of the school
Executive Secretary PAT HOLLEY kept the typewriter
pounding. She is a member of AOPi.
JOANNE MILLIGAN handled the national advertising
of the Emerald. JoAnne was from Pendleton and a
member of Delta Gamma.
These busy sales people were entrusted with the iob of procuring advertisements from Eugene
merchants. Besides the many treks downtown, they did layouts and wrote copy.
Lost something? The person to see was Classified Man
ager ARLENE KRAUS, an Alpha Chi from Eugene.
Make-up Editor WARREN RUCKER had the
responsibility of arranging ads on fhe
Cornelia Fogle, a iunior in journalism, headed the
Ore-n-ter team as editor.
The Ore-n-ter served a purpose indicated by its name-
that of orienting new University students to the school's
program. The student body officers, officials, and vital facts
about campus living were included in this brochure.
Under the capable leadership of Editor CORNELIA FOGLE,
Getting the freshmen's introduction to Oregon compiled kept EVELYN OLSEN, PEPPER
ALEEN, JOAN GOWAN, and CONNIE HAMMOND occupied reporting, writing, and
typing. Evelyn is an Alpha Gam from Wilder, ldahop Pepper an AOPI from Grants Pass
a student staff produced the Ore-n-ter. It was mailed to
incoming freshman, and served to familiarize them with
the school before their arrival.
Jean an AOPi from Coos Bay and Connie, a DG, hailed from Salem. I
The book which heads best seller list on camups is undoubtedly the Pigger's Guide, edited this year by Sam Vahey.
A member of Campbell Club, Sam was past vice president of the student body and a member of Friars. His successful
work was evidenced in this year's Pigger's Guide.
University of Gregon piggers literally live by this ll5 dresses and telephone numbers, officers of classes and
page directory of vital statistics. A complete alphabeti- maior campus organizations, school songs, traditions,
cal list ofthe green and lemon yellow's Betty Coeds and and EVENTS-
Joe Colleges, their class, major, home address and col-
lege telephone number dominates fhe publication. Published under the auspices of the ASUO Student Pub-
lication Board, the information-packed manual has served
The Guide, aside from being a campus telephone direc- the students for many years.
tory, contains such information as faculty names, ad-
Co-Business Managers for the "date bait" Guide were JOAN
RAINVILLE and LAURA MORRIS. This duo had charge ot selling
ads and distributing the books. .loan is a Theta from Eugene, ancl
Laura an A D Pi from Coos Bay.
This hard-working group of assistants aided Editor SAM VAHEY in' compiling and typing
the massive list of names and addresses featured in the Guide.
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The university orchestra, which was incorporated last year into the Eugene-Springfield community orchestra, is shown in formal a ire on e s age
in the music school auditorium.
Another fine group representing the School ot Music
was the University Orchestra. These students teamed up
with persons in the communities of Eugene and Spring-
field to combine their efforts in order to provide the
best symphonic orchestra possible.
George Baughton, conductor
Perhaps one of the most inspiring groups of musicians ever
to come out of the university's school of music was the
university singers. This group of carefully selected vocal-
ists was under the direction of Dr. MAX RISINGER, asso-
ciate professor of music.
This talented choir was called upon for such activities as
Charter Day, Christmas Programs, and Junior Weekend,
not to mention all the various other assemblies held dur-
ing the year.
Dr. M. D. RISINGER, Director.
The famous Universitly Singers pose in formal attitre before their presentation of a concert The singers were often called upon
to entertain at various campus functions.
The Singers spent Spring Vacation touring different cities in the state where
they presented concertsf
Forensics, The art of being able To say what you want To say when
you want To say it, was an important division of The speech de-
partment in Villard Hall. This busy bunch of Talkers spent count-
less hours preparing and polishing debate and speech material
That they used in The many tournaments in which the group par-
Just a look at The many Trophies that these speakers accumulated
Tells the success of This year's efforts.
Members of the University of Oregon debate Team are pictured in the Forensics
room of Villard Hall with a few of the trophies they have won at the various
tournaments in which they have participated. The big trophy in the middle is the
championship trophy that was won by the squad at infield.
BRUCE HOPE and PAUL WARD do some serious breadcasting on their program,
"Oh Oh Time".
BOB CHAPMAN, heading the KWAX staff, goes over a program with some of
For the latest in music and campus news, KWAX, the offi-
cial university of Oregon radio station was the place to
tune in on your 'favorite FM band.
the installation of a new control board which was capably
manipulated by the radio engineers of KWAX.
A BOB CHAPMAN skillfully managed the station.
JACK THOMAS presented the news for KWAX. The news was compiled in the new
news room in Allen Hall where they take pride in their new teletype machine pictured
One of the big new improvements at KWAX this year was
One of the many interesting programs on KWAX was the "You Should Know" Another interesting Program On KWAX WGS The H78 Hour", dUrlr'9 which the
show. This information program was scheduled, so that students might be able to Sfaff members PlaYed fhe Old SOYWQS Of Ye?-Ter Year recorded Or' 73 RPM records.
learn more about important people on campus. Student leaders are shown inter- AlSO ClUriU9 The Sh0W informal Chats were held among The program personnel.
viewing RAY HAWK, dean of men, Below JUDY HAWEY spoke into the microphone for KWAX listeners.
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JOHN HUTCHINSON as Octavius Robinson, and ANN BECKER as Ann
Scenes from Man and Superman.
DOUGLAS BRINKMAN as John Tanner, and JOHN HUTCHINSON as Octavious Robinson are involved in
an infreguing argument in Man and Superman..
ROGER GROSS as Ferdinand and TRU VES-
BURG as the Duchess.
The Duchess of Malfi was a gripping and tragic
play written by John Webster and directed by
The play was held in the university Theatre arena
December 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8th and was a thesis
production of RONALD WEIDMAN.
A scene in the courtyard of the Duchess of Malfi. This scene is one of the fe
w in which many of the cast were present in any large number.
DOCTOR IN SPITE OF HIMSELF
VINCENZ PANNY played The part of Sganarelle, a woodcuher
who became completely involved in the affairs of 1he household
of Geronte. Sganarelle, Through exieremely unusual circum-
stances, became the successful buf unralenied doctor who cured
the faking Lucinda.
Scenes from Doctor in Spire of Himself-
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Beautiful dark-haired MADELINE LUNG reigned as queen over the l956
Junior Weekend festivities. Miss Lung wants to teach junior high school
when she graduates from Oregon. During the past year she served as presi-
dent ot Heads of Houses. She lists her special interests as music, swimming
and bowling. Sponsored by Carson 2, Miss Lung, who comes from Kilauea,
auai, Hawaii, was a member of The Hawaiian club and The president ot
Princess BEVERLY BOWMAN has plans To teach second grade in her home
town, Portland, after graduation. Alpha Hall's candidate, lovely Miss Bow-
man was a former member of the rally squad and danced in "Kiss Me Kate"
last year. A member of Pi Beta Phi, her interests include modern dancing
Charming BETTE BARTZ, sponsored by Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Tau Omega,
also shared the Weekend Court spotlight. Hailing from Eugene, Miss Bartz
is majoring in history and plans to make secondary education her vocation
after graduation. A member of Alpha Phi, she was social chairman of her
house last year. She also worked part-time aT The Student Union main desk.
Miss Bartz listed her favorite hobby as swimming.
Blonde and pretty describes Princess MARLIS CLAUSSEN, a member of Pi
Beta Phi. Sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha and Phi Gamma Delta, Miss
Claussen claims Portland as her hometown and is majoring in art education.
After graduation, she would like to travel through Mexico or Europe and
visit the art centers of the world before beginning secondary teaching. Miss
Claussen was vice-president of her sorority and regional secretary of West-
ern Student Unions. She also claimed membership in Alpha Lambda Delta
and Phi Theta Upsilon.
Lovely Princess MARY GERUNGER hails from Dallas and was vice-president
of Phi Theta Upsilon, co-chairman ot Homecoming signs, co-chairman of
YWCA membership, and a former AWS treasurer. Miss Gerlinger, spon-
sored by her sorority Kappa Alpha Theta, plans to work at a Travel bureau
in the east after graduation. Her favorite sports are water skiing and
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Marking the beginning of Homecoming Weekend activities was the crown-
ing ot LEE BLAESING, Homecoming Queen, by Football Captain Phil Mc-
Hugh. Queen Lee and her court were introduced during the bonfire rally
while Student Union clarion bells announced their arrival at the event.
The T956 Homecoming Queen was not only lovely, but was also very active
on campus. A past president of Kwama, she was a member of Phi Theta
Upsilon last year. Queen Lee, a junior, was also a member ofthe Co-op board
of directors and Alpha Lambda Delta, and co-chairman of hospitality for
Homecoming. This Theta was a graduate of Catlin High School and an Eng-
lish major. She was sponsored by Beta Theta Pi.
Princess MARY LOU GLASS, the candidate of Theta Chi, was an elementary
education major from Eugene. This Delta Gamma, a junior, served as chair-
man of the ASUO drive during fall term. As a freshman, she was assistant
chairman for the Frosh Sno Ball.
Delta Gamma MARY LEASH, the candidate of Theta Chi, was a junior from
Eugene who was also majoring in elementary education. Princess Mary,
sponsored by Sigma Chi and Sigma Alpha Mu, was a former Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi and an honorary major of the ROTC drill team. Miss Leash was
active as WRA representative and promotions manager of the Oregana.
Homecoming, Junior Weekend and the AWS Christmas Tea were other ac-
tivities she participated in.
A senior from Coquille, Oregon, Princess MARCIA MAUNEY was sponsored
by Pi Kappa Alpha and Campbell Club. This lovely Pi Phi was president of
Mortar Board and Theta Sigma Phi, women's national journalism honorary.
In addition to being Emerald editorial page editor and a member of the Stu-
dent Union Board, Marcia was recipient of the Gerlinger Cup, awarded to
the outstanding junior woman of l955. Marcia was a journalism major.
Princess JEAN MCPHERSON, a junior from Portland, was sponsored by
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Phi. A history major, she planned to teach that
subject following graduation. She was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta,
freshman scholastic honorary, president of Junior Panhellenic as a fresh-
man, and vice president of Panhellenic as a sophomore. A former Kwama,
she acted as sub-chairman for Junior Weekend queen selection, and co-
chairman of programs forthe Homecoming dance.
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As the University Sophomores played host to the campus at the
annual Whiskerino, KAREN MOKE was selected to reign as
Betty Coed. This sparkling Pi Phi from Portland was an elemen-
tary education maior. The 1956 Betty Coed spent a good deal of
her time creating spirit at the Oregon football games as a mem-
ber of the varsity Rally Squad. Karen was an active member of
the SU public relations committee, and worked on the Oregana
and a YWCA commission. Her favorite pastime was dancing.
Other Betty finalists were SUE SANDOZ, JUDY ECKLUND, LAR-
RILYN CARR, MARY SCHULTZ, and SHARON MEYER.
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GEORGE BRANDT came out on top to win recognition as Joe Col-
lege. A Phi Psi, this all-around sophomore boy claims Klamath Falls
as his home and came to the University to study law. An active
member of Skull and Dagger, George was selected last year to rep-
recnt his class in the ASUO Senate. He served as co-chairman of
decorations tor the Whisker dance, and as Homecoming radio pro-
motions chairman. He was a member of Pershing Rifles and the
ROTC Color Guard. Other Joe finalists were HARVEY MCKELVEY,
PETE LA MOUREUX, STEVE ANDERSON, MIKE DeVORE, and
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Chosen as This year's Sweetheart of Sigma Chi was
charming KAY BRUNN, a Pi Phi from Portland. This
active girl was contact chairman of the AWS .Auc-
tion, a member of various Homecoming cornrnit-
tees, and served on the Hearthop promotion com-
mittee and the Oregana business team.
Kay maiored in elementary education. Skiing and
swimming rated high on her list of interests. Kay
succeeds CHRISTY SCHOELLENBACH as Sweet-
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Lovely and vivacious SALLY SHAW was chosen by
The Sig Eps To reign over the annual Swamp Stomp
as Swamp Girl. An Alpha Phi from Vancouver,
Washington, This charming brunetre had many
honors, among Them being The UniversiTy's Snow
Princess at The inter-collegiate Winter Carnival
held af Mr. Hood.
For her major, Sally chose foreign languages. She
named skiing, swimming and arf, fields in which
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many interests. Sally succeeded SUE HELFRECHT
as Swamp Girl.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
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DREAM GIRL OF Pl KAPPA ALPHA
SHIRLEY WALTERS, a Tri Delt from Baker, Oregon
was selected Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. She
was one of the three finalists for national Dream
Girl, an honor which entitled her to a summer
trip to Latin America. Shirley was a sophomore in
SHARON LowERY, a pert
and pretty Alpha Phi was
selected by the Delts to
reign as Queen over their
annual winterterm hOUSe
dance. Sharon, a fresh-
man in education, WGS
from Portland, Oregon.
Pretty CHRISTY SCHOL-
LENBACH was selected
by the Army ROTC ca-
dets to be Little Colonel
of the detachment. Chris-
ty, a Sophomore from
Monrovia, California is a
Theta. Christy was also
selected Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi her freshman
The Sigma Nu's picked
beautiful RAE ENG-
BLOM for the title of
White Rose of Sigma
Nu last Spring Term.
Rae was a freshman in
liberal arts and claim-
ed Oakland California
as her home.
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Beautiful JOAN EICH-
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lected by Alpha Hall
to be their "Toast".
Joan is from Portland
Oregon and claims
Carson Hall as her
Drama and acting con-
sumed much of this
lovely girl's time and
she tried out for the
lead in HoIlywood's
1956 RALLY GIRLS
1956 YELL DUKES
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Visiting high school seniors registered for their weekend introduction to Oregon. Duck Previewers made headquarters at
campus living organizations and were treated to exchange dinners at other houses and dorms.
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High school girls observe the informal side of Oregon living as they take a breather from their campus tour. They visited the
various campus schools in groups headed by Skull and Dagger and Kwama.
Dancing Chi Omegas gave their version of life at Oregon in their Vodvil skit "Ducks and Dolls."
Grand prize winner of the Duck Preview Vodvil show was Beta Theta Pi. "Those boys from the millrace" departed from the
customary humorous skit by singing "The Creation". Directed by Rob Roy and narrated by Ken Keasy, the Beta's added a serious
note to the program with their excellent presentation of a difficult number.
"Alice in Webfootlandu was Delta Gamma's presentation for the Vodvil Show. Various Oregon characters
and traditions were encountered by Alice on her iourney.
JIM PERRY, chairman of the Duck Preview Vodvil Show, presented the trophy for the winning skit to a beaming Chi Omega, DONNA
DE VRIES. The Chi O's won with their clever interpretation of "Guys and Dolls".
University Greek students took the spot-
light during the annual Greek Week ac-
tivities. Early in the week, sororities and
fraternities played host to different speak-
ers. By Friday, the events were in full
swing when approximately 500 students
turned out en-masse for the Hendricks
Park clean-up. The Friday evening orienta-
tion assembly saw Senator Mark Hatfield
as the main speaker.
Despite intermittent rain and sunshine,
many Greeks gathered at their annual
picnic in the upper ROTC field. Among
the main athletic events was the women's
football game, in which the Athenians
beat the Spartans I3-7. Chariot races and
three-legged races were also the order of
the day. Bringing the fun-filled weekend
to a close was Saturday night's dance,
"Modern Greeks," featuring the music of
Bill Bailey's Oregon Exchange Assembly
With two legs sacrificed for the power of one, couples stumbled for the goal in the
Greek Week three legged race. This handicap relay was one of the games enioyed in
the Saturday marathon of sports.
Grimacing warriors charged forward in an effort to deliver their chariot to the goal line ahead of the pack in the Greek Week
chariot race. Was Oregon going Greek or Roman?
Athenians, under the watchful eye of Coach NICK MARKULIS, practiced for their meet with the rival Spartans. The Greek
game resulted in a win for the Athenians.
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Greeks swarmed over Hendricks Park as they diligently set forth on their clean up campaign
scraps left by "litterbugs" soon disappeared-
ith this crew on the l0l9
With sunny spring came the thrill of an-
other Junior Weekend. Exhuberant sup-
porters of the green and yellow lost
Themselves in the four-day whirl of Mill-
race antics, All-Campus Sing, award and
tapping ceremonies, Canoe Fete, Junior
Prom and the all-campus luncheon honor-
ing Oregon mothers.
Fifteen awe-inspiring floats depicting the
theme "Disneyland" floated down the
Millrace as the T956 Canoe Fete captured
the interest of over 5,000 spectators. Zeta
Tau Alpha and Campbell Club's "Alice in
Wonderland" seized first place honors.
Harmonious variations thrilled the Satur-
day night crowd as another All-Campus
Sing provided additional entertainment.
Winners were the plaid-clad Chi Omegas
singing "Waitin' for My Dearie" and Beta
Theta Pi's rendition of "Without a Song".
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Their very effective presentation of "Without a Song" entitled the Beta s to first place
in the men's division of the All-Campus Sing.
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Wearing traditional Scotland plaid, Chi Omegas sang their way to first place in the All-Campus Sing with their version of
"Waitin' for My Dearie."
From their place of honor, lovely Queen MADELINE LUNG and her court smile down at the Sing s audience These royal coeds
reigned over the events of Junior Weekend.
QUEEN MADELINE and her
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escort DICK PRUITT began the evening at the Junior Prom with the queen's dance
A vigorous scrubbing was awarded fo The pioneer father by
Oregon frosh. The polishing iob was a part of the annual spring
term all-campus clean up.
Campbell Club and Zeia Tau Alpha portrayed the sage caterpillar from Alice in Wonderland as he calmly perched on a toadstool
smoking his hookalw. This cleverly designed float was awarded first place in the spring Canoe Fefe.
- 2:51, as
Looks like the Taus had good suntans last year. A group of hard working A T O s assembled their float for the Canoe Fete The
f h d d ' '
mls e pro uct depicted a huge book whose pages turned mechanically to reveal Illustrations of the story of Peter Pan, The
Boy Who Never Grew Old."
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Many hours of work and fun in the spring 'sunlight were devoted to exercising creativity as Oregon students
built their floats for the Junior Weekend Canoe Fete.
Freshman JOAN SHERWIN added her penny to The World University Service Penny Mile, a part of the spring
drive for aid to couniries needing educational facilities. Skull and Dagger members TOM WALDROP and
CHUCK HALL guarded the donations and persuaded passing students to give to the fund.
While enioying the all-campus luncheon honoring Oregon mothers and
siudenis, Phi Theia JEAN FAYE and her mother observed tapping ceremonies.
Newly -tapped President O. MEREDITH WILSON and ASUO President
DARRELL BRITTSAN solemnly marched behind iheir fellow Friars during
tapping ceremonies at the luncheon.
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One of the first steps in the Millrace restoration development program was the building of an area where canoes could be stored. The boat
pictured above, accomplished iust that purpose. The black-top launching area and docks provided a convenient starting and finishing place for
trips and into the upper "wilderness" area ofthe 'Race.
, . L . Q ' , pas presi ent of the
Oregon Dad s Club had a frne time re-Irving past memories by dipping his paddle in the "silver stream of dreams". Here Mr.
sn't only the students that enioyed peaceful afternoons paddling on the 'Race GORDON WILSON t d
The millrace was one of the most cher-
ished traditions of the University of Ore-
gon. The old grads of the thirties and
before remember the race in the height of
its glory. The Willamette was running clear
and clean in those days, and, of cobrse,
the millrace was a favorite swimming
area. But with time and a couple of bad
winters, the millrace became slow and
dirty, and its old charm gave way to the
bustle of progress.
In the early l95O's the sad situation of
the millrace was again realized by stu-
dents and townspeople. Things had to
be done about it, and those things cost
money. Sleeves were rolled up and an
active restoration program was set up.
Dredging pumps, and facilities were all
needed, and today we can see the first
returns on the hard work.
We all took part in setting up this program
and because of this, the old millrace has
made an even deeper impression upon
our college memories.
Wilson is shown in an outing with another avid Millrace fan, SUE LAMB. The 'Race played an important role in the alumni pro-
gram as one of the most cherished traditions remembered by the old "dads".
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The Mnllrace in a solid condmon Old man winter did the University one good turn by providing a type of recreation unusual for this part of the country, ice skating. Students
lisa Eh aw
The Millrace proved handy for disciplinary measures. lrate Sig Ep pledges gave pledge
trainer BOB DECKER a quick dip.
BOB DECKER found himself floating gracefully through the air, enroute to a cold
Even house presidents couldn'T escape the fate dealt To those
people who received six letters, as was evidenced by the
dripping TERRY suLuvAN.
Victims don't go in without a struggle, and usually some innocent bystancler gets
dragged in during the friendly fracus.
CONCERTS AND LECTURES
As "Jazz a la Carte" made its debut in
the Northwest, an estimated crowd of
4,000 people packed McArthur Court and
thrilled to the music of many favorites.
Headlining the event was Dave Brubeck
whose quartet almost stole the show with
such favorites as "Take a Train" and "Star-
dust." Sharing the top position in the Irv-
ing Granz Jazz concert was Sarah Vaughn
whose vibrant voice put the topping on
the whole show with her unique presenta-
tion of "April in Paris" and many others.
In addition to Brubeck and Miss Vaughn,
othertop-ranked music groups included on
the program were the Red Norvo Trio,
Buddy DeFranco quartet and Dal Tiader's
ROBERT FROST, poet and three-
time recipient of the Pulitzer Prize,
thrilled his University and com-
munity audience as he read and
discussed his own works. An 82-
year-old New England' farmer and
educator, Frost used farming and
nature themes for most of his
works. He said, however, that he
did not regard himself as a strict
nature poet since he felt that
people had a definite influence
upon his poetry. His three-day
stay at the Oregon campus was
his first visit to the Northwest.
Commencement marked the end of a happy and
unforgetable four years at the University of Ore-
gon. The glorious grads, in their stately black
robes and square mortar boards solemnly com-
pleted the commencement exercises and received
the fruits of their efforts, the sheepskin.
Before receiving their degrees, university women
attended the traditional meeting and breakfast,
and then took part in the beautiful flower and
fern ceremony which centered around the statue
of the Pioneer Mother.
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Scholars, dignitaries, and V.l.P.s were on deck for the
graduation exercises of the 79th class.
The 79th class to graduate from the University of Oregon listened thoughtfully to the commencement
speakers. Under the imposing black mortor boards lay 974 different plans for the future in the world be-
yond Oregon's gates of learning.
lt's spring term. Plans were made
over coffee for a trip to the'beach
the following weekend. Every-
thing was flowers and sunshine
until Friday. The old appetite
slipped off, we began to take a
dimmer view of Things in gen-
eral. Spring fever, we thought,
and a little trip to the infirmary
for some of Dr. Miller's little red
pills. ln went the thermometer,
up went the temperature. We
waved to the beach-bound gang
from our little room with the
western exposure. Some days
you can't win for losing . . .
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ER DICK SCHLOSSTEIN, JERRY ROSS, JIM PINGREE
' DOX STAN DMOCHOWSKY, EV STILES, JOHN KELL ,
Th '1 baseball team was, first row, TERRY MAD 1
. - NESS DICK DELBOND RON kREPs
e vars' v RON WHITTAKER, JIM LEHL, third row, JERRY UR f
A sAM Notos, DON LANE,
BOWEN, KEN BOND, second row, JOHN LUNDELL,
QREGON'S Northern Division championship was brought to an end in 1956
after three years. Don Kirsch's defending champions wound up second, hovv-
ever, two games behind the pennant-winning Washington State Cougars.
ALTHOUGH the Ducks dominated ND statistics, pitching failures, errors,
and the Old left-on-base bugaboo allowed the Cougars to break through
the Webtoot reign.
JOHN KELLER, three-time All-Northern Division shortstop, paced the
league's hitters with a robust .451 mark. Pitcher Terry Maddox, who in 1955
compiled a 7-O record to carry the Ducks to that years pennant, slipped from
mound stardom but sparkled at bat, driving home an ND record 26 runs.
JOHN MCCALL, RAY BELL, JACK NANCE, JOHN ESKILDSEN, fourth row, Manager GARY CANNON, DON KIRSCH, JIM PIFHER, LARRY SELLERS, DALE DICKEY, JIM WHITE
FIRST-BASEMAN Dick Schlosstein and Outfielder Jerry Ross vvound up their
collegiate diamond careers hitting .3I3 and .306 respectively. Sophomore
Don Lane hurled four victories, including two shutouts over Idaho, to take
up the slack in the pitching corps. The Iefthander's triumphs tied him for
league honors with WSC's Jerry Bartow and OSC's AI Guidotti. Lane com-
piled a I.06 ERA in less than 43 innings of Division play.
A SORRY DEFEAT at the hands ot cellar-dwelling University of Washin ton
was allowed in the season's fifth Division game by seven Duck errors. In
the final game weekend, Washington State climbed safely onto the top
rung while OSC edged the Ducks II-I0 in IO innings.
OREGON FlNISHE'D the season with a .667 mark on I8 wins and nine losses.
In ND action it posted a I0-4 slate and in loop play an 8-5 record.
FINAL NORTHERN DIVISION
Washington State II
Oregon State 7
T9mP0fafY "1IUl'Y del5Yed Oregon L""f'E'd acfwn The camera caught evldence that something was happenmg outfneld but what?
NON CONFERENCE GAMES
JOHNNY KELLER made use of buntung fmesse nn one of three non-conference games with Wullamette Unnversnty
4m.w..w,' E' Era.
Oregon State players congratulated fellow Beaver after home run. Oregon's ball club opened the diamond season winning twice and losing once to OSC.
OREGON 9 ll IO
OREGON STATE 2 4 ll
A FITTING opening to the 1956 diamond season
was the 9-2 roust of Oregon State, followed by a
second-margin victory, ll-4, and later by a lO-ll
loss. Sophomore southpaw Don Lane, helped by
the batwork of Terry Maddox, earned the first win
with a three-hitter. A pair of four-run uprisings in
the middle innings buried the Beavers conclu-
sively, and Second Baseman Jim Pifher rifled a
pair of doubles and scored twice to embellish the
Duck tally. The Beaver scores were provided by
THREE HOMERUNS walloped by Outfielder Jerry
Exley of the Beavers paced his team to an ll-10
win over the Webfoots in the final game of the
SECOND GAME play sparkled as Kirsh's men hit
14 times and downed the OSC squad ll-4. In the
sixth inning, six hits and two Beaver errors netted
the Ducks four runs and a position well out in
front. Left Fielder Jim Pingree's triple and the three
blows apiece of Johnny Keller, Maddox and Pif-
her were highlights. Stan Dmochowsky relieved
Pitcher Jim Lehl and hurled five innings of shut-
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It was a tense moment in the Oregon-Idaho contest in Eugene as GEORGE SIMPSON slid home under TOM BOWEN'S bunt. The Ducks won three in the four game series
DICK SCHLOSSTEIN chalked up a tally against the Idaho Vandals.
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OREGON 4 5 8 I4
IDAHO O 6 O 5
A FIVE-HIT shutout in the first meeting with the
Idaho Vandals notched lefty Don Lane's second
win in league play, Ducks made the most of six
safeties reaped off Vandal Kent Church, and Jerry
Ross clouted a double to score Terry Maddox in
the second frame. Jim Pingree's two-run single
upped the UO lead 3-0 in the third inning and
Maddox singled home Jomnny Keller for the final
LANE ALLOWED four safeties and cracked a double
and single in the third of the Idaho series, notching
his third win of the season. Oregon exploited six
runs and five Vandal errors in the ninth to sew up
a ballgame tightly played to that point. By Iolank-
ing the Vandals for the second time, Lane kept the
Ducks in title contention. The final score was 8-O.
FOURTEEN RUNS in the final fourth game frames
overcame an early Idaho lead and let the Ducks
win I4-5, still leaving them, however, two games
inferior to WSC in the Division pennant grapple.
Maddox was shelled for four runs in the first in-
ning but reliefers .lim Lehl and Ron Whittaker held
the Vandals in check. Eight Idaho errors opened
the gates for the Ducks' eighth inning seven-run
OREGON 4 I3 6 4
WASHINGTON STATE I0 9 8 2
FIRST PLACE Washington State Cougars lashed
runner-up Ducks TO-4 with 'lo hits in the first meet-
ing between the two crown contenders. Their sev-
enth victory increased the Pullmanites' lead to
three games, but two Duck victories in the four-
game series cut the Cougars' lead to one and a half.
THEIR FIRST Division defeat, handled handsomely
by the Ducks, narrowed the Cougars' lead to two
games. Stan Dmochowsky relieved Terry Maddox
and pitched two-hit no-run ball and Maddox step-
ped in at plate with a three-run clout to counter
Cougar Joe Trembley's three-run homer.
l-IOPING TO sweep the final two games from the
Cougars and wrest the Division crown from its
precarious position, the Ducks were polted when
WSC took an 8-6 win. Taking their runs off starter
Stan Dmochowsky and holding their lead when
Jack Henkel relieved in the fourth, the Cougars
stepped closer to the championship.
DON LANE, helped in the fourth game by reliefer
Denny Olson, held the Cougars to five hits. Lane
allowed a run and walked the bases full, but Kirsch
put in Olson, who struck out a pinch-hitter to kill
the Cougar rally.
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Falling to his knees, a Cougar baseman lost the ball.
JIM PINGREE walloped one in Oregon-Washington State play. JIM PIFHER, extreme left, and JIM LEHL, at right, were other Oregon men.
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OREGON 6 8
WASHINGTON 2 ll
THE DUCKS moved within a game of the cham-
pionship-bound Cougars in the first game against
the Washington Huskies, Sophomore Jack Henkel's
performance on the hill leading Oregon to a 6-2
victory, but in the second game the Huskies retal-
iated l l-8.
SHORTSTOP Johnny Keller lashed a bases-loaded
single to key a four-run rally which put Oregon
ahead 4-2 in the sixth frame of the first contest.
Henkel gave seven hits while Webfoots gathered
only six, but five Husky errors made the differ-
ence. The defeat left the Huskies in the Northern
THE HUSKIES dealt the Ducks a strong return blow
in the second game, however, as the Webfoots
seven miscues paved the way for ll Washington
runs and an ll-8 triumph. Ducks overcame a four-
run Husky lead in the middle innings by tallying
seven times, but a five-run eighth provided the
Washingtonians an ample margin of victory. The
Duck downfall had started in the first innings with
walks and leaky defense. Terry Maddox's single
chased home the final Duck tallies in an eighth-in-
Showing grim determination TOM BROWN started a run to first base. The Ducks lost the second fray to the Huskies.
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The freshman baseball team was, first row, FRED LENNARD, LARRY HUGHES, ELLIS OLSON, LARRY FIVECOAT, JIM RICE, KEN O'NEIL, TIM BERG, STAN THOMPSON: second
row, DAVE D'OLlVO, BOB MYER, JOHN LESSEL, KEITH KRUPKE, ED GRIER, JOHN McKAY, JOE RAABE, third row, JIM MCABEE, RON CONNOR, RICH ROARK, JAY BASHOR,
COACH NORV RlTCHEY's Ducklings collected
tive straight wins in mid-season after starting
slowly clue to inclement weather, and closed suc-
cessfully vvhipping rival OSC Rooks I2-4 in the
last of their three-game set.
THE FRESHMAN baseball schedule was composed
of high school and junior college and other fresh-
man college teams. The squaol's won and lost rec-
ord indicated that a tevv squad members would be
battling varsity players for starting jobs in 1957.
ROLLIE HEATH, DENNY BOWLING, DUANE SAMPSONg fourih row, BOB STURGIS, DAN SEGEL, JOHN ENGLUND, Coach NORV RITCHEY and Manager GENE KILLIGVUH
SOUTHPAW STan Thompson provided sTerling
moundvvork during The second half of The season
To aid The Frosh in compiling a 9-5 seasonal record.
Infielder Bolo STurgis and Ouffielder Larry Hughes
paced The club at The plate wifh Hughes' .452 and
15 RBI's leading. STurgis wallopecl a pair of hom-
ers and drove in 18 runs for a heaIThy .1110 average
ROLLIE HEATH hurled The season's only shuTouT
when he vvhiTewashed 6-O The sTrong Albany High
nine. HighlighT of The season, however, was
Thompson's Wizardry when he no-hit Tillamook
9-1. The Iefthander also Two-hiT The Rooks near
The close of The season, fanning 17.
CLARK J. C.
Againin1956one5offtheschooI's:EIaiiniisstos.athIeticrftanseiifi y I V
the University ofxOregon track andffielo team was firstltor the fourth straight year in Nofrthwern Division standings,
fourth in the Pacific Coast Conferenioegand placed in ,the National Collegiate..
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JIM BAILEY: THE YEAR OF THE RACE
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JIM' BAILEY sirode to world fame when he beat JOHN LANDY in the historic mile race May 5 in Los Angeles. The
Su ar Bowl 1500-meter record was among many the NCAA outdoor mile champ bested, and at year's end he
left for his native Australia io compete in the Olympic Games. Below he broke tape in Hayward field relay event.
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field. The Ducks accumulated 72 points during the afternoon, topping the Huskies' 58.
Shotputter JACK MOAD prepared to launch the heavy
ARDEN CHRISTENSEN handed the baton to JIM BAILEY in ND relay SAM WHITNEY sat alone on Hayward turf to adiust shoes. He placed
race. GORDON DAHLQUIST and DON SPINAS helped win the event. third in ND pole vault. 7
Freshman trackmen were first row PHIL KNIGHT JERRY SCHWARTZ JERRY CHRISTIAN GARY CHRISTIAN, JEFF WILLIAMS, JIM GRELLE, and PETE MCCART, second row
ROGER STOUTT RICHARD CURTIS DAVE MCKINNEY STEVE ANDERSON BOB AMBLE JOHN SIMIANER, and MARK ROBBINS, third row, Coach BILL BOWERMAN JOHN
THE UNIVERSITY could be proud of the records
achieved by several of its 1956 freshman track
performers. In national college freshman ratings,
Bob Amble was first in the discus division with a
throw of 155 feet 2 inches, Mark Robbins was
number four in two-mile times with 9:3O.9, Jim
Grelle in the mile placed fourth with 4119.8 and
rated number 14 position with 1:56 in the 880.
OTHER OUTSTANDING MEN coached by Bill Sors-
by were John Simianer, rated sixth in the iavelin
with 189 feet, 6 inches, Steve Anderson, seventh
in the broad jump with a record of 23 feet 9 inches,
and Pete McCart, number 13 in the tvvo-mile.
OREGON'S Tennis Team had a six-win, eight-loss
record for The T956 season, placing third behind
Washington and Oregon State in Northern Divi-
sion. They placed Third behind The same two
squads inthe Northern Division Tournament.
IN CONFERENCE PLAY The Ducks picked up Two
victories-over Washington State 4-3 and The Uni-
versity of Idaho 6-i. Oregon State won Two over
Oregon, 5-O and 7-O, To give The Ducks a .500 per-
centage in conference matches.
OREGON won Two matches 5-2 Trom Reed College
and dropped one To Willamette University by The
same score. The Webfoots dropped Two more non-
conference matches To The University of Portland,
7-O and 6-T. The strong University of Seattle
dumped The Ducks Twice 7-O and The University of
British Columbia Took Oregon by 5-2. In its other
non-conference match The Webfoot Team Tri-
urnphed over The Oregon Medical School 4-3.
THE NUMBER ONE singles position was Tilled by
Dick Butler who teamed with Bob Gorman, num-
ber Two man, in doubles play. Marvin Woods and
Jim Larpentuer played number Two doubles and
were Third and fourth singles men. Phil Lowthian
rounded out The team.
Tennis a popular sport with University students, drew many enthusiasts To the courts. This unruffled scene was soon To yield to construction of a new men's dormitory
Oregon's 1956 varsity tennis team shown above was, first row,
MARV WOODS, RICH BUTLER, and BRUCE BLOOMFIELDg second
row, PHIL LOWTHIAN, JIM LARPENTEUR, and BOB GORMAN.
Tennis coach was EARL ROLF.
Freshman tennis enthusiasts, shown in the picture at right, were,
first row, GEORGE BRANDT, STAN PAGE, and GARY BOlCEp
second row, RON AMAN, BOB SNYDER, JIM FINLAYSON, ROD-
NEY SATTERBERG, JIM SOUTHWELL, DON METZ, STAN PARRY,
MURPHY CLARK, LARRY OTIS, and WAYNE HENNINGER, who
was the first man. EARL ROLF coached the frosh.
BOB GORMAN developed forehand stroke.
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MARV WOODS practiced to perfect form in one of the many
spring training sessions.
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ALMOST CONSISTENT Northern Division golf
champions, the Oregon linksmen upheld their
record in the 1956 season, winning the crown for
the eighth time since 1947.
THEY TOPPED Washington State 25V2 to IVQ, Idaho
22V2 to 4V2, Oregon State l4V2 to 1216, and Uni-
versity of British Columbia I5 to 3, and tied Seattle
University at 1316 points.
DUCK GOLFERS beat Rogue Valley Country Club
but tripped before Columbia Edgewater and Royal
Oaks toes. In ND medal play they trounced OSC
I9V2 to 7V2 and Seattle University I8 to 9.
BOB PRALL held down the first position with Art
Abrahamson, Bob Norquist, and Barry Ott playing
two, three and four.
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BOB PRALL, who was first man on the golf tearn, believed in daily practice and took 1ime out near the campus for a few swings.
Waiersskiing, though not a University sport, increasingly became an interest 'fo students as sunny skies beckoned enfhusiasis To nearby lakes.
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There was much for freshman women to learn about the business of sororities. They got their
knowledge by discussing the situation with others.
The scurry and hurry of rushing was again
a part of the University's yearly agenda.
The rushees began a week of excitement
and fun as they became acquainted with
the many Greek living organizations. Pan-
hellenic and the Inter-Fraternity Council
oriented the prospective Greeks to rush
procedure. A general introduction to the
sororities and fraternities was provided
by Kwama and Skull and Dagger as they
led the rushees through open house tours.
Then, after a week of royal entertainment
and an exhausting schedule, the time of
decision came. The rushees selected their
college homes, and donned the pledge
pin symbolizing their affiliation.
Fraternity men took a great interest in the guided tours during women's rush. Members of Phi Delta Theta lined the sidewalks in front of their house to
8 inspect the new crop.
"PuT your shoes back on girls, here comes
anofher Troop" was The coeds' lamenT as
They danced Their soles Thin during The
annual callous-raising Bunion Derby. Play-
ing hosTess To men's living organizaTions
which Traveled from house To house, Ore-
gon women collecTed one nickel from each
prospecTive male dancing parTner who
spenT The evening bopping, Tvvo-sTepping,
or swinging The girls of his choice around
The dance floor.
DelTa Tau Delfa and Chi Psi Tied for firsT
place honors in The men's division vviTh The
largesT percenTage of parTicipaTion, while
Pi BeTa Phi won firsT place in The women's
division by Taking The mosT nickels. ProfiTs
from The annual progressive dance were
for The beneTiT of The AWS scholarship
A swarm of boys filled The door of The Alpha Chi Omega house To pay Their nickels for another Ten minutes
of dancing at The Bunion Derby.
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Some of the dancers began to feel Those bunions early in The evening, This PiCiUfe WGS eVlde"lllY Taken ea"lY in The evening, lUCl9ll'1Q bY The Sl"lnY
while oThers managed To survive looking fresh as a daisy. The annual Bunion Shoes- Closer SCVUHUY Shows that The music W55 HGQWUQ T0 Know YOU".
Derby was here again, very appropriaTe for The Bunion Derby.
Pi Phi KAREN MOKE, a member of rally squad, was chosen to be this year's
Betty Coed at the annual Whiskerino. This pretty Portland lass chose ele-
mentary education as her maior.
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Whiskerino goers picked Phi Psi GEORGE BRANDT, a native of Klamatl'
Falls, to be their 1956 Joe College. George was an active man on campus
serving as sophomore class representaive and a member of Skull and Dagger.
Crisp cottons and faded blue-ieans were donned by Oregon Ducks
for the annual Sophomore Whiskerino. For the first maior alI-cam-
pus dance ofthe year, all thoughts of that "Ivy League" look were
forgotten and everyone went hillbilly tor an evening of stomping
and swinging tothe music ofthe Baker's Halt Dozen.
Sophomore men appearing with two weeks growth of beard on
their chins were observed by judges who awarded free shaves to
Phi Psi Mike McClean tor the best beard and Sig Ep Bob Yarnell
who had the rnost novel set of whiskers. Beard growing competi-
tion tbr the campus men's living organization with the highest
percentage of bearded sophomores registered at the dance was
won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Phi Epsilon who tied for
Betty Coed-Joe College voting at the dance resulted in wins tor
Sophomores Karen Moke and George Brandt.
A free shave was the prize awarded 'fo ihe long nurrured beards of These sophomore Whiskerino-goers. BOB YARNELL was judged
To have The most originai beard design, while MIKE MCCLEAN received The award for ihe most luxuriant growth.
Wearing their well known culinary garb, the Baker's Half Dozen played dancable
tunes, from swing To slow music, at the Sophomore Whiskerino.
"Fun Wasn't It?" The 1956 Homecoming
weekend personified its theme in- every
aspect. The campus was blessed by sunny
fall weather and signs featuring charac-
terizations of famous alums decorated the
area with color and memories of Home-
coming in the twenties. Orides took first
place in the women's division, with Alpha
Gamma Delta second and Chi Omega
third. Topping the men's division was
Campbell Club with Theta Chi and Delta
Tau Delta second and third respectively.
The traditional noise parade was dis-
banded in favor of a float parade, the
theme of which was "Past Events on Cam-
pus." "Millrace Memories," built by Sig
Ep, Delt, Gamma Phi, Sigma Kappa and
Tri Delt placed first.
Alumni were honored at the informal
Duckeroo Brunch before viewing Oregon
battle Washington State to a tie. Culminat-
ing the weekend activities was the Home-
coming dance. Students and alumni, amid
decorations following the theme of "Re-
member The Twenties," were favored by
the music of Dick Dorr's band. "Fun,
Excited congratulations from members of the royal court greeted LEE BLAESING at her
presentation as Homecoming Queen. From left to right the court was MARY LEASH,
MARCIA MAUNEY, QUEEN LEE, JEAN MCPHERSON, and MARY LOU GLASS.
This year, for the first time, the Coronation took place at the traditional bon fire rally. PHIL MCHUGH, captain of the football
team, crowned regal LEE BLAESING as Homecoming Queen. The identity of her maiesty was unknown until the crown was placed
upon Queen Lee's brow, and the usual anxiety and excitement were displayed by the awaiting crowd.
lt is a tradition at Oregon that those freshmen violating certain rules specified by the Order of the O must
scrub the Oregon seal. Here they diligently obeyed the commands of thir superiors, with bucket and scrub
brush in hand. It looks like work, doesn't it?
"Hey fellas, quit pushing!" A freshman violator of the traditions of Homecoming week as enforced by the Order of the O was
given a gentle assist as he painted the "O" on Skinner's Butte, an annual frosh privilege.
Campbell Club built The first place sign in the men's division, a tribute to Ellis F.
Lawrence, former clean of the school of architecture. A huge map identiifed The campus
buildings he designed.
gr 1920 U
The football team of 1920, the "Rosebowl Ducks", were honored in the Homecoming sign designed by Orides. This sign placed
first in ihe women's division of the contest.
Replacing the traditional noise parade, a procession of elaborately decorated floats
threaded through the streets of downtown Eugene, recalling "Past Events on Campus".
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"MilIrace Memories", created by Sigma Plwi Epsilon, Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Kappa, and Delta Tau Delta, captured first place
trophy in the float parade.
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From her royal Throne QUEEN LEE surveyed The crowd gathered for The annual Home-
High above the throng of dancers sat the royal court for The Homecoming dance, "Remember the Twenties".
They were MARY LEASH, MARCIA MAUNEY, QUEEN LEE BLAESING, JEAN MCPHERSON, and MARY LOU
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A familiar sight to all who attend Oregon games is the selling
of programs by honorary members, Here Kwama JEMI CAIN
flashed a lineup for the big game.
The University of Oregon marching band took to the field for a colorful show during halt-time ofthe Home-
coming game. Led by Drum Maior JOHN JENSEN, the green and gold clad musicians entertained football
fans with formations to a medley of popular songs. High-stepping maiorettes accompanied the band.
Tne annual Homecoming bonfire blazed brighter than ever as students and alumni looked on The lighting of the tire tradition-
a y marks the beginning of the Homecoming festivities. Occupying the place of honor atc the 'l ll
p pn e was a sma wooden plaque
reading Corvallis-Home of Oregon State College", an evidence of a long rivalry. ,
Oregon students had the opportunity to hear Chico Han'1lton's renditions of popluar themes. The drum playing
musician and his band featured a variety of songs and solos.
From the singing strings of Mon-
tevoni to the gravel-voiced croon-
ing and sensational trumpet of
Louie "Satchmo" Armstrong, vari-
ations to please both .long hair
and iazz fans were brought to the
University for student-faculty en-
joyment by the Eugene-Univer-
sity Music Concerts Association,
the Student Union Board and the
Athletic Department. Concerts by
Chico Hamilton and David Abel
were also included on the term's
musical entertainment calendar.
On the intellectual side, Failing
Lectures on numerous subiects
were additional features.
LECTURES AND CONCERTS
The singing strings of Montivonti's orchestra delighted both Eugene' residents and the University students. Shown here with
Phi Theta usher Sue Ryder, he amiably greeted University admirers following the concert.
An exciting focal point on campus during
fall term was national elections. Oregon
students were fortunate to have the op-
portunity to hear various governmental
philosophies presented at the University
by many prominent campaign figures.
Senator WAYNE MORSE, Secretary of the
Interior DOUGLAS McKAY, Governor
ELMO SMITH, and Senator RICHARD NEU-
BERGER were among the politically famous
who visited the campus. Students were
able to listen and question at informal
coffee hours, and to attend speeches pre-
sented by these men.
A tremendous crowd of students and Eu-
gene citizens gathered at McArthur Court
to hear Vice President RICHARD M. NIX-
ON present the Republican point of view.
Following his speech, a nationally broad-
casted talk by President DWIGHT D. EIS-
ENHOWER was featured via television.
Oregon's Governor Elmo Smith was a visitor to the campus during the I956 Homecoming week-end. Jean
McPherson, Homecoming princess, and Fiii. Dick Collins accompany Governor Smith after a coffee hour. The
governor found time during his stay to greet students and to attend the Oregon-WSC game.
Oregon's United States Senator, WAYNE MORSE, was one of the national
political figures who visited the campus during fall election time. Here Sen-
ator Morse greeted students after his assembly speech.
DICK NEUBERGER, Oregon alum and incumbent United States Senator, was
another visitor during the active I956 camaign. Students welcomed the
opportunity to meet active politicians and campaign personalities.
EVENTS BEHIND THE EVENTS
The beginning ofthe new school year, fall term. We left the old homestead
and migrated to this special environment we call the campus community.
Witih this trek came the ponderous event of "moving in". We left home
with bushel baskets full of one thing and another, lashed it securely to the
car and headed school-ward. Arrival presented another event. . . How to
store the collection of clothes, books, ad infinitum into the little cubicles
we called our rooms. lt seemed impossible, but somehow we managed,
and another "event behind the events" passed.
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Oregon s varsity football squad was first row from left, JIM SHANLEY, LEROY PHELPS,
JOHN RAVENT05 JACK MANIS SPIKE Hll-LSTROM, CHUCK AUSTIN, Captain PHIL TARROW5 second row, CHARLIE TOURVILLE, RON STOVER BRUCE BRENN FRED
MCHUGH TOM CRABTREE DAVE FISH HANK LOUMENA, LARRY NEWSON, BILL MIKLANCIC, LEN READ, VERN SCOTT, NORM CHAPMAN NICK MARKULIS PETE
OREGON had an unusually good opportunity to visit the Rose Bowl this
season clue to the ineligibility of several PCC schools. The Ducks had many
returning Ietterrnen and a great deal of depth. The speed of their backfield
was considered the best in the PCC and outstanding in the nation.
THE LINE, which was supposedly the weak point in the squad previous to
the season's opener, turned in splendid performances and led the PCC in
defense all season. Spike Hillstrom, Chuck Austin, Harry Mondale, and Phil
McHugh were the most outstanding men in the Webfoot forward wall.
THE BACKFIELD with its speed could also boast of a number of outstanding
men who could be all stars on given days. Jack Morris, Jim Shanley, Tom
Crabtree, Fred Miklancic, Leroy Philps, and Charlie Tourville all had good
days on different afternoons.
JERRY KERSCHNERy fourth raw, NIARLAN HOLLAND, ROGER DANIELS, tom HALE
weLCH JOHN ROBINSON mira raw, WILL Reeves, CHUCK OSBORNE, JIM LINDeN, HARRY MONDALE, DICK LONG, PAUL GROVER, J. C. WHEELER, JACK CRARTVES
DON LAUDENSLAGER DUNCAN FERGUSON, REANOUS COCHRAN, JACK POCOCK, JACK BROWN, BOB GROTTKAU, BOB HEARD, PETE SWANBERG, LEROY O
THE DUCKS relied mostly on a hard, fast running attack for the bulk of their
rushing yardage. Passes were used very effectively at opportune times.
McHugh, Bruce Brenn, Ron Stover, and J. C. Wheeler pulled down most of
COACH Len Casanova's squad had the distinction of defeating the Orange
Bowl bound Colorado Buffaloes and tying the OSC Beavers, Champions of
the PCC and the VVest's representative to the Rose Bowl.
FUMBLES were the thorn in the side of the Webfoots all season and at least
two of their four losses Could be directly attributed to this Costly nemesis.
THE BEST showings offensively were against California and Colorado as
the Ducks rolled up 28 points against the Bears and 35 against the Buffs. The
noteworthy defensive exhibition was the Webfoots' 7 to O upset of the
PHIL MCHUGH, all-Coast end and Duck Captain, received the 1956 Hoffman
award as the team's outstanding player.
BRUCE BRENN 1825 was unable to divert a Colorado quarterback's pass, but the Webfoots' greater yardage and speed helped them stun the Buffaloes 3540
TOM CRABTREE passed to JIM SHANLEY for a TD.
OREGON led off its PCL football schedule at Boul-
der with a 35 to O rout of the Colorado Buffaloes.
The Ducks displayed depth and speed as they
opened the grid season victoriously for the fourth
time in four years.
THE WEBFOOTS rolled up 220 yards in the first
half compared to the Buff's loss of six and led
7 to O on the strength of a 5-yard touchdown pass
from Jack Crabtree to Ron Stover.
IN THE SECOND HALF, 40,500 spectators saw Tom
Crabtree hit Jim Shanley in a pass-run touchdown
play covering 64 yards and Fred Miklancic, Charlie
Tourville, and Shanley each tally on short runs.
Leroy Phelps converted three times and Jack Mor-
MORRIS gained 8I yards rushing and Shanley 71
as the Ducks picked up first downs and over-
whelmed the Buffs 444 to 102 in total yardage.
OREGON had to come from behind to whip the
visiting Idaho Vandals 21 to 14. The Webfoots
overcame a 7 to 0 deficit with three touchdowns,
the final and winning tally coming with little more
than four minutes left.
VANDAL End Walt Denny grabbed a deflected
pass from Duck Quarterback .lack Crabtree and
ran 60 yards for the only score ofthe first half.
THE DUCKS took the second half kickoff and in
12 plays moved from their own 10 yard line to
score. Jim Shanley shot through the middle for the
final 18 yards and the touchdown. Oregon pulled
ahead 14-7 when Crabtree climaxed a 47-yard
march with a four-yard plunge.
VANDAL Bill Baxter tied the score again in the
fourth period with a three-yard dive. Crabtree
then capped a 63-yard drive by the Ducks as he
went 3 yards to the winning touchdown on a
JACK MORRIS, Fred Miklancic, and Crabtree ac-
counted for most of the Oregon total yardage. The
team picked up 24 first downs and more than
doubled its opponent's net yardage.
SHANLEY tripped Idaho carrier before HILLSTROM, CHAPMAN
JIM SHANLEY ran in path of Idaho tacklerg JOHN RAVENTOS C741 was at FRED MIK'-ANCIC escaped Vandals as MARKUI-I5 1525 and PQCQCK 162,
the right. watched.
Halfback JIM SHANLEY was hit by UCLA tacklers as CHUCK AUSTIN C751 raced to his aid.
CHARLIE TOURVILLE C255 and JACK POCOCK C623 determined to down UCLA ball
carrier in the night fray in Los Angeles.
OREGON fumbled once too often as the UCLA
Bruins capitalized on one of seven Duck miscues
and wedged to a 6 to O victory at Los Angeles. The
32,097 spectators cheered the Bruins to their first
PCC win this season.
UCLA recovered the Webfoots' wild pitchout in the
fourth period on the one yard line. After an offside
penalty, the Bruins went 6 yards to pick up their
winning points. Duck Harry Mondale blocked the
try for point. .
JIM SHANLEY drew gasps from the partisan
throng as he ran back the opening kickoff 89 yards
to the UCLA I. His effort was for nought, however,
as a clipping penalty on the Oregon I7 nullified
the run and put the Ducks back on their own 2.
OREGON petetrated no further all night than the
Bruin 35, and the defense of both teams was-vis-
ibly superb. The game's numerous fumbles and
penalties had much to do with the low score.
WASHINGTON 20 it ,ii
OREGON, plagued again by fumbles, dropped
a 20 to 7 decision to the Washington Huskies on
the Seattle turf. The fumbles, in addition to de-
fensive weaknesses, cost the Ducks many scoring
opportunities and their second conference defeat.
JACK MORRIS returned the opening kickoff 75
yards to the Washington I5 and the Ducks pushed
to the 7 before a fumble cost them the ball.
LUTHER CARR raced 27 yards for the initial Husky
touchdown and Dean Derby plunged for the sec-
ond. Nick Markulis, veteran Oregon center, blocked
the second conversion attempt.
THE WEBFOOTS' only touchdown came late in the
second quarter when Will Reeve's six-yard iaunt
capped a 72-yard sustained drive. Morris' conver-
sion was the ninth straight of the year for the
THE THIRD Washington touchdown came in the
fourth stanza as the Huskies moved 53 yards in
eight plays and Bob Herring did the final damage.
Throwing a block into a Washingtonian in the football fray in Seattle
was LEROY PHELPS 1221. Others included PHIL MCHUGH I810
Oregon's FRED MIKLANCIC fell on his own 38-yard line in scramble for a first down. Others included JACK POCOCK 1621, BRUCE BRENN I82l and LEN READ C243
JIM SHANLEY iumped high to pull down a pass.
OREGON, falling prey to the Stanford Indians by
a 21 to 7 count at Hayward Field, suffered its Third
straight loss of the year's grid campaign. The Web-
toots averted a shutout by virtue of a touchdown
pass just seconds before the final gun.
THE DUCKS' solitary score came after they held
the indians for four downs and took possession on
their own 24 with about a minute remaining. Quar-
terback Roger Daniels hefted an aerial good for 40
yards downfield to Charlie Tourville. Bruce Brenn
gathered in another Daniels pitch for 15 more.
Daniels tried once again but the Indians intercept-
ed. On the next play the Ducks took over via an
Indian boble, and seconds later Daniels hit Tour-
ville in the end zone. Morris converted tor his
tenth straight of the season.
STANFORD marched 32, 90, and 75 yards con-
secutively for its 21 points. Quarterback John
Brodie, who completed 11 passes for 91 yards,
and fullback Lou Valli, who gained a total of 106
yards while scoring two touchdowns, were instru-
mental in the Indian cause.
oregon and sr.-mfard lines deaalacked as webfaafs JIM SHANLEY 4305, ROGER DANIELS 1151, NORM CHAPMAN 1505, spike Hiiistnorvi fan, and Joi-IN RAvENtos 1749
attempted to break through.
Pittsburgh foe is brought to the ground by a host of Oregon players including Jim SHANLEY 1301, JACK POCOCK 1621, and BOB GROTTKAU 1761. The Panthers topped
Oregon 14-7 after a scoreless first halt.
OREGON traveled east to meet a tough Pitt squad
and displayed a strong defense before bowing
14 to 7. The Panthers broke a O to O halftime dead-
lock with two second-half touchdowns to win the
PITTSBURGH broke the ice in the third quarter with
an 86-yard march to seven points. They picked up
the winning tally early in the fourth period on a
fourth down pass play. It took five plays for the
Panthers to move from the Duck 42 to score.
OREGON fought back to pick up its touchdown in
the fourth quarter as Jim Shanley took a punt on
his own 17 and dashed 60 yards along the right
sideline to the Pitt 14. Two plays later Fred Mik-
lancic punched the ball over from 5 yards out. Le-
roy Phelps kicked Oregon's 21st consecutive PAT.
HARRY MONDALE, Bruce Brenn and Shanley made
many tackles and contributed much to the strong
JIM SHANLEY took a fourth quarter punt 60 yards before being downed on
his team's 17. The Webfoot score came on the following play, but weak-
ened Duck defense allowed Pittsburgh's winning tally.
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PHIL MCHUGH 1841 J C WHEELER 0301 and NORM CHAPMAN 1501 ended Calitornia's romp in the Berkeley game.
OREGON upset the California Bears 28 to 6 before
a coast to coast television audience and 32,500
fans in the Berkeley stadium. The Duck rushing
attack rolled up 330 yards and four touchdowns
in downing the favorites.
LEROY PHELPS, who averaged 11.2 yards per
carry against the Bears, scored the first Webtoot
touchdown in the first quarter on a 40-yard oft-
tackle sprint. Jack Morris set up another TD early
in the second quarter when he raced 21 yards to
the Cal 3. Tom Crabtree tallied two plays later
on an option around right end. Midway in the
second stanza Fred Miklancic went tour yards to
score and give the Ducks a 21 to O lead at halftime.
CALIFORNIA came back in the second halt to score
its only touchdown with an 85-yard march in 15
JIM SHANLEY went 28 yards on a pitchout by
Tom Crabtree to end the Duck scoring only 20
seconds into the third quarter. Morris set a new
Oregon individual PAT record with his 18th
straight conversion and ran the team string to 25.
OREGON had to settle for a 7 to 7 tie against the
underdog WSC Cougars in the Ducks' Homecom-
ing game. The l3,000 fans witnessed Cougar
Quarterback Bob Newman connect with End Bill
Steigler for a 79-yard pass-run touchdown. A wob-
bling but successful extra point tied the score.
OREGON picked up its lone tally in the second
period on a 69-yard march climaxed by Tom Crab-
tree's two-yard keep over left guard. The drive was
highlighted by a 43-yard scamper to the 6 by
Crabtree. .lack Morris extended his conversion
string to 19 with a perfect placement.
OREGON led in all statistics, with Crabtree, who
completed I0 out of 16 passes and gained 84
total yards, standing out in the backfield and Spike
Hillstrom, Reanous Cochran, and Captain Phil Mc-
Hugh shining in the line.
An enthusiastic throng of alums and students witnessed the Webfoot Cougar
tie of the November Homecoming game.
TOM CRABTREE slithered from a Cougar's grip as JERRY KERSHNER 1771 held offa gh f ,C bf h d
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OREGON STATE 14
OREGON came from behind to tie the Rose Bowl
bound Beavers in the 60th annual "Civil War"
clash. The nationally televised battle in Parker
Stadium Thanksgiving Day was the first UO-OSC
tie since 1931.
IN THE LAST two minutes Torn Crabtree hit Jack
Morris onthe 7 with the 14-yard game-tying touch-
down pass. Morris was tripped up on the 2 but
twisted over for the score that capped a cool but
hurried Webfoot drive. The Ducks made good on
four crucial fourth down situations, passes to End
Phil McHugh good for 11 and 7 yards.
OSC's Tom Berry opened the garne's scoring when
he climaxed a series of five plays originating on
the Duck 39, and Duck Halfback Jim Shanley tied
the score with a five yard dash following a fumbl-
ed punt by Beaver Sterling Hammack in the third
THE BEAVERS took a 14 to 7 lead in the final
period on an 89 yard sustained drive culminated
by a 14-yard scoring run by Hamrnack. The Web-
foots last minute touchdown and Jack Morris' per-
fect converslon tied the score 14 to I4
JIM SHANLEY 1301 bypassed Beaver tackler
The winning TD JACK MORRIS twisted over
Fans and crumpled players appeared frozen as JIM SHANLEY scampered for touchdown Number 12 was TOM CRABTREE
Frosh squad: row one from left, STEVE PUETT, MIKEY WILSON, DICK PRENTICE, EARL HENDERSON, HOWARD WAGGONER, NEAL NOBLE, JOHN WILLNER, KEIYO
TSURUSAKI, DOUG KNECHT, JERRY WADE, PAUL BERNICK. Row two from left, ROGER PETER, LARRY HINES, PETE GUMINA, TOM KECK, BOB PETERSON, JOHN WIL-
COX, ALDEN KIMBROUGH, DARYLL KLEIN, LYNN MATHEWS, JOHN GERBER, GREGG ALTENHOFEN. Row three from lefty SANDY FRASER, DAVE POWELL, BOB MCKILLIP,
WILLIE WEST lost a pass to an OSC foe.
X ,1 9,
IN ITS FIRST ENCOUNTER, the Oregon freshman
football team was badly knocked, I9-O, by the
Oregon State Rooks, but after a I6-7 win over
Washington State frosh the Ducklings whipped
the rival Rooks 25-O.
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DAVE GROST, JOHN KOPTA, DENNY BAKER, TOM JOHNSON, DISQUE LUNCEFORD, WILLIE WEST, HERMAN MCKINNEY, BOB BARNES. Row four from left, GENE HED-
RICK, JIM NICHOLS, MARLYN MARSH, DENNIS CONNERS, ED BLAKELY, ALLAN MILLS, ED BEALL, MIKE PHILLIPS, DAVE COFFIN, RUSSELL SIMONIS. Row five from left,
coaching-managing staff, LON STINER, BOB RYAN, WALLY RUSSELL, BILL HAMMER, JACK REAVIS, and TED BRUENER.
COACH BILL HAMMER and Assisfanls Lon Sfiner
Wally Russell, and Bob Ryan had a promising squad
To work with, most of which will be vieing for
THE TEAM included a number of high school All-
Sfaters whose Talent shone fhroughoul The season,
and if had represenTaTives of mosf Oregon cities.
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As Prince GREGG ALTENHOFEN looked on, Princess SHIRLEY QUINTON received her crown as ruler of the Frosh Sno-Ball. Gregg, a Beta from Beaver
ton, and Shirley, who hailed from Grants Pass, were selected by students of their class. They were the first members of the Class of '60 to iom
the ranks of all-campus royalty.
One of the lovliest dances high-
lighting the Winter term social
calendar was the freshman class
Sno-Ball. The decorations as well
as the programs were centered
around the theme, "Fantasy in
Frost". Freshmen and their dates
danced to the music ot Dick Dorr
and his orchestra in the SU ball-
room, recreated as a winter won-
derland. An innovation in Sno-Ball
activities was the crowning of a
snow queen and king. Receiving
the titles were SHIRLEY QUINTON
and GREGG ALTENHOFEN who
were elected by a vote of those
attending the formal event.
Entering "Fantasy in Frost," the Freshman class formal held winter term, ARDYS
URBIGHEIT and GREGG ALTENHOFEN paused before an ornately decorated doorway.
Oh those bright lights! Couples swayed to the romantic music of DICK DORR, molested only by the camera-
Intermission entertainment included this moving rendition in song. They look like they put their whole
heart into it!
Prince and Princess joined the crowd of dancers in the Student Union Ballroom.
Guest speakers for Religious Evaluation Week, shown here with President WILSON
included Father MAGUIRE, Dr. HONG, President wlLsoN, Dr. stEiN, and Rev, migigf
"Personal Religion in a World ot Conflict" was the theme of Re-
ligious Evaluation Week. This inspirational event proved to be en-
lightening and enioyable for many University students participating
in the events. Among the many topics included in this "Parliament
of World Religions" were presentations by theologians represent-
ing the Protestant, Catholic., Buddhist, islam, Jewish, Eastern Orth-
odox Christian, and Hindu viewpoints. Classroom talks, faculty
luncheons, and assembly and living organization addresses were
included on the agenda. President Wilson closed the week by urg-
ing students to use the reason developed at college to help them
with spiritual discoveries in their own personal religious evaluation.
DR. lalONG provded the members of Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Tau Kappa Epsilon with an informal discussion on "angels in disguise", a topic
he picked up while listening to a table song at the Pi Phi house.
Each Wednesday morning at Gerlinger Hall, Episcopal students gathered for worship services
and communion. Father WHITESIDE of St. Mary's Episcopal Church led the services.
DR. STEIN talked informally with two interested students at one of the coffee hours that followed the scheduled speeches. Coffee hours gave students
and faculty the chance to meet these distinguished people personally.
The Delta Four, the official quartet of Delta Tau Delta, ioined in close harmony in their successful try at the championship.
Entertainment began Friday night with the
first of two conference basketball games
between UCLA and the University of Ore-
gon, in which the Ducks were unfortu-
nately well waxed. Following the game, a
barbership quartet contest was held in
the Student Union.
The Delta Four, winners of this contest
were featured at a luncheon given the fol-
lowing day in the dads' honor. Chief
speaker at that occasion was an Oregon
Dad, Governor ROBERT HOLMES. Other
entertainment Saturday was provided by
the Amphibians in a preview of their
acquacade, and a quiz show, "FamoUs
Dads of the Past" which featured Oregon
Dads as panelists.
Derbyed and suspendered the Campbell Club quartet performed before the
crowd in the ballroom.
Hundreds of dads and their child prodigies crowded into the Student Union ballroom to partake of a meat loaf luncheon and
to hear the wonderful slate of speakers.
RONALD SPICER and ANN STEARNS did a repeat performance when they provided entertainment for the Dad's Luncheon. The pair sang duets
composed of old favorites by 'Famous musical writers.
Complete hustle and bustle described the action at the registration of the dads on the second floor of the Student Union.
The Dads' luncheon featured a famous Oregon Dad as speakerHGovernor ROBERT D. HOLMES.
All eyes were on the Ducks as 'they fought the ill-fated UCLA-Oregon series
before a large assemblage of Dads.
Dad's Day Hostess BECKY BEAIRSTO awarded the plaque for dads' attend
ance to MARY HELEN WILLIAMS, Pi Phi president.
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Charming Mrs. BECKY BEAIRSTO welcomed dads in her capacity of Dads'
ln answer to a resounding invitation for sons and daughters
throughout the University of Oregon, dads from every-
where journeyed to the campus to enter the spotlight dur-
ing the annual Dad's Weekend festivities. Under an ap-
propriate them, "Dad's Daze" the fathers were greeted with
a full schedule of events and activities making the weekend
one that Dad wouldn't soon forget. Acting as the official
hostess tor the event was Mrs. BETTY BERASTO.
governor Holmes and his son John take time out for a game of billiards
in the SU basement.
Dads and daughters study one of the displays in the Oriental Art Museum. The enchanting Museum exhiibted its many relics of oriental art and culture.
Couples whirled happily around the ballroom floor to the music of DICK DORR'S fine
Under the leadership of their class officers, the University seniors
presented their annual dance, the Senior Ball, decorated in the
theme of "Jazz 'N Blue." Music in the style of their theme was pro-
vided by Dick Dorr and his orchestra. To set the mood for the dance,
the University chimes played two famous iazz numbers, "Lullaby
, ,, ,, , ,, SHIRLEY WALTERS and TED LEONARD posed formally for a portrait at the
of Birdland and Perdldo, on the afternoon of the event.
The fine orchestra of DICK DORR provided the music for the Senior Ball. Jazz and blues provided the maiority of numbers that the band played.
King of Hearts LARRY BRICE was given hearty, if damp, congratulations by the other
finalists, The traditional tubbing followed the announcement of the winner.
The YWCA sponsored Heart Hop drew one of the winter term's
largest turnouts. This "gal ask guy" dance was held at ADPI, Pi Phi,
Alpha Gam, and Theta. Crowned King ot Hearts at Theta was
Campbell Clubber LARRY BRICE, who was dunked into a conven-
iently nearby tub of water following the Coronation by finalists BOB
YARNELL, VONDIS MILLER, TOM MORELAND, KEN KIRKPATRICK,
This weary twosorne climbed the steps of the Theta house for "one last and BUDTITUS
dance" at the annual Heart Hop. '
King ot Hearts LARRY BRICE and his partner, JUDY WOODWARD, danced their way into the crowd of Heart Hoppers that filled the tirst floor of the
Pi Phi house.
Eight colleges and universities gathered together
for a gala weekend of winter fun at Timberline
Lodge on January 26 and 27. This was the first
time that a winter sports carnival of this type has
ever been organized with so many different
Oregon did very well in the events. LYNETTE
GOTCHY walked away with top honors in the
women's events. Other members of the women's
team were SHARON ARMANKO and KATHY
The men's team, composed of JIM LAUGHTON,
DICK WOOD and HEMMING HAKKANSON per-
formed in an outstanding way also. Despite the
fact that Oregon State won the Carnival, Oregon
walked away with their share of the trophies in
the downhill and slalom events.
On the whole, the Carnival was a huge success,
and winter sports enthusiasts are looking forward
to more and bigger carnivals.
The Ofegon State ski team paused at the end of a run to watch another
competitor complete the course.
GEORGE HARRISON of Portland State had the honor of crowning the Winter Carnival q
She was the candidate of OCE.
Pictured in front of Timberline Lodge at Mt. Hood were the eight Snow Princesses representing the eight colleges and
universities taking part in the gala Winter Carnival. Oregon's princess, SALLY SHAW, is the 'fourth from left.
Anywhere to sit was comfortable for tired and sore skiiers aiter a hard day on
Chairman GEORGE HARRISON was kept hopping with all the plans and
details of organizing the carnival.
Tom Walclrcp and Ban Dorris go over the musical score for the
University life of the future was the theme of The
T957 University of Oregon Exchange Assembly.
Classes on Mars, Sororities on Venus, and Fraterni-
ties gave TOM WALDROP, the director of the
show, free use of his imagination in composing
The Assembly was presented to high school audi-
ences in Portland over Spring Vacation, and was
received with great pleasure by all who saw it.
The cast of the Exchange Assembly, under the direction of Tom Waldrop, is shown in the grand finale of the show during rehearsal.
LECTURES AND CONCERTS
The Portland Symphony Orches-
tra, under the direction of Theo-
dore Bloomfield, presented a
most enjoyable concert to the
campus community. The concert
was held in McArthur Court in-
stead of the ballroom, as was
previously planned, in order to
make room forthe large audience
that attended the event.
The orchestra played several se-
lections including favorites from
Beethoven and Rimsky Korsakotf.
E- E- is
THE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
FAILINC DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES
The Portland S mphon Orchestra
THEODORE BLOOMFIELD, Conductor
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1957 8:00 P.M. ERB MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION BALLROOM
LEONARD DePAURE, distinguished choral
director and manager, delighted the cam-
pus with the presentation of operetic
selections. DePaure was originally made
famous the world over with hls Infantry
Chorus which was here on campus in
1953. Now, with this new group, which
includes the talented Irla Mathews pic-
tured at the left, and a full orchestra, De-
Paure can well be assured of even greater
success in the world of music.
Winter came . . . short days and
long nights. We remember The
pleasure of "sleeping in" Those
mornings with no early classes . . .
an "event behind the events" win-
ter term. The night before, tags
were hung at an early hour and
we all plodded happily to the
pad. With the dawn, the sleepy-
eyed person on "wake-up" began
his rounds, rousing protesting
slumberers, including you. And
on those special mornings it felt
so good to bury yourself deeper
under the pile of blankets, thumb
your nose at the insistant indi-
vidual, an drop off happily again
into that blessed thing called
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players were, firsf row, HENRY RONQUILLO, JOHN LUNDELL, WIMP HASTINGS, RICH COSTI, DON STEENf second row, ELI MORGAN ED BlNGHAM
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OREGON suffered one of The worsT seasons in The
school's baskeTball hisTory as they won only four
games and placed dead lasT in The Pacific CoasT
Conference race. A 65-61 Triumph over Oregon
STaTe in The final game of The year helped erase
The sTing of many of The losses.
Several Times during The PCC season The experi-
ence-shy Ducks came dangerously close To up-
seTTing highly favored rivals. WashingTon pulled
out a 65-63 overTime win, and The Ducks came
almosf as close To spilling SouThern California vviTh
87-82 and 71-62 losses To The Trojans.
J C VALENTINE PETE KING, third row, BUD KUYKENDALL, HAL DUFFY, CHARLIE FRANKLIN, PHIL MCHUGH, BILL MOORE, and PAUL TUCHARDT.
AT THE OUTSET ofthe season Oregon's aggressive
new coach Steve Belko faced a big lack of experi-
ence, with Phil McHugh and Charlie Franklin The
only returning regulars. Other Iettermen were Bill
Moore, Ed Bingham, Hal Duffy, Wimp Hastings and
IN ALL-COAST SELECTION Charlie Franklin and
big Hal Duffy were the key men in the Duck at-
tack. Franklin placed fifth in conference scoring
with a 19.3 average and finished sixth in rebound-
ing, while Duffy led the league in rebounding and
scored 13.8 points per game to take ninth in that
department. For the season Franklin scored 414
points, a 16.6 average and Duffy had 296 for an
11.8 mark. Both Franklin and Duffy were iuniors.
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osc 75 61
NUMBER 13 and The final baskeTball week were
Iuckey for The Ducks. ThirTeen because There were
13 players, and The final week because iT was Then
ThaT Charlie Franklin made The PCC coaches' second
Team and Hal Duffy beat ouT WashingTon's Doug
SmarT for The PCC rebound TiTle
THE NUMBER 13 was apparenTly a charm for OSC,
Too, however, since if beaT Oregon by ThaT margin
in The Friday game and had earlier Topped The
Ducks by The same amounT in a non-conference
TilT. Oregon played lively ball, Franklin scoring 24,
buT OSC's Dave Gambee found defensive holes
enough in The second half To add The poinTs ThaT
made The difference, 75-62 for OSC.
SATURDAY The largesT MacArThur CourT crowd of
The season saT Through The spine-Tingling finale,
and Then, afTer iubilanTly swarming across The floor
To congraTulaTe The Oregon squad on a vicfory
ThoughT To be 63-61, had To reTurn To The sTands
as Hal Duffy dropped in Two more counters-The
pay-off for a foul commiTTed in The frenzied final
seconds. The Ducks finished in a glow of achieve-
menT which was missing in The 1933 season when
They had The same win-loss percenTage.
JOHN LUNDELL dribbled past ED BINGHAM Toward The key in acTion in The
first game with Oregon Siafe.
A group of well-wishers crowded McArthur CourT's floor afTer The WebfooT's Saturday Tussle. Among players were BILL MOORECHARLIE FRANKLIN, and BUD KUYKENDALL.
Franklin was congraTulaTed for nomination To The All-Coast second Team.
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Oregons rook basketball men were DOUG LUNDSTROM, first row, left, HUGH SPRINGER, STEWART ROBERTSON, DALE JONES, JERRY ANDERSON, CHUCK RASK
OREGON'S FRESHMAN SQUAD swept through'a
rugged fifteen game basketball season undefeated.
lncluded on the list of victories were four impres-
sive wins over the Oregon State College Rooks and
five victories over rugged AAU competition.
THE DUCKLINGS, coached again by Don Kirsch, re-
lied on a well balanced attack and excellent team-
work for their brilliant season record. Oregon's last
undefeated freshman team was followed the next
season with Oregon's only National Championship
in 1939. Although not even the most optimistic
expected this to happen again, several of this
year's team members should gain positions on the
1957-58 varsity. The only thing the squad lacked
was one good big man Cover 6' 7"J of coast con-
ference calibre. With normal improvement, pos-
sibly six ofthe players can be expected to develop
second row, JIM MEAGHER, JIM ALLEN, BERKELEY HOLMAN. DAVE GROSZ, JERRY PFLUG, ED SYRING, third row, Coach DON KIRSCH, SCOTT RUSSELL ED BLAKELY
TOM CREAGER, MARLIN MARSH, and Manager LARRY GRANQUIST.
into capable varsity performers.
CHUCK RASK paced the season scoring with 199
points, a 13.4 average, from his guard slot. Center
Dale Jones edged guard Doug Lundstrom for
second place with 191 points to Lundstrom's 190.
Forward Stu Robertson dropped in 168 points,
Jerry Anderson 149, and Hugh Springer 82 to
round out the top scorers.
RASK AND ANDERSON were from Jefferson High
of Portland where both earned All-City honors and
Rask gained All-State his final season. Anderson is
the younger brother of ex-Webfoot star Max An-
derson. Springer was also on the Portland All-City
team from Cleveland High. Lundstrom was a sec-
ond team All-Stater from Eugene. Robertson was
an A-2 All-State player for St. Francis of Eugene,
and Jones was a high scoring star at South Salem.
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The team had been disconiinuacfdntil enqugh aspiranfs called for its resforaiion.
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e varsity wrestling team included, front row from left, Manager BILL SARKIE, JIM BEATON, DAVE FISH KEN KESEY J C WHEELER and back row BOB STEVENS LEE
ALLEN, DAVE NEWLAND, J. D. GRIFFITH, HOWARD TIMONS, GEORGE KRUPICA, and Coach BILL RAMMER
IT WAS THE FOURTH YEAR since the team's
revitalization and was considered the rnost suc-
cessful. Coach Bill Hammer's men came out on top
of Washington State 33 to 6 and 32 to O, Wash-
ington State I4 to I3, Stanford 28 to 3, California
27 to O, Portland State 20 to 6, Lewis and Clark 28
to 6, Seattle Pacific College 35 to 3, and San Jose
State 23 to II. Lone defeat was at the hands of
Oregon State, 2I to 8.
COACH HAMMER was president of the Pacific
Coast Intercollegiate Wrestling Association, and
the I957 PCI Wrestling tournament was to be
hosted by Oregon .
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rly perfect success at press time, with the Pacltlc Coast Intercollegiate champlonshlp matches
ated In ten collegiate matches, losing only once, to Oregon State
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Freshman wrestlers were, front row from left, EARL HENDERSON, JOHN WILLENER LARRY HINES ALAN SMITH and back row Manager DON SMITH MAURICE COMEAU
GERRY PARKS, BILL FOX, KEN BREWSTER, JOHN PARKER, and COBCIW BILL HAMMER
OREGON'S FRESHMAN wrestling team at press
time had six matches, winning one ot them. The
team's victory was over Roseburg High School 20
to 9. Defeats were handed them by Eugene, Spring-
field, Hudson Bay, and Grants Pass high schools
and the Oregon State freshmen.
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showed potential even though it won only the
Roseburg encounter. Most of the men were plan-
ning to continue wrestling.
SPRlNGFlELD'S WIN was 35 to 8, Hudson Bay's
25 to I6, and Grants Pass, 23 to 8, and the OSC
wrestlers' tally was 31 to Oregon's 3.
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MADELINE LUNG, president
HEADS OF HOUSES
Presidents of the womens' living organizations composed Heads of
Houses. These women worked cooperatively with Dean of Women,
GOLDA WICKHAM, to promote relationships between women's living
organizations and the Office of Student Affairs, and to revise and en-
force policies concerning these living groups.
The Hazel Schwering exchange dinners, which took place once a
term, were planned by Heads of Houses to establish friendly relations
among the womens' houses. By the collections from these dinners,
scholarship funds were maintained.
MADELENE LUNG, as president, did an outstanding iob guiding Heads
of Houses as it maintained the high standards set for the University of
Panhellenic, the governing body of the sixteen sororities on the University
of Oregon campus, was composed of the president, membership chairman
and alumni adviser of each group. The purpose of this active organization
was to maintain fraternity life and inter-fraternity relations within the Uni-
versity on a high level.
Enforcement of sorority regulations and supervision of all rushing activities
was the major duty of Panhellenic during the past year. ln co-operation with
inter-fraternity council, the group participated in several civic programs
such as the Halloween party given for Eugene grade-school students during
fall term. They helped to co-ordinate a very successful Greek Week bringing
the Greek living organizations on campus closer together, Panhellenic also
awarded several scholarships to deserving students.
Serving as president of the organization during the past year was ANN
STEARNS. Providing much help for her in the performance of the duties of
Panhellenic were DONNA MILLER, first vice-president, PEG REGAN, second
vice-president, CONNIE KENNEDY, secretary, and LEOLA LORENSON,
treasurer. Mrs. NORMA RAGSDALE served as executive secretary.
ANN STEARNS, president
InTo The hands of The Junior Panhellenic falls The iob of promofing undersTanding and co-operation
beTween The freshman Greek women and The Panhellenic group. The organizaTion is composed of
The pledge class presidenT from each of The sixTeen sororiTies on The campus.
The pledge banqueT held in honor of The pledges was The main evenT of The group during Tall
Term. The purpose was To creaTe a feeling of friendship and uniTy among The women aTTending. In
coniuncTion WiTh Panhellenic, The Junior group sponsored a Tea for Eugene High School girls To
promoTe inTeresT in The UniversiTy and To acquainT Them wiTh The rush procedure. Junior Panhellenic
worked closely wiTh Panhellenic ThroughouT The year in campus acTiviTies. The group also encour-
aged academic achievemenT sTrongly and awarded a Trophy To The ouTsTanding pledge class during
Junior Panhellenic was headed by SUE FULLER, presidenT of The DelTa Gamma pledge class.
Serving to provide economic living for wo-
men students with limited resources by
means of cooperative, non-profit boarding
and rooming units was Co-op Housing,
Incorporated. Among their other purposes
were promotion of high scholarship and
preparing and putting into effect budgets
and schedules necessary for the operation
of the th ree member houses.
Members of this group combined their
talents acting as the governing and advis-
ing body of the Co-operative housing
units, sponsoring several social events for
the women besides their regular business
meetings. Among the functions planned
were the All Co-op dance, a tea promoting
better acquaintance of the members and
an annual picnic during spring term.
From Mark Twain to Mickey Spillane,
promoting a genuine interest in books
was the goal of the Oregon House Li-
brarians. The female counterpart of this
organization is composed of a representa-
tive from each of the women's living or-
ganizations on campus.
Each year, they sponsor the Peter Pauper
Essay Contest among the campus students.
Besides the essay contest, they also co-
ordinated the Josephine Evans Harpham
silver cup award, presented to the living
organization which has done the most to
promote worthwhile reading among its
members, during Junior Weekend.
Serving as president of the organization
was MARY EAGEN, a Gamma Phi.
Schulze, Ma ry
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ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Ley, Susan Carole
Barnum, Carolyn 1
Blind, Marjorie ,
Castle, Nancy X
Fisher, Laurie l
"Hr . .,
Hardin, Priscilla Herrington
ALPHA DELTA Pl
Fulp, Mary Dee
MARLENE GRASSESCH I, Presideni
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
Bennett, Martha Ellen
Qualls, Mary Lou
MARLENE JEWELL, president
CAROLYN KASER, presidem
ALPHA OMICRON Pl
Bergerson, Mary Rae
Derrah, Mary Lee
Luhrs, Mary Ann
CAROLE, ADAMS, president
ALPHA Xl DELTA
ANN .IUDSCN HOUSE
DONNA N ICHOLS, president
Siddall, Mary Jo
Davis, Lorna Lee
as l Wheeler, Monica
" Mr JUNIORS
' H Adams, Joy
Frost, Jackie Sue
Lyon, Willo Dene
Donnelly, Mary Ann
Van Berkhout, Margaret
Wyllie, Betty Jo
Craig, Mary Lou
Ecle, Mary Ellen
Schroeder, Mary Jo
Van Valzah, Jannon
ALICE JO JENKINS, pre
Quackenbush, Annie Laurie
Van Horn, Diane
Johnson, Helen Ruth
Magale, Mary Ann
CHI CJME GA
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Richardson, Liz OLIVIA THARALDSON president
CAROL AIKEN, president
Alexander, Mary ,Jane
Glass, Mary Lou
Larpenteur, Mary Beth
Platt, Mary Ann
Roberson, Wanda Gae
GAMMA PHI BETA
Utt, Alberta Van
Dewey, Lynnae Joy
Brockley, Mary Ann
Campbell, Mary Lee
Reeves, Jo Ann
Shepherd, Sharon Ann
Southwick, Ma ry Jane
Wenzla, Shelia f
Kominek, Dolly Jo
MARLENE BRONSON, president
Miller, Achsah Jane
KAPPA ALPHA THE TA
Boehm, Betty Lou
Smith, Mary Ann
LYNN ADELSPERGER, president
Fourier, Mary Jo
Van Epps, Judy
Williams, Mary Jo
BETTY ANDERSON president
Bennett, Ruth Ann
Smith, Mary Ann
WANDALEE HAYES, president
Pl BETA PHI
1 . a
Greig, Sally Jo
Payne, Nancy Sue
Scott, Mary Lee
Williams, Mary Helen
Hoover, Jo Ann
Jones, Mary Ann
Douglas, Donna Lou
AGNES THOMPSON president
La Chapelle, Sally
SHERRY ROSS HALL
SUSAN CA MPBELL HALL
Hills, Floralee Rae
Bradley, Mary Jane
Buckel, Mary Jo
Byhre, Barbara Rose
Daniels, Frances Maurine
De Pues, Margaret
Gannon, Bonnie Lee
Kronquist, Rose Mary
Van Buskirk, Nona
Buell, Mary Jean
Demo, Ana Maria
Garrett, Vida Jane
PAT ARD I NGER, president
ZE TA TAU ALPHA
Jensen, Birfe Rendal
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Inter-fraternity Council acted as The governing body of all fraternities on the Uni-
versity of Oregon campus and included as members The presidents of all 21 men's
Greek living organizations.
Problems of both individual organizations and The group as a whole were discussed
and remedies found. The biggest proiect of The group was The control and planning
of The rush week activities. Through stimulation of interest on the part of men
students which resulted in a greater number of rush week participants and pledges
Than ever before, IFC accomplished its purpose. An innovation in rush activities
was The open house tours led by members of Skull and Dagger, sophomore men's
service honorary, to each fraternity. This gave each rushee a chance to become
somewhat acquainted with each fraternity before making a final choice.
Another accomplishment of The organization was their IFC Halloween party, revived
last year, where each of the houses was paired with a sorority and provided enter-
tainment, games, and refreshments for some 300 Eugene school children. IFC also
combined with Panhellenic and sponsored the annual "Greek Week" activities held
on campus each spring term. DON MCCLAIN served as president of the organization.
The Inter-hall Council was the student co-ordinat-
ing and regulating body for the Straub Hall Dormi-
tory residents. During the past two years they have
been revived from an almost non-existant status to
a role of active participation in campus affairs.
During the past school year they sponsored an
inter-hall dance for the residents of Straub Hall,
and have installed coke and candy machines for
the purpose of raising funds for the group to func-
Serving the organization as president during the
past school year was ROGER SUMMERS, a resident
of Alpha Hall. Acting in Roger's place during his
absence was ED SCHNEIDER, vice president.
Handling the funds and taking minutes for the
council's meetings was Secretary-treasurer EARL
Attempting to make "book worms" out of
their fraternity brothers was the male
counterpart of the House Librarians. They
shared with the women the purpose of
promoting a genuine interest in books and
holding as their goal the establishment of
good lifetime reading habits among
Besides the essay contest held in coniunc-
tion with the women they also helped co-
ordinate the Josephine Evans Harpham
silver cup award. Other proiects promoted
by the two groups were the Wednesday
Evening lecture forum series, the Ethel R.
Sawyer reading aloud hour, and the es-
tablishment of chapter house libraries in
the men's living organizations on the
University of Oregon campus.
THE INTRAMURAL program on campus
this year was well-planned and carried out.
From bowling, football and volleyball in
the fall, basketball in the winter, and soft-
ball and Tennis in the spring, the men's liv-
ing organizations participated enthusias-
tically, proving they had interest as well as
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CECIL WILDER, presidenl
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
DON MCCLAIN, president
BETA THE TA Pl
JERRY POOL, president
Smith, Larry A.
Smith, Larry J.
Cho, Sei Young
Christian, Ga ry
Von Buskirk, Don
ALFRED HERMAN president
EUGEN E FRESHMAN
DELTA TAU DELTA
Royston, Tom ROBERT FRANK president
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KENNETH JOHNSON, president
Thio, Chan Sin
Frial, Oscar Agoncillo
Paine, Gerald Lloyd
McCellan, Grant, Jr.
Maier, Frank G.
Adler, Robert William
Cheah, Tong Cheonge
Nunokawa, Robert Fumlo
Asamoah, William S
Asua ko, Emmanuel Kwame
Walker, Laurie Douglass
Smiih, Thomas F.
Jya Poo, Govind
IRWIN JOSLYN, preside'-if
DAVE HERNDON president
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
6 EUGENE NUDELMAN, president
Smith, Richard V.
WILLIAM FOX, president
Han, Ki .lik
HOWARD TIMMONS, president
JAMES LARPENTEUR, president
PHI DELTA THE TA
Van Rheenan, Rick
PHI GAMMA DELTA
De Francq, Donald
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Schwa bn, william
Lunclholm, A. E.
MANLEY ROOT, president 1
Lee, Koo Yung
Kim, Jee Yoon
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CHUCK SLEMONS, president
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
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BURKE RICE, president
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Vander Zwiep, Jay
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Wheeler, J. C.
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McClure, Donald Wesley
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Richard Harrison, president
Van Voris, Verde
BRUCE BRENN, president
THE TA CHI
Betty, James, Jr.
LGGKING FOR SOMEONE
LOCK IN THE INDEX
Aarts, Johannes Cornelis-90, 368
Abel, June Lillise312
Absten, Alice Elainee52, 341
Abrahamson, John Terrye222, 22
Ackerman, Robert Louis-379
Ackerman, Robert Louis-384
Ackerman, Diane Eleanor-131, 339
Ackley, Clittord Skroderf-351
,Carole Ann-90, 313
Rodney Charles-90, 353
Adams, Sally Ann-329
erger, Lynn Marie-90, 332
Adhikary, Madhav Prashad-90, 362
Archibald, Bob Alane8O
Ardinger, Patricia Gay'-90, 126, 342
Arlington, Sonia Ann4330
Armanko, Sharon-131, 328
Armes, Romey Roy-154
Armes, Robert W.-58, 90
Armstrong, Patricia Mary-341
Arntson, Morris Arnold-119, 353
Arntson, Hazel Marie-320
Arrigoni, Robert Victor-353
Arthur, Chester Allen-380
Arthur, Byron Gary-359
Asamoah, William S,-361
Ashton, Walter Emil-360
Ashton, Donald John-382
Astrup, Julie Gretchen-325
Asuako, Emmanuel Kwame-361
Atchison, Vianne Kathleen-333
Barnes, Gleeta Irene-90, 310
Barnes, Holman John Jr.-82, 352
Barnes, Judith Ann-339
Barnes, Robert Allen-256
Barnett, James Henry-353
Barnhart, H. P.-28
Barnhart, Michael Dean-379
Barr, Nila Kathryn-134, 315
Adler, Robert William-54, 82,134,361
Aiken, Carol Ann-90, 326
Akebi, Tatsuya-90, 130, 383
Akselsen, Sally Anne-126, 333
Albert, James Benson-384
Alden, Gary Leee354
Aldrich, Larry Carl-382
Alexander, Mary Jane-326
129, 242, 246, 367, 382
s, Pauline Ludella-338
Al len, Sally Winetred-90, 335
Alexander, Leib Donald-365
Alford, Albert Larson Jr.-382
Alfrey, Robert William-382
Allen, Anita Margaret-126, 327
Allen, Audrey Anne-310
Allen, Dorothy Jeane66, 336
Allen, Jeanette lrene-318
Allen, James Reynolds-365
Allen, Mary Claire-38,75, 154,336
Richard-38, 90, 127, 380
Patricia Pepperell-118, 149, 312
Ayre, Robert Hylton-378
Backen, John Howard -384
Backstrom, Robert L.e80, 385
Bacon, Barbara Converse-328
Bader, Richard Meta-366
Baeirsto, Elizabeth-267, 317
Bagett, Betty Barbara-66, 339
Bailey, Bruce Barth-359
Bailey, Joan Martha-313
Bailey, Ronald Edwardf368
Barr, Gail Susan-131, 339
Barr, Bonnie J.-315
Barrett, Larry Lee-365
Barsby, Margaret Anne-331
Bartel, Royce Martin-371
Bartelmey, Lylas L.-90, 317
Bartels, John Robert-355
Barton, Dewey Sampson Jr.-90
Bartz, Bette Jean-91, 166,313
Barzee, Ann Louise-91, 313
Bashor, Jay Franklin-119, 211, 353
Bashtord, Donna Lee-318
Bassett, Byron Cecil-361
Bates, Richard L.-91, 356
Bates, W. Keith-356
Batie, Thomas Robert-365
Bauge, Chris Conger-366
Baum, Marion Sutton-332
Baumgardner, Robert M.-369
Baxter, Audra Gay-66, 341
Baxter, Richard Noel-365
Bazzetta, William Robert-360
Beairsto, Elizabeth Fortt-91, 173, 333
Beale, William Henry--365
Beall, Edward Swift-375
Beall, Melanie Sue-320
Beals, Geraldine-11 l
Beard, Larry Dean-365
Beaton, James Edward-379
Beatty, Robert Alfred-43, 51, 54, 370
Beatty, Kathryn Ann-51, 118, 126, 324
Beaver, Barbara Jo Ann-91, 332
Bechen, William Shive-82, 380
Beck, William Frank-91, 127, 346
Becker, Charles Jacob-65, 91
Beckius, Lawrence Victor-91, 354
Allyn, Mary Jean-324
Allyn, Elizabeth Lois-320
Alsip, Rosie Mae-318
Altenhoten, Gregg Thomas-255, 261, 365
Baines, Sylvia Gail-90, 342
Bvajema, Dale Dingeman-354
Beckham, Esther Lou-315
Beckham, Evelyn Sue-315
Beckman, Alyce Jane-318
Beckwith, Donna June-314
Alstock, John Clement-368
Alvarado, William Ralph-379
Aman, Ronnie J.e80
Amble, Robert Harvey-21 8, 378
Amick, Jeannette Lillian-59, 90, 337
Amodei, Irene Catherin-328
Betty Louise-76, 90, 333
Baker, Dennis Owen-255, 382
Baker, Joanne Lee-311
Baker, Joanne Barbara-329
Baker, Nancy Frann-337
Baker, Sheryl Gaines-329
Beech, Carole Louise-91, 134, 341, 339
Beeson, Albert Cummins Jr.--366
Begenich, Gloria Ann-116, 309
Betrits, Anna Martha--317
Belanger, Robert Mark-356
Bell, Fred Louis-91, 370
Anderson, Burton Young-90
Larry John-90, 181, 370
Anderson Norman Fielding-374
Anderson, Muriel Jean-341
Anderson Ronald Leo-352
Anderson Ronald StewartH373
Ronald Don-90, 375
Susan Ruth -335
Stephen Rolf-218, 384
Anderson, Ted E. A384
Beverly Dia ne-327
Andrews, Barton Jarl-382
Andrus, Susan Elizabeth-327
Anhoury, Max Victor-375
Arbogast, Harmon Lee-58, 90, 127, 360
Arbuckle, Mary Lee-3 29
Baldridge, Lucy Lee-313
Baldwin, Edmond Arthur-367
Ball, Richard Rawlings-364
Ballou, Dorothy Ann-339
Ballou, MargeM4, 186
Balsiger, W. Edwin-90, 353
Bankhead, Melvin Jay Jr.-384
Banko, Richard Waltere374
Bannister, John Duane-355
Banton, Mariorie AnnL326
Barbee, Herbert Edward--366
Barber, Newton Richter--376
Barbour, John David-376
Barcelo, Junette Jo-130, 318
Barclay, Patricia Jean-329
Barenclse, Patricia Ruth-329
Barenclse, Nella Mae-329
Barenclrick, William W. Jr,-375
Barker, Dorothy Jeanne--70, 90, 148, 324
Barker, Keith M.--41, 58, 90, 37, 378
Barker, Donna Jean-66
Barlow, Jane Elizabeth-326
Barnard, Dallas Mae-320
Bell, Judith St. Clair-339
Bellin, Janet Phyllis-51, 318
Bellm, Barbara Ann-339
Belton, Janet Tyson-328
Bender, Helen Mae--339
Bender, Edward Leroy-385
Bendshadler, Lorenah Fay-334
Bennett, John William-91, 383
, Martha Ellen-311
Bennett, Ruth Ann-334
Bennett, Samuel T.-154, 360
Bennett, Steven Laurel-367
Berenson, Morton Phillip-51, 360
Berg Tillman Ollie Jr.-362
Berg Mary Terence-329
Berger, Richard Edmund-367
Bergeron, Mary Rae-91, 313
Berkshire, Frank Rodney-91
Berlant, Michael Sylven-375
Berning, Clarissa Anne-76, 91 , 154, 342
Berni, Mary Cecelia-332
Bernick, Paul Alan-255
Berry, Barbara Carolyn-339
Berry, Kenneth Orville-375
Berwick, Barbara Jean-313
Betnar, Ronald William-359
Betty, James Carrow Jr.-385
sick, oanaia-37, sa, 81, 91, 129, 222, 223,
Billings, Ward Ray-364
Bingham, Edwin Earl-91, 129, 352
Birch, Sylvia Ann-325
Bishop, Deanna Fields-328
Bishop, Jerry David-134, 367
Blackburn, Charles Warner-83
Blade, Fay Ella-334
Blaesing, Brenda K.-91, 116, 313
Blaesing, Lee Katherine-41, 168, 232,
Bladine, Patricia Ann-122, 335
Blakely, Edward James-256, 385
Blank, Gerald Fred-58, 91 , 127, 364
Blankenship, Kay E,-318
Blau, Peter Herbert-377
Blieternich, Martin Henry-91, 134
Blitz, Sidney Ruth-339
Bloomfield, Bruce-54, 91, 129, 220, 354
Blozan, Marilyn Yolanda-66, 329
Blue, Jimmie Milton-384
Blue, Lewis Eugene-39, 46, 117, 384
Bluett, Peter Carter--376
Blue, Keith Eugene-384
Blue, Richard Newton-117, 122, 378
Blumer, Robert Howard-366
Boardman, Albert Eugene-366
Boden, Richard Langdon-376
Boehm, Betty Lou-51, 332
Bogle, Deanna Irene-326
Bohlman, John Theodore-368
Boileau, Joan Ann-91, 327
Boice, Gary Howard-221, 376
Bokker, Elizabeth Ann-329
Bolds, Diana May-338
Bolton, Wauneta Jo-326
Bolton, Karen Darlene-320
Bond, Kenneth Ray-202
Bond, Lucy Anne-315
Bond, Richard Hughes-384
Bonebrake, Carolyn Marie-131
Boniface, Barbara Joanne-320
Boone, John Robert-354
Booth, Brian Geddes-39,46,54, 117,368
Borclenkircher, Charles E.-354
Borek, Brenda Dawn-339
Borgen, Richarcl Frederick-376
Borrevik, Berge Andrew-67, 64, 91, 380
Borquist, Nancy Ann-126, 313
Bornaman, Peggy Louise-329
Bostad, Shirley Jean-52, 91, 337
Bosworth, David Myers-39, 48, 382
Bottens, Royce Delbert-91, 354
Boulette, Richard Ralph-127, 371
Bourbeau, Sandra Joan-311
Bourne, Lawrence Sidney-365
Bouvier, Raymond Maurice-351
Bowen, Thomas Edwin-
67, 91, 129, 202, 206, 208
Bowen, Beatrice Ann-85, 131, 318
Bowers, Edward Allen-369
Bowers, Robert Milton-154, 359
Bowers James Myron-364
Bowles, Jean Gritman-82, 92, 380
Bowling, John Dennis-370
Bowman, Beverly Jean-92, 166, 335
Boyd, Carol Abby-44, 325
Boyd, Donald Arthur-380
Boyd, Carolyn Ruth-328
Boyer, Alan Hugh-360
Boyer, Kenneth Dale-360
Bozorth, Squire Newland-54, 376
Braathen, Carlene Elenor-312
Bradley, Chester Lorren-383
Bradley, John Gardner-379
Bradley, Nancy Faye-338
Bradley, Mary Jane-339
Brady, Patricia Ann-314
Braman, Donald Leroy-370
Brandon, Joanna Rinzena-92, 335
Brandsness, David Roe-378
Brandt, Wayne Elmer-58, 92
Brandt, John Birger-54, 92, 134, 154,
Brandt George Douglas-
39,1-17, 82,119,170,171, 221, 230,
Breall, Roberta Sue-320
Brekke, Norman Richard-351
Brenn, Bruce Malcolm-
39, 44, 45, 115, 129, 242, 249, 346,
Brett, Trena Maureen-66, 192, 336
Brewster, Kim lrwin-385
Brice, Larry Thomas-8O,119, 172, 269,
Bricker, Nadine Elizabeth-318
Bridge, Kay Charlene-339
Briggs, Gary Craig-366
Brightman, Martha Helen-150
Britton, Douglas Scott-375, 380
Brittsan, Darrel Duane-36, 38, 40, 92,
Broadbent, Sandra Joan-339
Brockley, Mary Ann-329
Brockman, Adrianne Jean-339
Brolliar, Meride Ann-335
Bronson, Marlene Ruth-92, 331
Bronson, Dave Grayson-376
, Marcia Ellen-312
, Margaret Jean-329
, Sonia Marie-329
Brosnan, John W.-359
Brown, Constance Odell S.-92
Brown, Charlann Eleanor-316
Brown Francis Gerald--127, 371
Brown, John Herbert-242
Brown, James Dewitt-375
Brown, Lionel Albert-371
Brown, Miriam Ann-329
Brown, Richard A.-366
Brown, Richard William-382
Brown, Ronald Lee-368, 371
Browning, Emilie Joanne-318
Bruener, Theodore Bernard-256
Brunclige, Edna Susan-92, 328
Brunk, Alan Charles-374
Bruun, Kathryn Clare-174, 320
Bryan, Barbara Ann-142, 328
Bryson, Juanita Mae-66
Buchanan, Lorena Lee-85, 315
Buckel, Mary Jo-339
Buckner, Joel Norman-365
Buell, Mary Jean-341
Bugher, Audrey Phyllis-320
Buhlinger, Nancy Jean-338
Bull, Oro Nathan-355
Bullock, Elizabeth Adele-240, 335
Bumford, Lee Shipley-127, 370
Buono, Carol Joy-320
Burch, Leonard Dean-352
Burdett, Sharon Elizabeth-329
Burg, John Clifford-218
Burgess, Charles Orville-92
Burgess, Giles Harold, Jr.-354
Burk, Merle Ruth-341
Burke, Mary Margaret-320
Burkhart, Janice Rae-339
Burnett, Robert Edward-92
Burnette, James Wayne-375
Burns, Douglas Murray-51, 54, 372
Burns, Barbara Anne-51, 126,335
Burns, Beal Ingram-376
Burrell, Margaret Ann-320
Bushey, Sandra Louise-339
Bussey, Gordon Lyle-53, 92, 369
Butler, Richard Ward-220, 221
Butler, Thomas Murray-355
Byhre, Barbara Rose-339
Byron, Sally Muffet-327
118, 126, 130, 131,134, 142,237,312
Cain, James Loren-38, 353
Calkins, Sarah Elizabeth-75, 92
Callaway, Cal Champ-368
Callan, Jacqueline Anne-318
Calvert, Gregory Alan-377
Cameron, John Joseph-376
Campbell, Deanna Mae-339
Campbell, Fay-143, 332
Campbell, Janice Elaine-316
Campbell, Mary Lee-329
Campbell, Nora Lee-320
Campbell, Neal Page-365
Campbell, Stuart Lorin-371
Campbell, Susan Adele-335
Campf, Melvin Floyd-377
Campf, Alan H.-375
Cannon, Gary Wilson-92, 129, 202, 330
Capen, Edwin Ronald---368
Capps, Gary Lee-379
Caputo, Phyllis Ann-341
Card, Eugene Marion-366
Carleton, Barbara Joan-342
Carlile, James Dale-368
Carlson, Charles Edward-385
Carlson, Richard Gordon-30
Carman, Catherine Jean-332
Carnefix, Christine Marie-329
Carothers, Wayne Thomas-81
Carpenter, Richard Lloyd-361
Carr, Betsy Craig-342
Larrilyn-41, 118, 126, 141,
Julie Anne-131, 316
Carr, Mary Elizabeth-92, 333
Carter, Clayre Louise-44, 118, 32
Carter, James Edmond-37, 69, 11
Carter, Sandra Kay-333
Cartmill, Lawrence David-359
Carver, Carol Baker-131, 337
Cary, Orval Dean-92
Casey, John Joseph-364
Cass, David-54, 82,370
Cass, Richard Alan-365
Casteel, Donald Doyle-366
Castle, Nancy Ann-124, 118
Castle, Richard Brooke-80, 354
Cate, Betty Jean-337
Cavanagh, Ann-126, 325
Cavanaugh, James Richard-384
Chamberlain, Beverly M.-126
Chamberlain, Carla Ruth-85, 334
Chambers, Joanne Alicee341
Chapman, Norman Lloyd-243
Chapman, Thomas Jon-129, 384
Chapman, Patricia Ann-311
Cheah, Tong Cheong-361
Cherchinsky, Peter E.e82, 367
Cheshire, Craig Gifford-127, 356
Chiang, Amanda Chie Chu-317
Chilcote, Glenn Eugene-367
Chin, Tieh Peng-362
Ching, Walter Yaie92
Choat, James Clayton-92
Cho, Sei Yong-354
Christensen, Arden Darwin-60, 92, 129
Donna Jo B.-92
Christensen, Beth A-92, 66
Christensen, Marilyn Ann-126
an, Gary Dale-218, 354
an, Jerry Dale-354
ansen, Glenda Lee-339
ansen, Terry Lee-359
e, Jerrold Lee-67, 384
e, Carolyn Ann-320
Chunn, James Paul-369
Church, Mary Bernice-324
Church, Edith Arlene-329
Arlene Elizabeth-116, 124, 313
Clark, Charles Richard-379
Clark, George Scott-81
Murphy Lee-82, 221, 363
Ronald Barrye6O, 92, 368
Paul Josephe127, 374
Clatterbuck, Phyllis Jane-85, 315
en, Marlis Lillian-92, 166, 335
Clausen, Linda Kriste329
Claypool, Virginia Helen-320
Cleveland, Richard Warner-380
Clogston, Carolyn Mae-310
Clogston, Celia Gertrude-62, 92
James Lani-92, 352
Cochran, Beverly Allyn-326
Cochran, Reanous Jess-92, 129, 243, 25
Coe, Irma Irene-334
Coffman, Milo Juliane355
Cogswell, John Hammond-129
Cohen, Albert Alfred437O
Colburn, Sue Ruth-93, 317
an, Nancy Lee-318
Collier, Rhodael 11
Coliler, Robert Russell-379
Lawrence E., Jr.-370
n, Sandra Jo-320
Colt, Thomas Clyde lllA383
Colvin, John Paul-80
Comeau, Maurice Joseph-80, 375
Compton, Gary Orville-93, 59, 353
Compton, Carlyn Jo-329
Royce Southam B.-355
r, Cecil Ronnie-211
r, Margaret Eleanor-85, 131, 329
Conner, Dennis Lydell--256
Conner, James Madison-353
Connolly, David Irwin-93
Conrad, Larry Jay-375
Constans, Carl Edward, Jr.-352
Constans, Thomas Ryane382
Conyngham, Catherine S.-339
Cook, Barbara Jeanne-75, 93, 337
Cook, Paula Anne32O
Cook, Richard Arnold-374
Cook, William James-53, 71, 81
Cooley, Rholin Keith-384
Coons, Bonnie Maxine-66, 336
Cooper, Dara Elizabeth-334
Cooper, Gary Wilbur-80, 365
Cooper, Thomas Michael-355
Cooperider, June Emily-329
Cornelius, Darrell Louis-366
Corn, Charles Edward, Jr.-365
Cosby, Stanley Wallace, Jr,-363
Coshow, George Horace-375
Costello, James Robert-93, 376
Costi, Richard James-93, 368
Coston, Charles John-354
Cota, Charles Donald-353
Cowell, Russell Neal-154, 354
Cowen, Charles Edwin-41, 44, 117,
Cowgill, James Richard-82, 127, 371
Cowling, Thomas James-385
Cox, Delores Belle-93, 315
Cox, Lawrence Dale-382
Cox, Walter Lewis-369
Crabtree, James Thomas-342
Crabtree, Jack Lee-243
Crabtree, Marianne Joyce-339
Craft, Truett George-93
Craig, James Robert-380
Craig, Allan Stuart-379
Craig, Mary Lou-320
Robert Burton-93, 379
Crandall, William P., Jr.-384
Crandell, Nancy Helen-'52, 317
Crawford, Gordon Bradley-352
Crawford, Sally R.-93, 333
Creager, Thomas Duwayne-365
Creed, Arlene Fayee337
Creps, Ronald Lewis-202, 353
Cromwell, William T-81, 129, 369
Cronn, Richard Douglas-375
Crooker ,Paulina-93, 328
Crooks, Jan Clair-318
Cropsey, George Webb-364
Crosbie, Mary Ann-93, 311
Crosier, Kenneth Brookse363
Crowell, James Hamilton-385
Crundall, Philip Edward-380
Culbertson, Frank Lloyde93
Culbertson, Earle Glen-376
Cummings, Jan Alden-93
Cunliffe, Barbara Jean-329
Cunningham, Gerald Robert-382
Cure, Harry Beniamin, Jr.-80, 367
Curry, Margaret Ann-328
Curry, Barbara Elizabeth-321
Curry, Christina Paige-321
Curtis, Earl Wintress-374
Curtis, Richard Dean-318
Cushnie, Patricia Lynn-
Cutter, Everett Erving-383
Dahl, Joyle Cochran-93, 376
Dahl, Kathleen Ruth-335
Dahl, Peter Kent-378
Dahlquist, Gordon William-353
Dake, Mariorie Helen-333
Dales, Deanne Gae-325
Danchok, Stephen Louie-93
Daniels, Darrell Clifford-369
Daniels, Roger Oral-242, 379
Daniels, Sue Ellen-66, 321
Danielson, Richard Duanee383
Dao, Daniel Ling Cheng, Jr.-362
Darnell, Linda Raye-332
Darr, Jimmie William-365
Dau, Onalee Ruth-93
Davenport, Donna Marie-154
Davidson, Ardis Jean-329
Davidson, Jane Louise-318
Davis, Adelbert John-365
Davis, Dorothy Wasserman-93
Davis, Fredric Cooper-360
Davis, Elizabeth Frances-329
Davis, James Lewis-93, 384
Davis, Lorna Lee-317, 324
Davis, Larry Gene-93, 379
Davis, Margaret Elizabeth-93, 313
Davis, Richard Michael-379
Dawkins, William Paule359
Day, Donald Hockley-367
Day, David Allan-385
Day, Diane Louise-316
Day, Kathleen Sharon-329
Dayton, Barbara Christina-338
Deal, Elaine Kathryn-318
De Chaine, John David-180, 380
Decker, Robert Malcom-129, 380
Deeney, Patricia Ann-93, 326
Defrancq, Donald James-369
Delbon, Donald August-119, 202, 378
De Lany, Royal-107
Dellinger, Barbara Jean-338
Deluccia, Jane Hewes-52, 76, 337
Demo, Ana Maria-341
Dennis, David Tappen-382
Denton, Nancy Ellen-321
Derby, Susan Kaye339
Derrah, Mary Lee-313
Deschamps, Edouard Armand-39, 48, 379
Devoe, Susan Ann-335
Devore, Michael Ronald-80, 119, 380
Devries, Donna ldelle-93, 184, 324
Dewees, Laura Marie-336
Dewey, Lynnea Joy-93
Dewilcle, Eileen Ann-62, 93, 326
Diamont, Evelyn Janee93, 310
Dickey, Dale Norman-202
Dickey, Lelda Jean-327
Dickson, Robert William-352
Diddock, Roger Alan--384
Diedrich, Raymond George-351
Diercoff, David Oral-375
Diffenbacher, Ann Harlan-325
Darrylin Kafye-131, 325
Dixon, Eleanor Jean-321
Dixon, Robert Gene-371
Dixon, Katherine Jean-333
Dobson, Dorothy Grace-93
Dodge, Ronald Wayne-65, 353
Dodge, Susan Louise-321
Doggett, Shelly Lynn-94, 313
Doggett, Thomas Marshall-383
Dominey, Richard M.-376
Donaldson, Sarah SusanH321
Donnell, Gary Lynn-77, 94, 371
Donnelly, Mary Ann Vivian-318
Donovan, Kathleen E.-326
Dormer, Alice Christain-311
Dorris, Beniimen Francis-272
Doty, Helen Jaynee-94, 324
Doty, Mary Diane-321
Douglas, Donna Lou-60, 126, 337
Douglas, Raymond Hill-359
Douglass, David Ellsworth-354
Douglass, Patricia Anne-318
Dowis, Dorothy Ann-44, 317
Downing, James McKinley-94
Dowsett, Peter John-378
Draper, Nancy Anne-94, 325, 332
Drost, Jean Marie-326
Drummond, David Malcolm-365
Ducey, Brant Eugene-372
Ellis, Judith Marion-329
Ellison, Carol Faye-315
Ellison, Sharon Kay-341
Elrod, Betty Louise-331
Embrey, Robert Dean-370
Emerson, Willard Bryan-80
Emerson, Robertel 10
Emery, Kay Donna-324
Emery, Lee'Edward, Jr.-365
Emmitt, Marian Marlene-325
Emmons, Carol Ann-312
Engdahl, Richard Clinton-378
Engblom, Laura Rae-178, 333
Engel, Dorothy Mae-94, 311
Engle, Nancy Louise-132, 336
English, Judith Marie-131, 321
Dudley, Claudia Lee--310
Duffy, Harold Francis-129, 278, 368
Duffy, Janet Joan-326
Duggan, Lawrence William-369
, Carol Russell-321
Duncan, Diane Ca rr-338
, Harold Leeroy-362
Dunham, Jack Lewis-385
Dunlap, Janet Marie-338
Dunlop, Donald Henry-359
Dunn, Lonnie Navarre-94
Dunn, Michael Keith-375
Englund, Joan Axel-211, 368
Epperson, David Atwood-71
Erdman, Kimball Stewart-54
Erickson, Roberta Lee-321
Erickson, Priscilla K.-339
Erickson, Robert Paul-359
Erland, Harold Walter-363
Erne, Loretta Mae-311
Eskildsen, John David-202, 352
Estes, Gene Langdon-353
Evans, Carole Faye-329
Dunnington, Nancy Audel-334
Dunning, Robert Charles-365
Dunton, Clarence Jay-94, 379
Dupuis, Margaret Rose-66, 339
Duran, Arthur M.-67, 385
Dutton, Judith Ann-94
Dutcher, James Albert-53, 371
Dutka, Louis Elmer-373
Dutton, Brian Chesney-385
Dvorak, Stanley Joseph, Jr.-376
Dwyer, Judith Helen-118, 319
Dye, Joseph Donovan-352
Eagles, Carole Ann-329
Earle, John Douglas-54
Easton, Robert Connell-54, 364
Eastwood, Robert Allan-385
Easton, Richard C.-369
Eckhout, Janice MariaM315
Evans, John William-359
Everett, Sherman Bradley-368
Ewalt, Janice Lea-324
Ewalt, Larry Thomas-380
Ewan, Donna Elaine-316
Fadeley, Edward Norman-37, 72, 94, 120
Falkner, Joe Scott, Jr.-364
Falk, Richard Allen-94, 372
Faris, Robert Irvin-380
Farmer, Nancy Jean-329
Farr, Johanna Lee-319
Farrier, Bertha Jean-319
Faust, John Roosevelt, Jr.-384
Fay,Jean Carr-94, 114, 126, 191,326
Federici, Anthony N.-356
Feist, Kay Helen E.-66, 94, 317
Feldkamp, Gerald Lee-77, 94
Ferdun, Shelley Lynette-85, 314
Ferguson, Duncan Sheldon-119, 243
Ecklund, Judy Ann-179, 335
Eckles, Charles L. A.-80, 355
Edgley, Richard Merritt-376
Edstrom, Joanne Helen-318
Edstrom, David Allan-359
Edwards, Janice Rae-85, 319
Edwards, Janice Lee-339
Egan, Mary Jane-77, 94, 328
Egan, John F.-364
Eggen, Judith Ann-321
Ehrlich, Donald Edward-352
Eichhorn, Joan Elizabeth-178, 319
Eichman, Albert Donald-377
Eisenhardt, Katherine-131, 321
Ekvall, Marvene Elinor-313
Elia, Bruce Edwin-382
Elkins, James Bernard-359
Ellerby, Katherine Mason-329
Elle, David Conrad-80
Ellingson, Roberta Suee328
, Charles Verne, Jr.-376
Elliott, Cue Warren, JLH363
Elliott, Patricia Dale-339
Elliott, Robert Alfred-375
Ellis, Joan Carol-321
Ferguson, Nancy Lee-324
Ferguson, Sally Loraine-329
Ferris, Janet Adel Evelyn-336
Ferris, Jacqueline Shaber-94, 327
Ficke, William Herman-362
Fielancl, Lawrence Edmund-80, 372
Fields, Delman Joseph-375
Finlayson, James Bruce-221
Fischer, Laurie Kathryn-51, 76, 154
Fishback, L. Richard-154, 364
Fish, David Wesley-384
Fisher, Robert Michael-346, 371
Fisher, Patty Jo-94
Fisher, Carothers Susane94, 327
Fitzgerald, Alfred L.w93
Fitzsirnmons, Ellen Louise-131, 142
Fitzsimmons, James Calvin-384
Flatt, Earl Joe-94, 380
Flaxel, John Thad-51, 54, az, 369
Fogle, Cornelia Maude-
Foley, Harold Wayne-94, 351
Foley, Roberta Marie-319
Allan Reed-94, 346, 372
Follett, Elizabeth Anne-311
Fong, Elvin-130, 361
Ford, Charmion Avonell-70, 147, 312
Forney, Frances Hartman-326
Forrester, Opal Gail-319
Forrest, Sandra Sue-321
Forrester, Michael A.-82, 385
Forsythe, Hazel Madell-94, 329
Fortmiller, James Edward-380
Foster, Arthur William-367
Fourier, Mary Jo-44, 116, 126, 333
Fowler, William Herbert-382
Fowler, Marilyn Adele-318 V
Fowlkes, Charles Edward-94, 360
Fox, Nancy Roberta-94, 328
Fox, William Frank, Jr.-130, 366
Frahm, Paul Juergen-95, 352
Fraedrick, Elaine Marcia-334
Frampton, Janice Ann-341
France, Robert Keith-355
Frank, Daniel David-53, 95
Frank, Robert Leonard-69, 95, 346
Frank, Margaret Louise-333
Franklin, Charles Ray-
278, 279, 280, 281, 288, 289
Fraser, Alexander Cyril-255, 382
Fratzke, James Paul-82, 380
Frazier, Elizabeth L.-329
Fredrickson, Carolyn Ann-334
Fredrickson, David Elmer-355
Freeman, Mariorie Eugene-95, 337
Freiman, Rosemary Ann-337
French, Gordon Lex-95, 379
French, Susan Lee-95, 200, 324
French, Neil S.-354
Frey, Janice Elaine-315
Frial, Oscar Agoncillo-95, 361
Fried, Doris Gwendolyn-319
Friedel, Fred Eugene-65, 364
Friedrich, Phyllis Mae-95, 328
Fries, Robert Lee-339
Fritz, James Michaele366
Frohnmayer, Mira Jean-154, 321
Frohnmayer, William Goff-366
Frost, Jacqueline Sue-318
Frost, Wayne VVesleye360
Frye, Jane Marie-321
Fukui, KoiiA95, 361
Fuiioka, Francis Shigeo-130, 383
Fuller, Lina Leigh-95, 317
Fuller, Susan Jean4321
Fullerton, Earl Ralph-154
Fulp, Mary Dee-95, 310
Fulton, Grace Adrienne-316
Fulton, Judith Maxine-321
Furrer, Robert Stanley-365
Gaffney, Walter William-65, 95, 129, 359
Gaffey, Roger Robert, Jr.-3 80
Galleon, Gregory Patrick-69, 95, 130 363
Gallia, Madillyn Carol-319
Gamblin, Dorothy Ann-38, 76, 118, 154 24
Gannon, Bonnie Lee-339
Ganong, Holt Wentworth-380
Gardinier, Joyce Overton-339
Garner, Walter George-370
Garrett, Walter Samuel, Jr.-95, 379
Garrett, Vida Jane-341
Garrett, Mary Jane-339
Gassman, Mary Diane-327
Gates, Laurence Joseph-385
Gates, Stephanie Gay-329
Gault, Virginia Louf310
Gaugler, Linda Louise-339
Geddes, Robert Dale-385
Geen, Robert Smith-369
Geen, William Stephens-382
Gehrke, Theodore Erskinee375
Gent, Louise Ann-334
Gentry, Myra Eleanor-312
George, William M.-379
Gerber, John James, Jr.H255
Gerding, Robert Kenneth-119, 376
Gerlinger, Mary Jane-95, 166, 332
Gerritsen, William Gerhard-60, 95, 371
Getty, Robert Wilmot-383
Gevurtz, Ronald lrvin4377
Giansante, Raymond Gino4369
Gibbons, Patricia Annette-326
Gilbaugh, James Herbert-119, 352
Gilbert, Gerald Donavon-384
Gillespie, James Graham-95, 379
Gilman, Valerie Wilder-154
Gimblin, Clair Bert-58, 378
Ginther, Doris Lee-327
Girard, Francis John-363
Glaske, Donna Marie-95, 326
Glass, Mary Lou-169, 232, 236, 326
Glass, Gretchen Barbara-333
Glenn, Lola Jean Whitley-66, 95, 64
Glenn, Shanon May-328
Goddard, Jane Jo Ann-321
Godowitch, Della Pauline-338
Goebel, Geraldine Marie-70, 95, 312
Goff, Glen Roby-82, 134, 383
Goldsberry, Douglas Scott-375
Goodell, Laurie Anne-95, 326
Gooding, Carolyn Anne-95, 313
Goodman, Leon Charles-360
Goodrich, Robert Frank-95, 362
Goodwin, William Nelson-129
Goodwin, William Ellis-369, 378
Gordon, Eleanorel 11
Gorman, Robert Harvey-67, 95, 220
Gotchy, Lynette Rae-326
Gould, Robert EclwardA355
Gould, Dennis Claire-80
Gowan, Melva Joan-51, 126, 146, 310
Gower, Albert Eclward, Jr.-362
Grabow, Judith AnnA321
Gradwohl, Jack Ronald-352
Graeper, William Johne369
Graetz, Renate Jutta-319
Graham, Carl Leroy-364
Graham, Michael Francis-374
Graham, Tommy Bert-374
Granning, Ray Marshall-127, 374
Granquist, Larry Allen-374
Grant, Cedric Otto-384
Grant, Barbara Maud-332
Grant, Richard Hawley-95, 353
Grant, Robert Russell-353
Grasseschi, Marlene Joan-70, 95, 310
Grebe, Walter Henry-382
Greene, Dorothea Gladys-338
Greene, James Orson-96
Greene, Virginia Lee-131, 333
Greenwood, Mary Floe130, 131,310
Greig, sally Jo-42, si, 96, 114, 145,335
Grelle, James Edward-218, 352
Greyerbiehl, Sharon Lura-131
Grier, Edward George, Jr.-211
Griffin, Janet-96, 337
Griffith, Dorothy Ann-38, 96, 326
Griffith, John Dwight, Jr.-384
Griffith, John Simpson-375
Griggs, Joseph O. C.e369
Gritsch, Gail Ann-335
Groesbeck, Sylvia Susan-321
Grossen, Ann Elaine-339
Grosz, David William-255, 382
Grottkau, Robert Fred-129, 243, 2
Grover, Kenneth David-335
Grover, Paul F.-378
Guiley, Kathleen Anne-131, 319
Gumpert, Donna Rae-310
Gunther, Edwina Rose-344
Guske, Jean Mary-311
Gustafson, Lenere Lora-310
Gwinner, Donald Bruce-362
Hagan, Merrillyn Dawn-335
Hagedorn, Nan Elise-96, 114, 154,335
Hagen, Michael Lawrence-353, 378
Hager, Philip Dean-1 19, 379
Hagglund, Roger Muir-54, 370
Hainline, Dean Ray-383
Hale, Thomas Lee-242, 365
Hale, John Charles-39, 48, 384
Hall Charles S., Jr.-363
Hall Charles William-191, 385
Hall Harriette--131, 319
Hall Hubert Victor-58, 96
Hall Larry Jene-54
Hall Janice Lee-329
Hall, Judith Ann-66, 131,319
Hall Linda Lee-319
Hall Richard Chapman-274, 380
Halvorson, Owen Clifford-96, 353
Hamaker, Karen Jean-321
Hamilton, Allen E., Jr.-96, 384
Hamilton, Hal Jonf375
Hamilton, Nita Anne-335
Hamilton, Nancy Nealon-144, 328
Hamlin, Elizabeth Elinore-318
Hammermaster, Georgenee96, 310
Hammock, Donald Dean-370
Hammond, Constance Ann-149, 326
Han Ki Jik-367
Handran, Stephen Franke374
Hankins, Bruce Gilbertf363
Hanna, Harry Mitchell4385
Hanna, Eileen B.-310
Hannon, Regina Louise-54, 96, 342
Hannon, Terry Gordon-365
Hansen, James Macdonald-367, 382
Hansen, Mary Ann-96
Hansen, Robley Earl-375
Hanson, Beverly MarieH337
Hanson, Kenneth Fairbanks-383
Harden, Richard Alan-382
Hardin, Billy Wade-96, 383
Harding, John Joseph-96, 376
Harding, Thomas Leonard-119, 143, 36
Hardt, Arlene Hilma-96, 326
Hardy, Shirley Kaye75, 96, 342
Harman, Marjorie Gloria-310
Harmon, Joseph Wilbourn-96
Harney, Thomas David-96, 380
Harper, Richard Lee- 77, 82, 346, 361
Harper, Nancy Jane-130, 310
Harrington, Carole S.-329
Harris, Bobbye Jean-44, 313
Harris, Charles Macleod-362
Harris, Hazel Lyda-341
Harris, John Henry lll-378
Harris, Roland Oscar-154
Harrison, Richard Alanf58, 96, 383
Harryman, Thomas Edwin-360
Harryman, James D.-379
Hart, Astrid Elizabeth-332
Hart, Kenneth Rodger-370
Hart, Ruby Janice-150, 319
Harvey, Paul Winter Ill
Harwood, Leroy Garfield-96
Hasegawa, Martin Tadahide-360
Hasegawa, Eleanor Nobuko-329
Hasson, Harvey Raymond-385
Hastings, Winfred Eugene-129, 278, 279,
Hastings, Kenneth Eugene-360
Hatten, Huey Gene-359
Haumeder, Ilse Nickey D.-319
Hawes, Doris Amy-315
Hawkins, Judith Ann-339
Hawkins, Kittredge S.-353
Hawkins, Raymond Lee-363
Hawley, Judth Ann-332
Hawley, William Charles-380
Hawley, Arthur Eldridge-383
Hay, Roger Weir-379
Hayes, Wanda Lee-334
Haynes, Robert Francis-65
Haynes, Norman Dwayne-83
Haynie, James Albert, Jr.-372
Hays, Robert William-96, 127, 129, 380
Hazen, Rita Gae-85, 319
Healy, Michael John-375
Heard, Robert Alvin-243
Heath, Roland James-119, 211, 368
Heathe, Nancy Jay-325
Hedford, John Carl-376
Hedberg, Barbara Ann-339
Hedgepeth, Shirley May-339
Hedlund, Dean Edward, Jr.-361
Hedrick, Laurin Eugene, Jr.-256
Heer, Virginia Eleanor-321
Hegeberg, Frederick L.-365
Hehn, Robert Jacob-375
Heilbronner, Carolyn Sue-313
Heinz, Annette Lucille-319
Helfrecht, Suzanne-38, 75, 118, 154, 335
Helfrich, David Lawrence-359
Hellis, Kristin Gail-335
Hellberg, Janet Katherine-321
Helm, Eugene lrvine-96, 353
Heltzel, Anne-51, 118, 126, 332
Hemenway, Marjorie Louise-315
Hemington, John Glenn-375
Hemphill, George K., Jr.-81, 353
Henderson, Donald Lee-366
Henderson, Earl Robert-255, 355
Henderson, Margaret Ann-328
Henderson, Richard Lee-365
Hendricks, Carol Alice-321
Hendrickson, John Hunt-96
Hendrickson, John Douglas-379
Hendrickson, Alan Mathew-359
Hendrix, Judith Hart-321
Henninger, Wayne Harvey-221, 368
Henshaw, Fred Forbes-370 V
Henslee, Karen Jane-321
Herberts, Victor Herbert-351
Herbst, Patricia Anne-326
Heringer, Eldon Waldemar-382
Herman, Alfred Barker-356
Herman, John Henry-385
Herman, Ralph Edward-385
Herndon, David Hubert496, 346, 364
Herr, Rudyard Truitt-119, 384
Herrington, Priscilla-134, 310
Herrman, Anita Rose-126, 324
Herron, Susan Eve-329
Hersh, Valerie Joy-70, 96
Hershberger, James Ronalde96, 353
Hess, Sandra Renee-325
Hewett, Sharon Louise-329
Heyden, Harlan Adolph-372
Hibbert, Larry Eugene-355
Hickman, Clifford Wilburn-384
Hickman, Joan Ellen-337
Hickok, Jerrold James-369
Hicks, Dorothea Eleanor-126, 336
Hicks, Penny Joanne-59, 97, 328
Hiessler, Jacques A. R.-370
Higgins, Charles-222, 223
Hikiii, Elsie Hiroko-97, 317
Hilands, James Henry-117, 368
Hill, Ann Terry-339
Hill, Philip shefidaii, Jr.-39, 45, 97
Hill, Sally Woodson-97, 326
Hill, Sandra Kay-339
Hillstrom, Eldon Lee-242, 245, 248
Hills, Floralee Rae-339
Hinds, Earl T.-375
Hines Nina Carolyn-97, 335
Hing, Ronald Choy-375
Hinson, Robert Douglas-367
Hirano, Edward Kazutoshi-97, 360
Hirsch, Gerald Lee-377
Hite, Ronold Edwin-58
Ho, Beng Thong-362
Hockett, Jacqueline Mae-331
Hodgkinson, Donald Trumane-384
Hoeck, Carol Moselle-329
I-lofer, Geraldine Mariee52, 97, 317
Hoffman, Carol Jean-321
Hoffman, Robert Edwin-366
Hogg, Thomas Clark-379
Hogstrom, Carl Roger-356
Hogue, Beverley .lean-330
Holland, Marlan Jennings-242
Holley, Patricia Ann-149, 312
Hollister, Michael Alton-375
Hollister, Carol Anne-314
Holloway, Jerry Oliver-77, 154, 384
Holman, Berkeley Scott-365
Holman, Margaret Ann-66, 132, 331
Holman, Linda Ann-330
Holmes, Karen Loy-321
Holmes, John Henrye359
Hughes, Lawrence Virgil-211, 378
Hughes, Suzanne Mariee312
Hughes, Rodney Clifford-80, 127
Hulbert, Molly Elaine-332
Humphreys, Sandra Lee-319
Humphreys, Mary Katherine+321
Hunter, Coral J. Alford-97
Huntley, Jerry Leon-369
Hurd, Carolyn Ann-59, 97, 328
Hurlbut, Martha McCollum-321
Hurt, Lloydene Joy-62, 310, 317
Huston, Garnet Carol-319
Hutchins, Shirley Lee-319
Hutchins, Holly Ross-382
Hutchinson, Jean Shirley-319
Hutchinson, John James-69, 372
Hval, Gary Lewis-352
Hyatt, Peter Channing-351
Hyatt, Phillip Louis-375
Hyder, Richard Carl-384
Ingley, Bernard Duncan-65, 218, 367
lnskeep, Charles Steward-375
Isaacson, Robert Theodore-376
Ishii, Melvin Toshio-362
Isenhart, Patricia Ann-330
Ito, Stanley Makoto-130, 354
Jacklin, Donald Arloe129
Jackson, Don-65, 154
Jacobs, David Lorin-367
Jacobs, Frances Anne-131, 337
Jacobson, Georgie Ann-319
Jacobus, Herbert Joel-362
Jaeger, Arden Bernice-324
James, Alverta-75, 97
Johnson Luellen Joan-154, 319
Johnson Kenneth Ray-359
Johnson Lynn Kathleen-330
Johnson, Monte Leroy-97, 352
Johnson Mary Elizabeth-324
Johnson Richard Haviland-51, 54,134
Johnson Richard Ernest-355
Johnson Sharon Joann-75, 326
Johnson Sharon Claire-316
Johnson, Thomas William-255, 382
Johnston, Helen Jane-59, 97, 332
Johnston, Sidney Michael-54, 97, 351
Johnston, William Edward-382
Jolley, Jacquelyn-97, 337
Jolley, Joanne-98, 337
Jones, Jerry Gale-98, 352
Jones, John Harold-375
Jones, Jacqueline Linda-322
Jones, Judith Ann-332
Jones, Larry Dean-356
Jones, Mary Anne E.-335
Holmgren, Karen Barbara-338
Holzgang, Curtis Ray-384
Hoover, Jo Ann-335
Hopkins, Constance Jean-97, 341
Hopkins, Jacqueline C.-321
Hopkins, Margaret Jill-341
Hopman, Charles Donald-374
Hoppe, Ruth Catherine-97, 333
Hoppe, Virginia Marye333
Hora, Rodney Leon-375
Horn, Suzanne Carol-97, 314
Horn, Donna Rae-341
Horning, Roberta Margaret-319
Horton, Muriel Elaine-97, 341
Horton, Sandra Dale-334
Jarvis, Virginia Ruth-324
Jayne, Roger Alan-97
Jeffords, Clifford G.-375
Jeffries, Schuyler Lowell-353
Jeffrey, Mary Elizabeth-319
Jenkins, Alice Jo-97, 324
Jenkins, Gloria Faye-328
Jenkins, Dorothy Maude-341
Jensen, Alice Annette-327
Jensen, Birte Rendal-342
Jensen, Evra Susan-85, 336
Jensen, Donna Lee-339
Jensen, George Edward-378
Jensen, Lavonne Faye-339
Hoskins, Marian Lee-122
Houfek, Sharrel Ann-310
Hovanic, Franchot Leonard-355
Howard, Kenneth James-353
Howard, Jerald Todd-82, 376
Howard, Patricia Ann-321
Howser, Thomas Charles-54, 82, 119, 380
Hoy, Sally Jane-328
Jensen, Murray Allan-97
Jeskey, Ronald Wilfred-367
Jette, Sabra Suzanne-326
Jeub, Gerard Eugene-97, 372
Jochimsen, Sondra CynthiaAAl26, 313
Johnesse, Peggy Ann-85, 315
Johnson, AllanH145, 370
Hoyt, Charles Taylor-365
Hu, Elaine Eeling-130, 319
Hubbard, Sandra Rae-335
Hubbell, John Arthur-375
Hudd, Joyce Elizabeth-131, 324
Hudson, Patricia Dae-321
Hufford, Shirley Ann-331
Huggins, Charles Byler-97, 129, 352
Hugg, Jacqueline Kay-330
Hughes, Deanna Leee339
Hughes, Lucille Anne-327
Johnson, Beverlee Ann-321
Johnson, Carole Lee-330
Johnson, Fletcher Allen-71
Johnson, Eleanor Burnell-333
Johnson, George A.-384
Johnson, Helen Ruth-
37, 62, 66, 70, 97, 114, 124, 125
Johnson, Gail Janet-131, 328
Johnson, Jacquelyn Jane-59, 126, 310
Johnson, Judith Irene-326
Johnson, John Einar-368
Johnson, Janet Mariee338
Johnson, Karen Marie-313
Jones, Patricia Gay-322
Jongeling, Gladys Rose-315
Jose, Jerry Curtis-373
Joslyn, Irwin Eugene-363
Josselyn, Kay Ellen-337
Jue, James W.-362
Justus, Joyce Arlene-322
Jya, Poo Govind Narayana-362
Kabler, Carole Jo-338
Kagehiro, Alice Reiko-98, 317
Kahalekulu, Benjamin I.-98, 130 354
Kaiser, Sharon Lynn-310
Kalberer, Donald Leon-354
Kamm, Barbara Dix-59, 317
Kamm, Phyllis Walker-98
Kane, Peter Evans-84
Kao, Tieh Hsiung-
Karki, Yama Bahadur-98, 374
Kaser, Carolyn Ruth-98
Kay, Charles William-98, 353
Kaylor, Ronald George-365
Keaton, Alan Louis-51, 384
Kedward, Virginia Ruth-311
Kelinson, Harvey Stuart-82, 377
Keller, Carole Martha!312
Keller, Florence E, Judy-322
Keller, John-202, 204
Keller, Marie Elizabeth-312
Kelley, Claire Suzanne-337
Kelly, Boyd Wayne-
Kelly, Jerry Edward-98, 369
Kelly, Jack Daniel-355
Kenifick, James Louis-98
Kennedy, Donald Howard-98
Kennedy, Constance Leeei 16, 140, 326
Kenney, Edward Joseph, Jr.-98, 351
Kenwisher, Janice Pearle-330
Kenyon, Janice Orleane326
Kenyon, Jerry Dean-382
Kerley, Janet Maxine-322
Kern, George Henry, Jr.-384
Kern, James Harry-379
Kernutt, Donald Edward-81
Kerr, Bruce StuartA369
Kerr, Larry Lee-370
Kesey, Ken Elton-183, 353
Kesselman, Leonard Neil-375
Kesterson, Gregory Harlan-383
Kilborn, Ronald Charles-84
Kilkenny, Karene154, 332
Killgallon, Patsy Lee-316
Kim, Jai Won-98, 127
Kim, Cyril Kwang-98, 362
Kim, Patricia Ann-130, 338
Kim, Jee Yoon-374
Kimber, William Ellery, Jr.-359
Kimbrough, Alden William-255
Kimsey, Rustin Ray-98, 346, 379
King, Peter Berry-368
Kingsbury, Betty-11 1
Kinkade, David Ralph-82, 383
Kinser, Susan Ann-142, 335
Kiran, Chandra Kala-317
Kirk, Virginia Anne-318
Kirk, Frieda L.-131,318
Kirkpatrick, Kenneth F., Jr.-77, 380
Kirkwold, Sandra, Irene-339
Kitzmiller, Gretchen L.-322
Klein, Daryll Elton-255, 365
Kleinke, Joan Louise-339
Klamhaus, Gilbert Paul-371
Kluckman, Neal Kenneth-58, 98
Kluth, Karla Kay-340
Knecht, Douglas L.-255
Kneeland, Janet Elaine-98, 312, 338
Kneelancl, Julia Gail-332
Knickerbocker, Kay Marie-85, 312
Knickerbocker, Jon Rogers-3 55
Knight, Helen Ann-126, 310
Knight, George Leroy-360
Knight, Philip Hampson-12, 57, 218
Knowlton, Glen William-353
Knox, Marilyn Louise-98, 327
Koellermeier, Peter E.-382
Koll, Karen Katherine-322
Kominek, Dolly Margaret-66, 331
Koonce, Marshall Lynn-365
Kopta, John Joseph-255
Korner, Gunther K.-374
Kowarsh, Clayton Henry-82
Kraft, Sandra La Fayew325
Kraft, Vernon Robert-98
Kramer, Jerry Ronald-354
Kratzke, Paul Theodore M,-354
Krauspe, Donna Lee-312
Krauss, Arlene Marie-98, 149
Krieger, David John-384
Krinock, Terry Allen-366
Krogh, Judith Marva-322
Kronquist, Rose Mary-340
Krueger, Arnold Richard-365
Krupicka, George M.--363
Krupke, Keith Kenneth-21 1, 364
Kruse, Karen Lee-313, 330
Kuhl, Diane Frances-98
Kuhl, Patricia Lyn-339
Kuhn, Judith Kay-337
Kuhnley, Karla Kaye-310
Kunz, Joane62, 126, 311
Kung, Joan-1 14
Kurilo, Paul James-364
Kurose, Kazutoshi-69, 354
Kuratli, Frances Jean-330
Kurtz, Courtney, Howard-353
Kusachi, Tomiko Pauline-336
Kusumoto, Kenneth S.-361
Kuykenclall, Glen Roy4351
Kuykendall, Ailsa Luur-316
Laaksonen, Lois Beverly-337
Label, Ronald John-377
Lacroix, Mary Eleanor-314
Laing, Sandra Jean-322
Laird, Thomas Brucem80
Laird, Diana Brooks-330
La Kamp, Lawrence4355
Lamb, Deborah Pauline-340
Lamb, Virginia Loue98
Lamer, Jerry Wesley-119, 380
La Maureux, Peter-44, 119, 376
Lance, Jocele Ellen-330
Land, Charles Even-82, 364
Landon, Beverly-116, 324
Landskroner, Charles K.-346, 377
Landstrom, Deanna Raye-340
Landsman, Robert Henry-377
Lane, Donald Lue, Jr.-202, 368
Langskov, Ruth Eleanor-330
Lansing, Kenneth Francis-374
Larimore, Leland James, Jr.-98, 372
Larkin, Jane Ann-322
Larpenteur, James A.-58, 129, 220, 34
Larpenteur, Mary E-98, 326
Larsen, Conrad James-98, 354
Larsen, Jean Elaine-316
Larsen, Ka ren Jeanne-340
Larsen, Theodore Abbey-98
Larsgaard, William Estrem-98
Larson, Oliver Beniamin-55
Larson, Ronald Dale-352
Larson, Theoclore-81, 368
Lathrop, Anne Sherring-179, 333
Lathrop, Marilyn, iris-315
Latourette, Douglas E.-383
Laudenslager, Donavon P.e243, 352
Laughlin, Patricia Ann-313
Laughton, James Robert-99, 353
Laws, Gary Leroy-359
Lawsen, Franklin Earl-360
Lawson, Audrey Jean-99, 324
Leash, Mary Helen-169, 232, 236, 326
Lebaron, Bonnie Jean-99, 335
Leblanc, Carol lean-322
Ledwith, Oliman Larry-385
Lee, Jeffrey Martin-365
Lee, Koo YungH374
Lee, Richard Allen-80
Lee, Robert Eugene-363
Lees, Daniel E.-369
Lehl, James George-99, 202
Lehman, James I-lermane378
Leitch, William Craig-376
Leland, Ronald-99, 384
Leland, Darlene Sue-116, 143, 335
Lenqel, John Britten-379
Lenhart, Richard Edward-99
Lennard, Frederick Lorne-21 1, 368
Leonard, Theodore T., Jr.-384
Leonard, Sharon Dale-313
Leong, Fon Nyean-362
Leong, Franklin Kwock Sun-362
Lesch, Millard, David-67, 377
Leslie, Craig Arthur-355
Lester, Gene Edward-99, 346, 383
Lester, Mariorie Elaine-336
Leu, Mary Kathleen-118, 126,333
Leuenberger, Dale Jaye66, 328
Leuthold, Sharon Belle-315
Carol Ann-330, 339
Patricia Jean-99, 333
Lewis, Thomas Howard-369
Lewis, Thomas Blair-154
Lidbeck, Nancy Ann-335
Lidbeck, Jean Elizabeth-335
Lien, Sandra Mae-134, 318
Lien, Janice Marie-330
Lilieberg, Karin Ann-131, 322
Linden, James Francis-242, 353
Lindell, Edward Michael-375
Linder, Ron Eugene-382
Lindland, Donald Fredrick-368
Lindley, David Herbert-154
Lindley, Marcia Jo-322
Lindstrom, John David-382
Link, Devonne Kay-337
Linn, Leeta Joy-99, 315
Liska, Joyce Lorraine-310
Litt Ronald Jerald-385
Littlehales, Julia Ann-154, 322
Littrell, Rudolph James-99, 363
Lo, George Albert-99, 127, 351
Lockard, Beverly Marie-332
Locke, Marilyn Corliss-312
Lockenour, Lynn L.-372
Lockenour, Fenton Findley-382
Lodge, Ronald Dannie-154, 380
Loeffelbein, Robert Leroy-180
Long Brian Rockwood-362
Long, Judith Mae-66, 336
Long, Joan Marie-313
Long Roger Alan-370
Long Vera Mariee99, 312
Longenecker, Kenda Sue-131, 336
Lorenzen, Leola Carolyn-51, 76, 126, 326
Lortie, Joseph David-154, 355
Loucks, Judith Alene-186, 335
Lou, Harriet Ai Hee-318
Loumena, Henri Barnard-99, 129, 243, 379
Loveday, Bonnie Lou-99
Lovegren, Calvin August-361
Lovelace, Romaine-328 U
Loveness, Ronald Eugene-380
Lovett, Sandra Joanne-322
Loving, Errol Keith-80, 362
Lowery, Sharon Lee-177, 330
Lowrance, Gene David-154
Lowthian, Philip H.-129,-220, 379
Luelling, Janice Patricia-327
Luick, Irwin H., Jr.-362
Luhrs, Mary Ann-154, 313
Luker, Margaret Ann-326
Lum, Marilyn-331 ,
Lumby, Judith Ann-322
Lunceford, Duval Disque-80, 255, 385
Lundell, John Harold-99, 129, 368
Lundholm, Adolph Earl, Jr.-373
Lundholm, Jerry Edward-369
Lundquist, David John-385
Lundstrom, Douglas Eugenee353
Lung, Madelene Mary-99, 130, 167, 188,
Lursen, Marilyn Morton-335
Lynch, James Cornelius-38, 54, 117, 352
Lyon, Willo Dene-318
Lyons, Maron Ines-337
Lyons, Robert Lee-376
Lyu, Seung Kwon-355
McAllister, Bruce M.-362
McAlister, Gerald Lee-385
McBride, Jeanette Louise-338
McBride, Jean Leslie-338
McBroom, Dorothy Marilyn-318
McCabe, Sharron Lea-75, 332
McCain, Daisy Anne-154, 341
McCall, John Alan-202, 367
McCann, James Lee-80
McCart, Peter James-218, 257
McClain, Michael Foster-370
McClain, James Gary-374
McClarnan, Joseph Halver-366
, Donald Charles-81, 99, 352
McClaughry, Deann Eleanor-319
McClellan, Grant, Jr.-361
McClelland, Charles R,, Jr.-384
McCiintick, Patricia Ann-338
McClintock, Jacquelyn Lee-338
McClure, Luanne Lael-99, 324
McClure, Donald Wesley-382
McCormack, Anne Rogers-330
McCormick, Michael Henry-382
McCoy, Walter Lee-65, 380
McCracken, Marjorie Lynn-85, 322
McCreight, Kenton Leigh-82, 353
McCubbin, Gerald Everett-99, 359
McCulloch, Jean Louise-324
McCutchan, Cheryl-99, 126, 326
McDaniel, Karen Leslie-99, 333
McDaniel, Jean Louise-332
McDermed, Richard G., Jr.-372
McDermott, John Terence-351
McDonald, Michael Peter-378
McFall, Edward A., Jr.-355
McFarland, Olan Carroll-385
McGinnis, Thomas Edward-353
McGinnis, Charles Irving-369
McGIothin, Carl Joseph-357
McGraw, Dorothy Irene-66, 319
McGraw, Marilyn M.-315
McGregor, Estelle-51, 154
McGreer, Shirlee Georgia-99, 333
McHarry, Diana Gail-340
McHolick, Dwane Ray-365
McHugh, Philip Irvin-
61, 89, 236, 242, 252, 281, 289
Mclnteer, Adelbert L., Jr.-351
Mclntosh, Peggy Jo-325
McKay, John Arthur-211, 352
McKay, Rodney Hugh-372
McKechnie, Ann-52, 319
McKee, William Hamilton-372
McKelvey, Gilbert Harvey-353
McKendree, Alice Lucinda-322
McKenzie, Joan Marie-99, 325
McKeown, Nancy Gail-322
McKeown, Marianne-99, 318
McKillip, Robert Ledell-65, 255, 354
McKim, Kenneth Elwood-80, 382
McKiniay, Donald Bruce-354
McKinney, John Charles-364
McKinney, Richard Barr-355
McKinney, Herman L.-256, 359
McKittrick, James Jerome-99, 373
McKnight, June Morris-326
McKrola, K. Dianne-330
McLachlan, Erin Beverly-333
McLaughlin, W. N.-29
McLean, Shirley Jane-
37, 41, 76,99,114,131, 333
McLeod, Gregory Donald-382
McLucas, Michael Vaughan-354
McManigal, Louise Janette-332
McMath, Robert Michael-352
McMichael, Ruth Ellen-66, 330
McMurphey, Georian-118, 313
McMurtry, Ellen Jean-322
McNeil, Daniel John-370
McNeil, Meta Marilyn-342
McNeil, Judith Aurelia-131, 340
McNeil, Keith Earl-379
McNeill, Donald Lee-380
McNicholas, Daniel Blake-365
McPherson, Jean Ellen-169, 232, 236, 169
McRae, Nancy Donne-99
McWhirter, Joy Suzanne-319
MacGregor, Estelle M.-319
Mackey, Harry Edwin-154, 379
Mackey, Ann Elizabeth-340
Mackin, David John-100, 352
Mackie, Audrey Anne-322
Mackin, Marilyn Rose-330
Macy, Mary Kay-70, 100, 335
Macy, Martha King-322
Maddox, George Blake-100, 380
Maddox, Terrance-100, 129, 202,
Maddy, Ronald Dean-375
Maginnis, John Michael-382
Mahan, Nancy Jane-100, 314
Mahrt, Malinda Ann-131, 330
Maier, Frank G.-361
Maier, Janet Thelma-333
Maier, Lee Elsa-324
Mainwaring, William Lewis-
42, 54, 68, 71,100,115,145, 378
Makahanaloa, Dudley K.-100, 130, 361
Mak, Eugene Yiu Kin-51, 54, 100, 127, 375
Mandler, Thomas Paul-377
Manlowe, Linda Virginia-338
Mantelli, Shirley J.-100, 325
Marcus, Ronald Monte-377
Mark, Carl-51, 367
Marker, Marilyn Irene-66, 319
Markle, Jean Louise-325
Markulis, Nick George-45, 186, 243, 379
Markuson, Linda Elizabeth-322
Marsh, John Rollo-141, 364, 347
Marsh, Jean Lenore-154
Marsh, Marlin Vance-256
Marshall, Anne Elizabeth-332
Marshall, David Albert-80, 356
Marshall, James Fiske-351
Marston, Nancy Ann-116, 132, 312
Martin, Henry Caldbick-69
Martin, Gerald K.-374
Martin, Joseph William-359
Martin, Neill Paul-356
Martin, Nancy Anne-340
Martin, Mary Elizabeth-340
Martin, Roger Edward-100, 129, 352
Martinak, Marilyn Diane-330
Maskal, Nicholas W., Jr.-100
Master, Sharon Ann-324
Masterson, Jon Allen-69, 372
Mathews, Lynn Elwood-255
Matsushima, Yoii Julius-129, 383
Matson, Frank Wallace-363
Matsumoto, Barton Muneo-374
Mauney, Marcia Christina-
100, 114, 145, 146, 169, 232, 236, 335
Maule, Gerald Trebor-384
Mauney, Karen Elizabeth-322
Anne Marie-143, 335
Mautz, Glen David-385
Maxwell, Belva Lou-319
Maxwell, Farley Robin-127, 370
Maxwell, Winston Earl-100, 370
May, Douglas Hartford-100, 384
Mayer, Barbara Anne-330
Mayer, Richard Leroy-77
Mayer, Joseph Anthony-53, 353
Maynard, Lloyd Chase-376
Meador, Jane Carval-328
Meadows, Byron Wayne-354
Meagher, James Alexander-375,
Mecklem, David Kenneth-369
Medford, Albert Elton-384
Mee, James Leonard-385
Meeks, Roberta Mae-327
Megale, Mary Ann-62, 74, 76, 100, 154, 32
Mehling, Robert Allen-335
Meihotf, Edward Clark-353
Meifebeke, Joan Elleh-311
Melum, Barbara Jean-337
che, Stanley David-377
Mendenhall, Elton David-356
ck, Joanne Marjorie-319
ll, Elizabeth Ann-341
ll, Sally Atkins-322
Merritt, Susan Ann-100, 326
Merritt, Sally Jane-316
Mertz, Shirley Mae-337
Mesher, Robert Irving-377
Messer, Paul Weatherton-353
Messenger, Donna Jean-315
Messal, Janet Ruth-341
Metcalf, Robert Lewis-360
Metheny, Gaynelle-85, 319
Metz, Donald Charles-221
Metzger, Marlene Myrtle-126, 337
Meyer, Loretta Ann-42, 54, 70, 100,
Meyer, Sharon Louise-118, 326
Meyer, Philip Wayne-362
Meyers, Margaret Lee-313
Meyers, Sonya Grace-59, 334
Michael, Sandra-75, 100
Michael, Janice Gay-341
Mickelson, Karen Lou-322
Middleton, Arthur Wesley-100, 354
Midgley, Thomas, IV-363
Miewald, Robert Dale-385
Miklancic, Fred John-129, 242, 245,
Milkes, Sanford Louis-100, 371
Milkes, Ardon Richard-127, 371
Milius, Margot Anne-322
Miller, Achsah Jane-332
Miller, Donna Dee-100, 333
Miller, Carolyn Lois-336
Miller, Elizabeth Jane-100, 324
Miller, Gary Lee-370
Miller, George Clark-368
Miller, Julia Anne-100, 335
Miller, James Franklin-375
Miller, Marla Mae-340
Miller, Ralph-82, 377
Miller, Peter K.-378
Miller, Terry Peter-384
Miller, Shirley Mae-318
Miller, Vondis Kasden-77, 100, 380
Miller, William Frederick-353
Millet, Mary Carlene-85, 311
Milligan, Jo Anne-70, 118,149, 326
Mills, Allan Raymond-256, 365
Mills, Patricia Joan-312
Milne, Judith Carolyn-51, 118, 124,
Milnes, Donald Charles-383
Milton, Janice Emily-100, 317
Minamoto, Beti Ann Yoko-318
Minnis, Hester Gay-85, 325
Minor, Mary Louise-338
Misko, Sandra Lynn-340
Mitchell, Hugh Stewart-380
Mitchelmore, Charles Hugh-
71, 80, 81,117,146, 346
, Arlene Mae-100, 324
, Jack Lee-100, 129, 352
, Gail Joanna-51, 75,134, 315
Moar, Donald Anderson-366
Moen, Leroy Eugene-218, 380
Moen, Marilyn June-328
Moilanen, Robert Dean-385
Molholm, Kurt Nelson-82, 372
ghan, Janet-101, 328
Mondale, Harry Frank-242, 249,379
Monroe, Mollie Jeanne-313
Montchalin, John Robert-355
Monte, Gail Gene-116, 337
Montgomery, Helen Ruth-101, 317
Karen Ruth-170, 179, 230, 33
Moody, Sidney Zenas-368
Moody, Barbara Ann-313
Moore, Elaine Sigrid-337
Moore, Frederick T., Ill-366
Moore, Gwendolyn Mae-54, 338
Moore, Katherine Hunter-335
Moore, Mary Martha-322
Moore, Thomas Alexander-370
Moore, Thomas Walter-379
Moore, Thomas-101, 129, 278, 289, 352
Moorhead, Carrie Mae-319
Morasch, Doreen Luella-340
Moreland, Thomas Clifford-380
Morgan, Doris Mildred-101
Morgan, Ellison Carl-280, 281, 289
Morgan, David Samuel-361
Morgan, Thomas Edwin-366
Morgaridge, Norene Alice-336
Morphet, Mary Elizabeth-326
Morikawa, Clifford Aiichi-360
Morrell, Robert Henry-82, 353
Morris, Anne Marie-154, 313
Morris, Caroline Ann-319
Morris, Duane Lester-355
Morris, Jack Eugene-242, 252, 253, 256, 353
Morris, Laura Lee-70, 116, 141, 150, 310
Morris, Willa Louise-310
Morrissey, Joanne Marie-322
Moseley, John Wynn-265, 354
Mount, Marilyn-101, 335
Moulierac, Henri Marie G.-354
Mueller, Frances Estelle-334
Muessig, William Walter-383
Mulford, David Stevens-362
Mullen, Gail Adelyn-322
Mundorff, Catherine C.-52, 328
Murphy, Paul Barrett-356
Murphy, Teddy Leon-359
Murray, Colleen Loretta-75, 101, 154, 317
Murray, Melvin Leroy-365
Murray, Melville Clyde-101
Murto, Maria Riitta-314
Mutter, Richard John-376
Nichols, Norma Kay-338
Nickila, Floyd HaroldH1O1, 363
Niehans, Kenneth Arthur-69, 101, 148, 372
Nielsen, Christian F.-361
Niemi, Juanita Emma-340
Nissen, Elaine Marie-.132
Nitschelm, Melvene Elise-59, 101, 328
Noble, James Stuart-51, 54, 360
Noble, Neal Douglas-255
Noel, Nicholas John-359
Nooe, Dick Chalmers-54, 101, 384
Norbeck, John Edgar-69, 101, 360
Norberg, Carl Raymond-376
Norquist, Robert Styles-129, 222, 223, 352
Norquist, D. Miriam-322
Northcote, Philip S.-366
Norton, Judith Ann-320
Norton, Timothy Wayne-376
Nosler, Michael Keith-101
Nosler, Steven James-368
Notos, Satere Constantine-101, 202, 352
Noyer, Clarence Carl-101
Noyes, Verne Franklin-372
Nudd, Thomas Roger-115, 365, 382
Nunn, Fred McKinley-44, 119, 376
Nunokawa, Robert Fumio-361
Nunokawa, Walter Daniel-77
Nuxall, Beverly Anne-314
Nystrom, Richard Stanford-356
Oaks, Alan Whitcomb-385
Occhiuto, Richard Joseph-385
Ochs, James Richard-385
O'Connor, David Michael-379
O'Connor, Patrick Michael-379
Odell, Dorothy Charlene-324
O'Donnell, Nancy Marie-322
Officer, Dianna Lee-338
O'Harra, Thomas Earl-355
Ohler, Lawrence Carson-385
Ohm, John Caviness-382
Paine, Gerald Lloyd-361
Paik, Young Jung-360
Palin, Jane Yvonne-322
Palmer, Joan Constance-326
Palmer, Patricia Ann-335
Palmrose, David Henry-101, 373
Panchot, Sylvia Peniston-330
Pang, Rodney Mun Kai-77, 382
Panny, Wilhelm Vincenz-164
Papulski, Barbara Anne-333
Parke, Roberta Ann-328
Parke, William Martin-382
Parker, Evelyn Constance-318
Parker, Lee Merkel-375
Parker, John Manville-65, 355
Parker, Willard Albert-80, 359
Parks, Gary Alton--365
Parlier, August Emil, Jr.-365
Parmenter, Shirley Ann-310
Parrick, Patricia Allyn-340
Parson, Carolyn Agnes-131, 340
Passmore, Frances Joan-61
Passmore, Sally Jean-66, 334
Patecky, Kenneth Friend-374
Patscheck, Bernice Eileen-101, 31
Pattee, Charles Vincent-368
Patterson, Diane Lea-126, 325
Patterson, Robert A., Jr.-370
Patton, Doris Jean-310
Patton, Janice Maxine-340
Paulsen, Diane Marie-313
Paup, Stephen Lowell-359
Payne, Nancy Sue-118, 179, 335
Payton, Clifford Charles-364
Peak, Joseph James-101, 364
Pearlman, Garold Henry-377
Pearson, Sandra Leone-328
Peavey, Patricia Ellen-324
Peat, Raymond Franklin-362
Peck, Donald Eliot-102, 353
Okamoto, George Takanori-351
Oldham, Diane Lenore-179, 333
Olmsted, Arthur Kirk-355
, Lester Leroy-102
Pedersen, Sharon Louise-75, 102, 313
Pederson, Helen Louise-131, 312
Myrmo, Ardene Lenore-340
Dennis Dee-67, 101,384
Olsen, Evelyn Frances-52, 149, 311
Olsen, Gary Bryant-385
Ellis Arnold--211, 370
Nakamura, Peter Mamoru-362
Nance, Jack Edward-69, 101, 202, 352
Nasburg, Charles David-378
Napier, Robert Lennis B.-80, 382
Nasmyth, Curtis Leroy-363
Neal, Richard Douglas-376
Nee, Leland Joe-376
Neideigh, James Alvin-356
Neil, Janet Carol-131, 322
Omundson, James Dennis-367
Oneil, Ted Kent-101
Ong, Sik Lok--374
O'Neill, Kenneth-211, 368
Opdenweyer, Diane Lou-322
Orcleman, Thomas Conrad-352
Oringdulph, David Lee-370
Orns, Jean Walter-370
Pederson, Peder Arthur-369
Pedigo, Martin Lyle-67, 102, 129, 378
Pedley, William James-362
Pendell, Donovan Grant-383
Penland, Dinah Jean-340
Penniston, Yucca Lavonne-330
Peppard, Janice Rose-53, 102, 337
Perdue, Sharon Deen-336
Perdew, Donald Edward-385
Perkins, George Eugene-375
Perkins, Marlene Louise-330
Perrin, Robert Ralph-351
Perron, Barbara Jane-340
Perrott, Judith Susan-322
Perry, James Allan-
42, 117,140, 184, 236, 380
Neilson, Kay Ann-330
Nelson, Craig Gordone379
Nelson, Evelyn Freclrika-70, 116, 124, 332
Nelson, Karen Sidney--131, 312
Nelson, Marne Dee-322
Nelson, Phyllis Ruth-340
Nelson, Robert George--352
Newell, Patricia Louise-318
Newell, Nancy Antoinette-340
Newland, Dave W.-67, 101, 129, 365, 380
,Catharine Jewell-53, 101, 317
Newport, Anne Ruth-314
Charles Lawrence-243, 384
Nichols, James Tolbert-256
Orwick, Ruth Elna-327
Osborn, Gordon Martin-101, 385
Osborne, Charles Edward-242
Oster, Clarence Alfred-101
Ostrander, Arthur Neal-351
Oswalt, Joan Mignon-316
Ott, Reginald Barry-101, 129, 222, 384
Ottis, Larry Melvine221, 378
Otterson, Robert Charles-379
Overen, Leroy Henry-101
Overbeck, Darrell Marvin-366
Packham, John Wallace, Jr.-385
Page, Frederic Augustus-375
Page, Stanley Stephen-221, 352
Peter, Roger Leee255, 353
Petersen, Marcia Eleanor-338
Petersen, Orval R., Jr.-384
Petersen, Jean Marie-338
Peterson, Catherine L.-118, 131, 142, 324
Peterson, Dana Anne--332
Peterson, Edwin J.-72
Peterson, John Tillman-352
Peterson, Joanne Amelia-316
Peterson, Kathleen Ann-315
Peterson, Linda Lee-323
Peterson, Kenneth Leroy-359
Peterson, Linda Jean-320
Peterson, Peter Lee-362
Peterson, Robert Lewis-255, 382
Peterson, Robin Tucker-370
Peterson, Venedia Iris-331
Pettersen, Ann ClariceH44, 116, 124, 333
Pflug, Jerrald Roland-382
Pheister, Robert Wayne-64, 352
Phelps, Wayne Leroy, Jr.-129, 242,378
Phelps, Penny Ellen-340
Philips, R. Craig-54, 134, 380
Phillips, Diane Delight-313
Phillips, Joan Annette-320
Phillips, John Spaulding-375
Phillips, Michael Ray-256, 385
Phinney, Edward Sterl-50
Piercy, Genevieve Louise-340
Pifher, James William-202, 207, 368
Pifher, John Duane-80, 382
Piniuv, Fred Gary-102, 130, 361
Pingree, James Allen-102,129, 202, 207, 370
Pinkerton, Barbara Jean-118, 122, 126,328
Pintarich, Stanley C.-369
Pinyerd, Ronald David-359
Piper, Donna Lee-340
Plaisted, Frank H., Jr.-374
Plass, Royann Joy-340
Platt, Mary Ann-102, 326
Plummer, Berna Deanne-330
Plumridge, Peter Allan-43, 371
Poage, Elizabeth Lou-311
Pocock, Jack Newton-243, 245, 246, 249
Poell, Jacqueline Kay-340
Pollock, Douglas Kaywood-378
Pollock, Roberta Anne-324
Pollock, Donald Eugene-378
Pool, Jerome Marvin-57, 59, 102, 346, 353
Pope, Katherine Elizabeth-341
Porritt, Elaine Dolores-323
Porter, Carol Lee-341
Porter, Beverly Jeane-330
Porter, George Boutin-376
Porter, George Elbert-109
Porter, William Hervey-376
Post, Ray Vernon-102, 154, 364
Poston, Marilyn Jane-328
Poston, Charlotte Miriam-340
Potter, James Francis-102, 129
Potter, Richard Alden-235, 368
Potts, Howard Lee-102, 352
Powell, David Kenneth-255
Powell, Esther Camille-154
Powell, James Rodney-154, 382
Powers, Dale Godfrey-369
Powers, Quincy McBride-39, 45, 102, 368
Powers, Sally Louise-102, 326
Powers, Julie Page-333
Pradham, A. P.-362
Prag, Gretchen Jane-323
Prall, Robert Lee-44, 129, 222, 384
Prentice-Richard William-255, 355
Pretari, Joyce Carleen-311
Price, Carol Anne-320
Price, Dawn Gloria-340
Price, Jane-1 11
Proebstel, Barbara Ann-54, 102, 312
Proctor, Richard William-102, 366, 367
Pruitt, Richard Harold-188, 379
Puett, Stephen Samuel-255, 379
Pumala, Leona Sophia-102
Putman, Frances-131, 315
Puustinen, Ina Ruth-323
Quackenbush, Annie Laurie-
4O, 62,102, 114, 324
Quackenbush, Larry Dale-102, 352
Qualls, Mary Lou-311
Quinn, Dorothy Ann-118, 179, 325
Quistad, Karlene Helen-323
Quinton, Shirley May-261, 340
Raabe, Joseph Thomas, Jr.-211, 369
Rabens, Pamela Kay-102
Rafferty, Sharon Ann-118, 122, 126, 312
Ragan, Margaret Ann-118, 332
Rahkola, Gail Suzanne-338
Rainville, Joan Cecelia-150
Rains, Robert Lee-354
Ramp, Marty Reed-65, 129, 102
Ramp, Samara lsobel-340
Ramsey, Jarold William-119, 180,384
Ramsey, Lee Carter-102, 354
Ramsey, Stephen Francis-366
Randolph, Margie Jean-340
Ranes, Barbara Ann-102, 335
Rank, Peter Robert-366
Rankin, Carole Kay-340
Rapp, Katherine Lee-102, 313, 317
Rapp, Lawanda Lea-102
Rapp, Andrew Porter-366
Raventos, John Alan-45, 129, 242, 248, 353
Ravizza, Susan Ann-85
Rawlinson, Sylvia Ann-332
Ray, Frank Ross-351
Rayborn, Carolyn Louise-66, 317
Read, Bonnie Joy-75, 102
Read, Sylvia Jean-341
Read, Robert Logan-359
Reager, Donna Ray-330
Reavis, Jack Le Von-80, 256
Reddig, Alvera Frances-334
Redpath, George David-127, 356
Reed, Donald Stephen-382
Reed, Ethel Joyce-341
Reeder, Raymond Herbert-362
Rees, Andrea ReneeA338
Reeve, Willard George-242
Reeves, Jo Ann-330
Reeves, James Carl-359
Reichstein, Suzanne-85, 313
Reich, Carole Ann-323
Reiger, Jeannene Irene-327
Reis, George Paul-359
Reynolds, Nancy Joan-51, 328
Rhodes, Raymond Lee-359
Rhodes, Patricia Wanda-316
Rhule, Gary John-375
Rianda, David Noel-366
Rice, James Robert-65, 211, 374
Rice, Milton Burke-31, 103, 346, 378
Rich, Margaret Eleanor-340
Richards, John Warren-365
Richardson, Ann Patricia-330
Richardson, Elizabeth May-325
Richardson, John S., Jr.-103
Richelieu, Robert William-378
Richey, Donald Foley-375
Richmond, Kathryn Moore-323
Richmond, Marilyn Lou-66, 377
Richter, Philip Walter-363
Rickard, Roberta Lou-310
Ricketts, Allen Lynn-384
Riddell, Billie .lean-312
Riesland, William Kenneth-351
Rinehart, Kristin Ann-118
Ringuette, Lou Ann Alice-103
Rink, Gary Edward-375
Ripke, Marvin Gregory-103, 372
Ritchey, Norval James-211
Ritter, Clyde Hoven-376
Roark, Billy Earl-211, 382
Robbins, Mark-80, 218
Roberson, Wanda Gae-328
Roberts, 'David Ellis-103, 123, 127, 371
Roberts, Susan Jane-320
Robertson, Stewart W.-375
Robinette, Elna M. F.-103
Robinson, Donald Wallace-54, 380
Robinson, Darlyne Dey-51, 320
Robinson, Frederick Alvin-366
Robinson, John Alexander-243
Robinson, Sandra Jill-331
Rodebaugh, Lee Kent-81
Rodgers, Gilbert Henry-354
Roehlk, Janice Raye-324
Roehm, Ann Elizabeth-323
Rogers, Adelen Lenora-330
Rogers, Edna Elizabeth-320
Rogers, Forbes Watson-376
Jo Anne-52, 75, 103
Rogers, Robert P., Jr.-103, 378
Rohrbach, Robert Floyd-384
Rohner, Ronald Preston-119
Rolf, Earl-220, 221
Rolow, Michael Raymond-382
Romo, William Joseph-374
Ronlake, Jobea May-332
Roner, Joan Patricia-103, 342
Root, Manley Lewis-346
Roper, Jay Marquess-354
Rosano, Maurice A.-103
Rose, Ellis William, Jr,-370
Rosecrans, Cassell Ellan-328
Rosenthal, Gary Allen-385
Roser, Benita Ann-338
Ross, Frank Willard-360
Ross, Gerald Arthur-129, 202, 208, 352
Ross, Jay Carlton-351
Roy, Rob Warren-39, 46, 117, 154
Royer, Ervin Ashley-354
Royer, Bernice Eilene-340
Royston, Thomas Walter4154
Ruaro, Katherine Ann-337
Ruberg, John Norman-370
Ruckman, Sharon Kay-154, 310
Rucker, Warren Williamgl 47, 365
Rudzick, Betty Ann-331
Ruff, Jane lrene-327
Ruff, Richard Edward-385
Rukovina, Cynthia Anne-335
, 183, 353
Russell, James George-54, 354
Russell, Wallace Dee-60, 103, 256, 353
Russell Scott Allen-354
Ryan, Dennis Barrett-103, 368
Ryan, Robert William-256
Ryder, Susan-51, 116, 141, 324
Ryles, Vernon Barton, Jr.-119, 352
Sabin, Victor Christopher-351
Sampson, Duane Lorene211, 359
Sams, Charles Alan-58, 103
Samuel, Robert Cecil-366
Samuelson, Gwendolyn Ruth-51, 3
Sanborn, Marilyn Kay-338
Sanders, John Arthur-384
Sanders, William George-356
Sandoz, Susan-118, 333
Sanetel, Ronald Louis-134, 354
Sanford, Phyllis Lurline-313
Sappenfield, Jeffrey P.-376
Sargent, Peter Martin-127, 134, 356
Sather, Sharon Kay-338
Sawyer, Stephen Philip-375
Scales, Jeanne Alice-103, 122
Shaw, Richard Allane39,47,82,119,127, 356
Shaw, Merrie Jacquelyn-325
Shaw, Sally Annette-175, 316
Shea, John LawrenceM363
Shea, Barbara Anne-325
Shea, Sally Gail-323
Shelley, Morgan Everett-67
Smith, Paula Carolyn-325
Smith, Robert Gordon-378
Smith, Richard Viers-365
Smith, Roger Freeland-367
Smith, Thomas Francis, Jr,-362
Smith, Sue Adele-85, 323
Scales, Sally Anne-324
Scales, Ann Knowlton-340
Sceales, William Dewey-379
Scearce, Richard Charles-385
Schelske, Loretta Elaine-51, 66, 318
Scherer, Carole Ann-330
Schibler, Barbara Lorainew330
Schilling, Gary Lee-373
Schlosstein, Dick-202, 206
Schmick, Edith Myrddona-318
Schneider, Dyanne Amy-118, 123, 313
Shepard, Jerome Robert-103, 361
Shepherd, Robert Wilfred-356
Sherman, Suzanne Gail-103, 328
Sherman, Mary Mlchaele338
Sherwood, Terry Grey-380
Shields, William Maurice-353
Shields, Rita Ann-340
Shiels, Roger Dean-55, 103, 369
Schneider, Edward Michael-51
Schneiderman, Ronald A.-375
Schoellenbach, Christa B.-79, 332
Schoen, Robert Francis-80
Schonwasser, Lynne-323, 330
Schreck, Walter Robert-54, 119, 123, 379
Schoeder, Mary Jo-323
Schroeder, Beverly lone-340
Schultz, George E., Jr.-384
Schultz, Marianne 1-l.-126, 313, 324
Schumacher, Beverlee Gay-340
Schwabe, Elizabeth Anne335
Schwartz, Melvin James-69, 372
Schwarz, Gerald Robert-80, 218, 384
Schwarz, William Leonard-359
Scott, Donald R,-378
Scott, Diana May-39, 48
Shipley, Lloyd Eston-103
Shirley, George Frederick-104, 356
Shonk, Carl Richter-80
Shorack, Galen Richard-80
Short, Stephen Edward-359
Shouits, Barbara Sue-66
Shreeve, Marjorie Anne-66, 336
Shrestha, Bhakta Ram-104, 362
Shumway, John Ricee356
Sichel, Richard Boyer-369
Siddall, Jeanette Lucile-327
Silver, James Ronald-378
Simianer, John Henry-218
Simmons, MillicentLouiseH1O4, 325
Simmons, Rosemary Irene-310
Simmons, Phyllis Ann-313
June Esternaux-68, 103, 336
Laurie Cameron-79, 332
Scott, Malcolm Howard-58, 81, 103, 354
Scott, Mary Lee-335
Scott, Richard Kimmel-355
Scott, Patricia Lee-331
Scott, Vernon Charles-242, 368
Scrivner, Stanley Jay-385
Scroggins, Harriet Jo Ann-103, 311
Seal, Gyla Bethe103, 342
Seal, William Gilbert-119, 384
Seal, Lyle Lee-385
Searing, Paula Rae-325
Searle, Amy Evelyn-317
Sears, Jerre Jay-80, 354
Seastrong, Sherman W,-367
Simon, Helen Louise-43, 75, 118, 154, 325
Simonis, Russell Wayne-256
Simons, William Gordon-80, 356
Simpson, George Howard-80, 202, 206, 353
Sinclair, William George-51, 360
Sinclair, Wilma May-85, 320
Singh, Baldev-54, 104
Sipe, Monte Leon4355
Siver, Charles Dexter-385
Sioluncl, Bruce Lanclers4362
Skinner, Sara Annette-340
Skirvin, Weldon Jean-367
Slagle, David Harolcle351
Slate, Sally Sue-104, 310
Sledge, Marlene l-lenny-66, 104
Slernons, Charles Harrell-346, 376
Smith, Steven Terrence-378
Smith, William Franklin-352
Smoot, Virginia Joyce-323
Snider, Joseph Herman-355
Snycler, Robert Todd-39, 47, 119, 221, 352
Socolofsky, Margaret J.-123, 313
Soesbe, Donald Keith-104, 378
Soderman, Evelyn Gail-51, 325
Soderberg, Richard Lewis-371
Sommerville, Horner Vinton-379
Sommer, Roger Shelby-104, 351
Sopp, James Frank-69, 104, 380
Sorensen, Clarence Eugene-104, 371
Southwell, Janet Charyann-109, 312
Southwell, James Winton-221, 352
Southwick, Mary Jane-330
Soward, Wayne Leroy-355
Spady, Warren Lee-127, 356
Spalding, Mary Elizabeth-320
Speelman, Richard Allan-384
Speer, Thomas Michael-378
Spence, Kermet DeanA379
Spencer, June Fae-336
Spicer, Ronald Darwin-74
Spillman, Barbara Joyce-104, 340
Spinas, Donald Antone-67, 104, 129, 380
Spitznass, Richard Bruce-384
Spitznagel, Sonja Marlene-318
Spooner, Juanita RoseA59, 104, 342
Sprague, Barbara Kay-131, 323
Squires, Freeman I-larry-380
Stables, George Richard-44, 180, 376
Stadelman, George Pierce-384
Stafford, James Roger-370
Stalsberg, Phyllis Ann-
62, 89, 104, 126, 134, 317, 326
Stallsworth, Oscar F., Jr.-362
Stammen, Fred Charles-58, 60, 104
Stanley, Edra Lee-323
Stark, Edward Harlan-366
Starling, Michael Dunn-222, 223
Seaver, Thora Marie-132
Seder, Leslie Rae-333
Segel, Daniel Roseman-211, 352
Seidenverg, Norman F,-377
Seine, John Richard-363
Seifert, Patricia Marie434O
Seip, Margaret Ann-313
Selander, Shirley Mae-103, 312
Seley, Betty Joannee59, 327
Sellers, Larry James-202, 353
Sercombe, Jeffrey Winslow-352
Serfling, James Beniamin-367
Sercombe, Jennifer M.-323
Service, William Paul-360
Seymour, Kathryn Jean-328
Shaffer, Patricia Gay-123, 313
Shanley, James Donald, Jr.-
44-45, 49, 53, 129, 242, 246, 248, 378
Shannon, Barbara Kathleen-330
Shanor, Ruth Ann-316
Sharkey, Wm. Patrick, Jr.-356
Sharpe, Harry l-lamiltone-382
Shaw, Duane John--378
, John Nelsone54, 82, 362
,Jon Anguse82, 127, 356
, Nancy Gilliam-44, 70, 324
Slocum, Walter WadeA371
Sloop, Perry Russell-54, 379
Sloniger, Florence Grace-328
Sly, Richard Allen-104, 376
Small, Glen Howard-378
Small, Nadine Margaret-51, 320
Smith, Beaudette Lee-104, 311
Smith, Donald Lloyd-39, 45, 81, 378
Smith, Don Leland-371
Smith, Donald Dean-134, 366
Smith Edith Diane-330
Smith Gerald Martin-379
Smith Harold James-384
Smith Gary Keithf382
Smith Joan Karen-332
Smith James Charles-123, 367
Laurence John, Jr.4353
Laura Mary-131, 310
Smith Larry Alle-ne353
Smith Luke Michael-44, 346, 369
Smith Lorene Kaye320
Smith Lynne Colette-333
Smith Leland Floyd-331, 355
Smith, Myrna Dell-104, 333
Smith, Mary Annf332
Smith, Mary Ann-85, 334
Margaret Irene - 323
Starr, Bonnie Joan-340
Statham, Shirley Ann-131
Stearns, Kathleen Ann-76, 114, 154
Stearns, Julia Ann-104, 265
, Linda DavidsonH323
, Quentin D'Arcy-104, 372
Nancy Kathleen-104, 313
Donald AlbertA67, 380
Steib, Robert Vernon-104
Steiner, Milton Lee-352
Steinhauer, Rose Marie-327
Steinmetz, Robert Douglas-369
Stempel, Jack ManuelY385
Stephens, Anna Yvonne-342
Stettler, Joyce Elaine-338
Stevens, Robert Lee-376
Stevens, Ronald Sylvester!376
Stevenson, Janet Lee-131, 338
Stewart, Sandi Louisee336
Stickel, Dale Flack-69, 104,351
Stillman, Cynthia Evelyn-154
Stitt, Charles AlbertA354
Stokes, Robert Stephan-364
Stolz, Jacqueline M.-338
Stone, Nancy Anita-341
Stone, Richard Arlen-351
Storm, Connie Ernest-355 ,
Thompson, Garland Lee-375
Thompson, Marylin lris-323, 338
Thompson, Raymond Robert-383
Thompson, Robert Stanard-211, 379
Utt, Alberta Van-328
Vahey, Samuel Beach-
38, 40, 105, 145, 150,354,355
Thomson, Gail Wilma-332
Stoutt, Roger Lewis-218, 257, 369
Ronald Lee-242, 384
Thorne, Connie Lee-340
Straszynski, Zdzislaw A.-362
Street, Carol Frances-340
Strom, Esther Annette-336
Stryker, Hollis Ann--340
Sturgis, Robert Ernest-119, 211, 368
Sullivan, Mary Gale-131
Sullivan, Robert Terrence-
81,104,129,197, 346, 380
Thornton, Newton Jasper-380
Thornton, Thomas Leon-51, 380
Kathryn M.-126, 333
Tibbles, Warren Lance-365
Tien, Yun Jane-331
Tiffany, John Charles-80
Tiger, James Dewitt-354
Howard Jordan, Jr.-
81, 129, 296, 346, 367
Vaaler, Miriam Ann-105, 126,134,
Van Berkhout, Peter-384
Van Berkhout, Margret-320
Vanderzwiep, Phillip J.-379
Vanderhoft, Carol Anne-331
Vanepps, Judith Perkins-333
Van Horn, Grace Diane-324
Vanmatre, Linda Jeanne-340
Vannice, Vickia Jeanne-330
Vanrheenen, Fredric J.-368
Van Voris, Varde-383
Van Valzah, Jannon Jerrie-323
Summers, Gordon William-38, 384
Sundberg, George Donald-59,
Sundquist, Carole Ann-336
Swan, Margaret Elaine-341
Swan, Charles Edwin-362
Swanberg, Peter Hokan-243
Swanson, Harriet K.-131, 326
Swearingen, Dick Dee-69, 104
Sweem, Sylvia Rose-331
Sweet, John Ellsworth-380
Sweitzer, Sharon Lee-330
Swerver, Shirley Ann-105, 314
Swift, Barbara Delores-315
Swift, Susan l.-320
Swindells, Patricia Ann-332
Sylwester, David Luther-127, 354
Syring, Edward Milton-365
Taggart, Georgia Mae-105, 327
Talbot, John Michael-80, 380
Tandoc, Nelson Eddy-77, 105, 380
Taranoff, Colleen Fay-331
Tarrow, Wilbert Carl-243
Taylor, Donald Bruce-65
Taylor, Donna Kathleen-330
Taylor, Edwin Arthur-374
Taylor, Nancy Lou-44, 118, 335
Taylor Patricia Louise-154, 334
Taylor Ronald Keith-352
Taylor Richard Belden-379
Taylor, Thomas Edmund-54, 380
Taylor Samuel Francis-384
Taylor Scott Mayhew-376
Taylor, Susan Janet-323
Teague, Sara Elizabeth-154, 314
Teding, Van B. Margaret-131
Teclisch, Juanita May-334
Temple, Joe Franklin-362
Templeton, Ann Frances-340
Terry, Earle William-105, 379
Tetrick, Herman George-380
Thacker, Joann Dagmar-340
Thapa, Mahendra Bahadur-105, 374
Thapa, Rana Bahadur-105, 362
Tharaldson, Olivia Ann-105, 114, 131, 325
Thatcher, Carole Louise-328
Thiel, Carol Jean-330
Thies, Arno Grote, Ill-369
Thio, Chan Sin-105, 360
Thies, Helen Louise-338
Thomas, Frank Wendell, Jr.-365
Thomas, Patricia Gail-320
Thompson, Agnes Marie-105, 114, 337
Thompson, Clare Marie-33, 105, 312
Tippet, Peggy Lou-328
Tissino, Colleen G.-331
Titus, Bruce Linville, Jr.-352
Titus, Herbert William lBudl-
39, 47, 82, 119, 269, 384
Titus, John Roger-356
Tobey, Doris Elizabeth-312
Todd, Clarke Leroy-119, 243, 353
Tokuhama, Eleanor Mitsuko-130, 340
Tolentino, Efriam G.-367
Tomlinson, Kaye Elizabeth-313
Tommas, Jacqueline Ann-318
Tonole, Donald Richard-81, 364
Tonneson, Richard Hans-376
Tourville, Charles Walter-129, 246, 252, 379
Toyooka, Arthur Osami-351
Toyooka, Robert Tsuyoshi-360
Trachi, Charles Dolph-376
Tratton, Robert Bruce-127, 180, 379
Trahan, Rodney Ray-371
Travers, Ronald Louis-356
Travis, Roberta Rose-323
Trefethen, Thomas T.-382
Treece, Patricia Rae-330
Tremayne, Stanley Milton-369
Trenouth, Cecily Jean-85, 312
Trimble, Lawrence Wesley-382
Triplett, David W.-355
Trombley, Mary Katherine-316
Trowbridge, Benjamin J. Jr.-351
Troy, David Smith, Jr.-369
True, Susanne lngraham-318
Trullinger, Ardeth Ruth-320
Tsurusaki, Kiyoharu-255, 355
Tschopp, Joyce Elaine-316
Tuchardt, Paul Lawrence-281
Tutt, Stewart, Jr.-379
Tuiasosopo, Palauni M.-375
Turley, Robert S.-134, 351
Turk, Roger Lynn-366
Turner, Kernan Ray-375
Turner, Paul Eugene-366
Twidwell, George E.-353
Vanwert, Sandra Rochelle-338
Vaughan, Susan-132, 314
Vaughn, Jacqueline Fae-320
Vaughn, Wendell Dean-380
Vaughn, Dixie Violet-315
Vazbys, John Thaddeus-345
Veatch, William Meeks-154, 354
Vertrees, Billy Ray-365
Vig, Byron Oscar-374
Vincent, Cynthia Louise-105, 332
Vincent, Evangeline L.-338
Visse, Harry Clifford, Jr.-378
Vlasak, Dixie Ann-310
Vogel, Eleanor Joyce-324
Volonte, Evaldo Michael-346
Vonderheit, Sandra L.-118, 126, 313
Von Buskirk, Donald Lee-354
Vosnick, Barbara Ann-330
Vos, Pieter Arie-60, 105
Wada, Dorothy Tomiko-62, 105, 31
Waddill, Alyce Kathleen-132, 318
Wade, Nolene Marie-52, 314
Wade, Margaret Susan-335
Wade, Delbert Jay-255, 362
Wadman, Robert Stanley-105
Waggoner, Dennis Howard-255
Wagner, Verne Leroy-378
Wait, Mary Jane-323
Wakeman, Janet Lucile-,105, 313
Walbridge, Wilma Edith-332
Walcott, Susan Elizabeth-
39, 44, 46, 116, 126, 326
Waldrop, Thomas Lee-53, 69, 191,
Walker, Charles Hardy-356
Walker, John Edward-356
Walker, Laurie Douglas-361
, Marlene Joan-331
, Robert John-383
Tychsen, Patricia Gail-310
Tyler, Margaret Ann-
105, 114, 124, 313
Tyler, Virginia Lee-323
Ummel, Vernon Doyle-371
Upton, Billie Carol-338
Urie, Richard Thomas-370
Urness, Jerry Carl-202, 204, 368
Usilton, Robert William-105, 351
Utecht, Anastasia Eunice-316
Utterback, Raymond Victor-80
Utt, Nicholas Van-353
Wall, Eugene Stanley-370
Wall, William Robert-352
Wallace, Leland Ray-105
Waller, Barbara Joan-340
Wallin, Kenneth Veril-105, 367
Walling, Jerry Harold-368
Walls, Beverly Jean-334
Walsh, Nora Drew-118
Walter, Donald Arthur-105, 383
Walters, Shirley Ann-176, 268, 325
Walters, Judith Rae-323
Walton, Elisabeth Brigham-323
Ward, Allen Bland-354
Ward, Patricia Ann--316
Ware, Donald Darley-370
Warg, Peter Allen-366, 385
Warner, William Robert-69
Warr, Robert Oscar-385
Warren, Elizabeth Nancy-79, 177, 200, 326
Wasson, George Bundy-154, 354
Waterman, Marilyn Louise-106, 326
Watkins, Caroline Ann-334
Watts, Robert Nestor-359
Waud, Arthur Thomas-378
Waud, Gerald Gilbert-366
Weatherly, Mariorie Jean-330
Weaver, Roger Keys-106, 351
Weaver, Carol Elaine-106, 313
Webb, Benjamin Clarence-106, 362
Weber, Lester Christian-106
Weber, Gary Philip-106, 362
Webster, Joan Marlene-323
Weiblen, Jack Walter-366
Weikel, Neil Sterling-366
Weigel, Frank Frederick-365
Weiland, Margarethe Edith-310
Weiss, Samuel Nathan-B2
Weitzel, Nancy Ellen-3-'10
Welch, Billy Lee-375
Welch, Peter Harold-243, 368
Weller, Paul Anthony-106, 356
Weller, Jane Alice-340
Wells, Judith Morris-131, 332
Wells, Margaret Ann-341
Wenzl, Shelia Rose-330
West, Dorothy Ann-116
West, Neeta May-106
West, Willie T.-254
Westersund, Gerald Edwin-356
Wester, Vonda Lee-338
Westrup, Robert Lee-81, 353
Wetzel, Norman Michael-355
Whaley, John Stuart-385
Wheeler, David Keith-383
Wheeler, Monica Ann-106, 162, 317
Wheeler, J. C., Jr.-129, 243, 252, 256, 380
Wheelwright, Charlotte A.-330
Whelan, Patricia Anne-340
Whisenant, W. David-106, 370
White, Julia Newell-106
White, James Mackenna-202, 368
White, Patricia Alice-335
Whitehead, Shirley E.-340
Whitely, William F., lll-362
Whiteman, Kathryn Annette-106, 312
Whitney, Samuel Gerthus-129, 354
Whitney, Eugene Paule385
Whitsett, Eleanore M.-42, 116, 1114, 328
Whitten, Janet Lorraine-44, 325
Whittaker, Ronald Eugene-202
Whitworth, Jessie Joanne-324
Whytal, Janice Rae-330
Wick, Janice Jeane338
Wiecks, Jack Hall-363
Wiedeman, Charlene L.-325
Wiener, Howard Lawwrence-82, 134, 377
Wilbur, Fredric Paul-355
Wilcox, John Dale-255
Wilcox, Turza Lynne-328
Wilder, Cecil Lloyd-351
Willeen, Gordon Charles-354
Wilhoit, Charles Prior-106, 378
Wilkins, Kay Anson-353
Willener, John Allan-80, 255
Williams, Barbara Ann-106, 333
Williams, Burton Lee-65, 378
Williams, Donald Lee-106
Williams, Derwin Lee-374
Williams, Frederick A,-366
Williams, Jerold Arnold-218
Williams, Joan Cecile-3-'10
Williams, Mary Jo-333
Williams, Mary Helen-335
Williams, Robert Hart-354
Williams, Patsy Ann-106, 126
Williams, Sandra Dee-106, 313
Williams, Terry Reynolds-82, 378
Williamson, Josephine A.-323
Willing, Jack Lyle-375
Wilson, Florence Louise-330
Wilson, Hannan Edward-366
Wilson, John Davis-71
Wilson, John Wesley, Jr.-147, 356
Wilson, Jerrie Ann-340
Wilson, William Woodward-106
Wilson, Jacob Hayes-359
Wilson, Judith Ann-66, 330
Wilson, Lawrence Richard-370
Wilson, Michael Dowell-255, 366
Wilson, Patricia Lee-106, 312
Wilson, Warren Elbert-106, 383
Wingard, Frank George-378
Winings, Alfred Burton-385
Winkelman, James Phillip-365
Winter, Raebeth Claire-334
Wirfs, Gilbert Richard-363
Witt, Audrey Jean-316
wait, Judith' Carol-320
Wolfe, Duane Frederick-379
Wolin, Frances Jane-310
Wolgamott, Hester Janice-336
Wolleson, Carol Andreen-332
Woll, Barbara Pea rl-334
Wood, Billie Lee-330
Wood, Dawn Adele-324
Wood, George Donald-359
Wood, Joanne MarthaA315
Wood, Richard David-369
Woodbury, Sidney Frank-106, 352
Woodhouse, Margie Ann-336
Woodroffe, Janet Shirley-333
Woodman, Wayne Conrad-71
Woodruff, Shirley Joanne-62, 106
Woodruff, Nancy .lean-325
Woods, Harvey Carltone106, 370
Woods, Bridget Ann-338
Woods, David Lee-385
Woods, Marvin Ernest-220, 221
Woods, Jane Laree-323
Woodward, Mary Karen-76, 310
Woodward, Judith Annette-310
Woodworth, Florence E.-106, 317
Woodyard, James Hamilton-106, 379
Woodworth, Sharron Elaine-118, 328
Woodyard, Stephen Gordon-375
Woolsey, Douglas Eugene-375
Workman, Arlene Dora-312
Wright, Earl Lee-374
Wright, Gerry Donald-360
Wright, Roderick Gale-354
Wroten, Gai Darlene-85, 320
Wunder, James Weldon-375
Wyllie, Betty Jo-370
Wyman, Allan Soule, Jr.-365
Wyttenberg, Marie E.-340
Yager, Jack Lewis-385
Yamanaka, Herbert Suo-106, 130, 383
Yarnell, Helen Ann-334
Yarnell, Robert Ernest-231, 380
Yarnell, Lynn Patricia-131, 330
Y Blood, William Thomas-77, 362
Yetter, Richard Clarke-376
Yoast, F. Lenore-340
Yolland, John Robert-353
Yokom, Donald Dexter-385
Young, Eugene You Wah-106, 351
Young, Jeremy Hilbert-360
Young, Robert Wendell-384
Young, Virginia Anne-330
Yuen, Kuen Lin Karen-320
Yuzon, Carmen Luis-331
Zabriskie, Anne Marie-330
Zell, Theodore Marke-377
Zeller, Jane Elizabeth-313
Zervis, Michael Peter-359
Zimmerman, Michael James-370
Ziniker, Mary Anne-50
Ziniker, Margery Louise-310
Zwald, Robert Lewis-380
Nursing: White Caps 87
Air Command Squad 79
Alpha Chi Omega 309
Alpha Delta Pi 310
Alpha Delta Sigma 69
Alpha Gamma Delta 311
Alpha Hall 351
Alpha Lambda Delta 51
Alpha Omicron Pi 312
Alpha Tau Omega 352
Alpha Xi Delta 314
Alumni Association 31
Ann Judson 315
Arnold Air Society 81
ASUO Cabinet 37
ASUO Senate 38, 39
Athletic Officials 34
AWS 124, 125
Barrister Inn 316
Beta Alpha Psi 58
Beta Theta Pi 353
Budget Board 40
Campbell Club 354
Carson Hall 317-323
Cherney Hall 357
Chi Delta Phi 52
Chi Omega 324
Chi Psi 356
Co-op Board 41
Co-op Housing 307
Delta Delta Delta 325
Delta Gamma 326
Delta Nu Alpha 58
Delta Tau Delta 357
Delta Upsilon 358
Delta Zeta 327
Eta Mu Pi 59
French Hall 359
Frosh Class Officers 48
Gamma Alpha Chi 70
Betty Co-ed 170
Bunion Derby 229
Cheer Leaders 180
Concerts and Lectures 198, 238, 273
Dad's Day Hostess 173
Dad's Weekend 264-267
Delta Queen 177
Dream Girl of PiKA 176
Duck Preview 182-184
Events Behind the Events 200, 240, 274
Exchange Assembly 272
Frosh Sno-Ball 260-261
Gamma Hall 360
Gamma Phi Beta 328
Hale Kane 351
Heads of Houses 304
Hendricks Hall 329, 330
Highland House 331
Hillel Society 133
Hunter Hall 362
inter-Hall Council 347
Junior Class Officers 46
Junior Pan-hellenic 306
Kappa Alpha Theta 332
Kappa Kappa Gamma 333
Kappa Rho Omicron 53
Kappa Sigma 363
Lambda Chi Alpha 364
Librarians 307, 347
McClure Hall 365
Men's PE Club 65
Mortar Board 1 14
Morton Hall 366
Mu Phi Epsilon 75
Officials 28, 29, 30
Old Oregon 33
Order of the O 128, 129
Phi Beta 76
Phi Beta Kappa 52
Phi Chi Theta 59
Phi Delta Kappa 63
Phi Delta Sigma 54
Phi Delta Theta 368
Phi Eta Kappa 67
Phi Gamma Delta 369
Phi Kappa Epsilon 371
Phi Kappa Psi 370
Philadelphia House 367
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 77
Heart Hop 269
Homecoming Queen and Court 168-169
Joe College 171
Junior Weekend 187-191
Junior Weekend Queen
and Court 166-167
King of Hearts 172
Little Colonel 177
Men's Intramurals 348, 349
National Elections 239
Phi Theta 116
Pi Beta Phi 335
Pigger's Guide 150
pa Alpha 372
Pi Kappa Phi 373
bda Theta 62
Pi Sigma Alpha 54
Propeller Club 60
Pub Board 42
Rally Boa rd 44
Saber Air Command 80
Sederstrom Hall 374
Class Officers 45
Ross Hall 338
Alpha Epsilon 375
Alpha Mu 377
Delta Chi 71
Phi Epsilon 380,381
nd Dagger 119
Sophomore Class Officers 47
Stafford Hall 382
Student Traffic Court '43
'SU Board 122
SU Directorate 123
Susan Campbell 339, 340
SU Officials 122
Tau Kappa Epsilon 383
Theta Chi 384
University House 341
U of O Band 152
U of O Orchestra 153
U Singers 154
U Theater 159-164
Women's PE Club 66
Young Hall 385
Zeta Tau Alpha 342
RE Week 262-263
Senior Ball 268
Song Leaders 179
Sophomore Whiskerino 230-231
Swamp Girl 175
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 174
Toast of Alphaholics 178
White Rose of Sigma Nu 178
Winter Carnival 270-271
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